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BIG DAWG TRENCH TALK
42 minutes | Sep 16, 2019
S2 EPISODE 21: WHAT YOU DON'T KNOW, CAN BEAT YOU!
**The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video-On-Demand Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.comKnowing your enemy, provides wisdom on attacking your enemy. It’s hard to defeat someone you don’t know. As a pass rusher, do you know the offensive linemen across from you? Do you know their 3 fundamental objectives? Do you know their strengths, weaknesses or tendencies? In this game, what you don’t know, can beat you. Knowing these things though, can put you a step ahead which might be the step you need to succeed. If you want to know a little bit more about the offensive linemen in front of you and how this can help your game, check out this podcast BIGDAWG! It might be the key to providing you with the extra step you need. Let’s go to work!Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome):email@example.comFOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA BIG DAWGS!YouTube: www.youtube.com/c/FiveStarLinemenAcademyTwitter: www.twitter.com/fivestarlinemenIG: www.instagram.com/fivestarlinemenFacebook: www.facebook.com/fivestarlinemen
40 minutes | Sep 9, 2019
S2 EPISODE 20: DEFENSIVE ENDS, THIS IS FOR YOU!
**The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video-On-Demand Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Hey Big Dawg, don’t you know that you are the corner stone of the defense?! It may start with them, but it ends with you! You play to END GAMES. What are you doing to ensure that you are fulfilling your role as defensive end? Learn how to better prepare yourself and your pre-snap and make plays. Defensive Ends, this one’s for you! Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): firstname.lastname@example.org FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA BIG DAWGS! YouTube: www.youtube.com/c/FiveStarLinemenAcademy Twitter: www.twitter.com/fivestarlinemen IG: www.instagram.com/fivestarlinemen Facebook: www.facebook.com/fivestarlinemen
44 minutes | Sep 2, 2019
S2 EPISODE 19: IF YOU CAN FOCUS, YOU CAN FIGHT!
**The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video-On-Demand Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Show me a man that can focus and I’ll show you a man that can fight. Being able to focus during the fight makes all the difference with being precise at the strike! Losing sight at the strike is one of the most common mistakes and most under coached skills at all levels. Not being focused at the set and the strike phase of the pass rush causes inaccuracy and inefficiency. Your hands can’t be precise without eyes that can’t focus. Improve your hand and eye coordination and watch your game progress. Let’s listen in on what BIG DAWG has to say about the importance of being focused in the fight. Let’s talk Trenches! Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): email@example.com FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA BIG DAWGS! YouTube: www.youtube.com/c/FiveStarLinemenAcademy Twitter: www.twitter.com/fivestarlinemen IG: www.instagram.com/fivestarlinemen Facebook: www.facebook.com/fivestarlinemen
45 minutes | Aug 26, 2019
S2 EPISODE 18: UNITY VS UNIFORMITY
**The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video-On-Demand Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): firstname.lastname@example.org When you look at your team, do you see uniformity or unity? Or both? There is a difference between unity and uniformity. In football, uniformity can mean that a team looks the same or is one in form. But, it doesn't mean you are a team. Unity means that the team is the same. They have the same objectives and the same goals. They function as a unit. In this episode, we're breaking down the importance of unity vs uniformity and how it leads to success. Alright Big Dawgs, LETS TALK TRENCHES!
54 minutes | Jan 29, 2019
EPISODE 17: THERE'S POWER IN YOUR HANDS: PHASES OF DEVELOPING SUCCESSFUL DEFENSIVE LINEMEN
The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): email@example.com Every productive thing in life has an order and so does training a Dawg in the Trenches! The Optimal Defensive Line Training System is a system created to help bring order and priority to properly training defensive linemen to be dynamic and perform optimally at the LOS (Line Of Scrimmage). In this series, let’s dig deep into conversation and discuss what the perfect functional curriculum should be to maximize progress. This episode is all about defensive line hand placement. Alright Big Dawg, LETS TALK TRENCHES! CONNECT WITH US BIG DAWGS TWITTER: www.twitter.com/5StarLATA INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/fivestar_linemen FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/5StarLTA
53 minutes | Jan 17, 2019
EPISODE 16: STANCE FEET MECHANICS: PHASES OF DEVELOPING SUCCESSFUL DEFENSIVE LINEMEN
The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): firstname.lastname@example.org Every productive thing in life has an order and so does training a Dawg in the Trenches! The Optimal Defensive Line Training System is a system created to help bring order and priority to properly training defensive linemen to be dynamic and perform optimally at the LOS (Line Of Scrimmage). In this series, let’s dig deep into conversation and discuss what the perfect functional curriculum should be to maximize progress. First up, feet mechanics in your stance. Alright Big Dawg, LETS TALK TRENCHES! CONNECT WITH US BIG DAWGS TWITTER: www.twitter.com/5StarLATA INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/fivestar_linemen FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/5StarLTA
40 minutes | Jan 15, 2019
EPISODE 15: HOW SHOULD A DEFENSIVE LINEMAN TRAIN IN THE OFFSEASON?
The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): email@example.com CONNECT WITH US BIG DAWGS TWITTER: www.twitter.com/5StarLATA INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/fivestar_linemen FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/5StarLTA
23 minutes | Oct 6, 2018
EPISODE 14: FOOTBALL TAUGHT ME TO F.I.G.H.T
The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): firstname.lastname@example.org What's Up Big Dawgs?! Do you know that football can activate the "F.I.G.H.T." in your life? Football isn't just a game of x's and o's. There are principles of the game that can be applied to your life. Be a DAWG on the field and off the field! FIGHT! CONNECT WITH US BIG DAWGS TWITTER: www.twitter.com/5StarLATA INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/fivestar_linemen FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/5StarLTA
30 minutes | Sep 25, 2018
EPISODE 13: STUDY TO SHOW THYSELF APPROVED!
The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): email@example.com What's Up Big Dawgs! There are always two places that you can catch me, in the "trenches" and in the "lab". Before I become a Dawg in the trenches, I'm constantly studying film with Coaches and Big Dawgs in the "lab". We're breaking down the importance of being a student of the game. #LetsGoToWork CONNECT WITH US BIG DAWGS TWITTER: www.twitter.com/5StarLATA INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/fivestar_linemen FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/5StarLTA
24 minutes | Sep 20, 2018
EPISODE 12: BIG DAWG BREAKDOWN 3 - DEMARCUS LAWRENCE: IS YOUR "A.C.E." IN PLACE?
The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): firstname.lastname@example.org We're in the trenches breaking down and analyzing our favorite quarterback sack from week 2 of the NFL 2018 season. Want to see these Big Dawg DeMarcus Lawrence in action? Enter into the line of scrimmage by clicking the link below! http://www.nfl.com/videos/nfl-game-highlights/0ap3000000963311/Demarcus-Lawrence-takes-down-Eli-Manning-for-another-Cowboys-sack CONNECT WITH US BIG DAWGS TWITTER: www.twitter.com/5StarLATA INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/fivestar_linemen FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/5StarLTA
26 minutes | Sep 13, 2018
EPISODE 11: WHERE IS MY FRIEND STEM?
The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): email@example.com Big Dawg, I was sitting there thinking, right? Thinking about the trenches as I always do. Got my mind on the trenches and the trenches on my mind. You know what I'm saying, and I started thinking about how much defensive line play has changed over the years. I started going all the way back to about maybe 15, 20, 25 years. I started saying to myself, man in some ways not much has changed at all, but in others, gosh it's changed quite a bid. Then, big dawg it hit me like Law and Order. Close enough. When is the last time I've seen a defensive lineman stem. No, not swim. Stem. Oh, so you've never heard of a defensive lineman stemming at the line of scrimmage? Some of my older coaches know what I'm talking about. Episode number 11. Hello? Hello? Has anybody seen my friend stem? Anyone? Tell him Big Dawg's looking for him. Big dawg, I haven't seen a defensive lineman stem at the line of scrimmage for years. You know what, unc? Help me take it back, all the way back, down memory lane. Listen up here young buck. When I played back in the 80s, back when they had the afro, Big Dawg had one. I made sure mine was combed and picked. On the football field, see, we did something called stem. Now, let me school you here, young fellow. You know, I played nose tackle and my defensive line coach used to tell me, "Make sure you stem. You know, move. Don't just stand in one spot young blood. You gotta move around." My D line coach would say, "When you stem (or when you move around), you confuse the offensive linemen." We get in our stance and our D line coach Ray, coach Ray would stand over there with his big old stomach and his gold tooth and a Jerri curl talking about, "Stem! Hey, stem!" That was the cue. You know what I'm saying young blood? It meant move around. If you were lined up on the right shade at the center, you moved to the left shade of the center and right when that ball snapped, you'd be sure to snap back full speed back to the right shade of the center, hitting that A gap. That offensive lineman was always confused. Worked every time. Every single time. Exactly, appreciate that, unc. You're welcome. Oh, man it's too much fun. Have you seen my friend stem? I haven't. I haven't seen a defensive line stem in the trenches for several years. The stem, for me, is a technique that is used to confuse the offensive lineman's blocking scheme. By shifting or stemming your alignment, it confuses that offensive lineman's assignment. Let's talk trenches. Let's say we're in the 43 defense. We've got four down defensive linemen in the trenches. What's that offensive lineman gonna call, "Even! Even! Even!" What does even mean for the most part? It means you have four down defensive linemen. Why is that offensive lineman making that call? Most of the time that indicates to the offensive linemen or to the offensive line what their assignment is for that particular run play. Let's say I'm a defensive tackle and a wide three. Now, I know that my assignment as a defensive tackle is that B gap. That B gap is my responsibility. Most 4-3 defenses is gap defenses. They're our gap control defense. I know my assignment. My assignment is to make sure that nothing comes through that B gap. Lined up in my three technique or a wide three or wide B, and I know that anything that comes through there is mine. I know as a three technique that as soon as that ball snaps, I'm attacking that three and I got anything coming through the B. Let's say I want to stem. I want to confuse that offensive guard a little bit, so I'm gonna stem, shift or I'm going to move my alignment to head up over that guard. As long as I stem my alignment, it might alter the offensive lineman's assignment. Let's say it was a power and the play called for a double team. Being that I was in a three technique or the B gap, the guard and the tackle were gonna double team me and climb to the second level. The second level where the linebackers are. That was the case when I was in my three technique or when I was in my YB, but do you think that changes when I shift or I stemmed my alignment to head up over that guard. Now, the guard is fully covered and that offensive tackle is uncovered. For lots of offensive linemen, when that happens that offensive tackle is just gonna climb to the second level. Yes, now obviously there are a lot of different variables that come into play, but most of the time if that guy's not in that gap, that guard's gonna take that defensive tackle on his own because he's covered and that tackle is gonna climb and try to seal that linebacker. You understand what I'm saying big dawg? Let's replay this real quick. I'm in a B gap. "Even! Even! Even!" That guard and that tackle's assignment is to double team me and clime to the second level. Hopefully, that tackle's gonna climb and that guard's gonna take over or they're just gonna double team me and whichever way the linebacker goes, one of those linemen will come off and pick up that linebacker. Either way, because of my alignment being in the B gap, the initial assignment is to double and climb. Wait a minute. I just stemmed my alignment to now head up over the guard, which is a two technique. Now, we have the offensive line thinking do they still double team or does the offensive tackle climb and that guard has to take me solo? For some offensive linemen, that's confusing, now because now the assignment changes, but that's exactly what the stem technique does. It brings confusion and we know the more any athlete thinks, the slower he plays and the higher probability of that lineman making the wrong choice. Now, remember. I know what my assignment is. I know that, that B gap is mine. I don't have to line up in the B gap to attack the B gap, to hold that B gap down. I know that, that's my gap, so I'm gonna stem my alignment, shift myself and line up head up over that guard, so now I know that, that offensive tackle is gonna climb to the second level and I also know; check me out big dawg, that as soon as that offensive tackle climbs to the second level, there's gonna be the biggest hole in that offensive line. Why? Because the offensive tackle climbed to the second level, leaving a huge hole at the line of scrimmage. Now, as a smart defensive tackle that stemmed his alignment, head up over the guard, what am I gonna do at snap? I'm gonna slam right back in that B gap and right behind that offensive tackle. Tell me this big dawg, do you think that, that offensive guard can keep me from attacking that huge hole that, that offensive tackle just left by climbing to the second level? Go ahead. Think about it. Not a chance. Big dawg, it ain't happening. You know why? Because right when I moved head up over that offensive guard, I just presented to him three scenarios. One, I can hit that guard square on. Bull him in the backfield and create havoc. Two, I can slam inside into the A gap, which now him and that center have to make sure I don't penetrate that gap and make any plays backdoor or three, I possible can slam back into that B gap. The point is, is that he's thinking. He's not sure why I just stemmed my alignment from a three to head up. Big dawg, that's exactly what I want because, now even though he's the offensive player, he's playing defensively. I have just now transitioned to the offensive player. I'm the one that is attacking because I know what I'm gonna do, but he doesn't. As soon as that ball snaps and he's trying to figure out where I'm gonna go, I slant right behind that offensive tackle and then, boom. TFL. Tackle for loss, baby. Was I stronger than him? Not necessarily. Was I quicker than him? Maybe I am, but one thing's for sure, I outsmarted him. I made him think more than he wanted to. While he was thinking, I was playing. The stem technique. Let's look at it a different way. Let's say, again, I line back up in a three technique and again, I know my responsibility on this play is the B gap. We're in a 4-3 defense. I'm to the strongest side, tight end side, strong right and I'm lined up in the B gap as a three technique. Prior to the snap, let's say I stem my alignment. I move or I shift myself. Now, I head up over the tackle. Again, that's gonna confuse the offensive linemen. The offensive tackle was anticipating climbing to the second level. Now, that offensive lineman has to make a quicker judgment and that offensive guard has to be the one to climb to the second level because now, that guard is uncovered and I at least make it appear that the tackle is covered. One again, just because I shifted my alignment or stemmed my alignment, doesn't mean my responsibility changes. My responsibility does not change. I just changed my formation or at least, I changed my location. As soon as that ball snaps, I snap right back into my B gap. I can punch a rip in my gap or I can quickly drop my shoulder and [inaudible 00:14:06] in my gap. Once again, I've caused a huge hole to occur at the line of scrimmage. The stem technique. Now, some coaches may not like the stem because they want the linemen off of the linebackers and if that's your style of defense and you have the big dawgs for that, where you just want them to clog the gaps and not necessarily play that attacking, penetrating style of D line play, then I totally get that. Stemming is not for everybody. You have to have a certain kind of dawg in the trenches to stem. You have to have a dawg that's quick, smart, agile and versatile. He's explosive and he's gonna attack that gap right at snap. Now, this is perfect a lot of times for my undersized linemen. When I have undersized linemen that had trouble facing offensive linemen squ
24 minutes | Sep 11, 2018
EPISODE 10: BIG DAWG BREAKDOWN 2 | 2018 NFL SEASON WEEK 1 QB SACK ANALYSIS
The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): firstname.lastname@example.org We're in the trenches breaking down and analyzing our favorite quarterback sacks from week 1 of the NFL 2018 season. Want to see these Big Dawgs in action? Enter into the line of scrimmage by clicking the links below! #99 DE DeForest Buckner | San Francisco 49ers: http://www.nfl.com/videos/nfl-game-highlights/0ap3000000960017/Every-DeForest-Buckner-sack-vs-Vikings-Week-1 #90 LB T.J. Watt | Pittsburg Steelers: https://youtu.be/WlZMow7wjV0 #55 OLB Dee Ford | Kansas City Chiefs: https://www.chiefs.com/video/dee-ford-bursts-through-line-for-first-sack-of-2018 CONNECT WITH US BIG DAWGS TWITTER: www.twitter.com/5StarLATA INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/fivestar_linemen FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/5StarLTA
33 minutes | Sep 6, 2018
EPISODE 9: YOU'RE PLAYING OUT OF CONTROL!
The "Netflix" Of Defensive Line Video Tutorials (Drills, Pass Rush Moves, Hand Combat, & Mush More): https://www.bigdawgfootball.com For Exclusive 20% Discount Use Promo Code: PODCAST Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day": email@example.com So, Big Dawg, imagine this right? So you get in the car and you crank it up. You put your seatbelt on because that's the right thing to do. You read the sign, click it or ticket. You put the car in drive and you get to riding. Riding and looking. Looking and riding. Got your home boys on the side and y'all talking about riding to Oakridge Mall because it's movie night. Y'all just riding, vibing to some music, talking about the game, riding and looking, looking and riding. All of a sudden, you take your hands off the steering wheel because you're trying to show out. You real comfortable with your hands off that steering wheel until all of a sudden, uh-oh spaghetti-o. Unfortunately, this happens way too often. Episode Number 9: Are You Playing Out of Control? Let's think about that analogy for a second. How can we have control of a vehicle without our hands? You can't control anything without your hands. Now, I can mash on the accelerator and make the vehicle go faster. I can mash on the brakes to make the vehicle slow down. But I can't guide that vehicle in the right direction and the way that I want to go without my hands, which ultimately means I do not have control. You must get your hands on to establish control and if you don't, Big Dawg, get your hands on that vehicle sooner than later, a catastrophe's going to happen. In most cases, not having control can lead to chaos. If you've been around football long enough, you'll know that whoever controls the line of scrimmage controls the football game. There goes that word again, control. And whomever cannot control the line of scrimmage, can't control the football game. And if you can't control the football game, a catastrophe is bound to happen over and over and over again. How important is your hand play at the line of scrimmage? And I'm not just talking about one guy. I'm talking about the line as a whole, those dawgs up front. How important is your hand play at the line of scrimmage? It's so important that if you don't get a handle on that steering wheel, you're bound to crash. Catastrophe is right around the corner and you know what good offenses do? They'll find a weakness in the defense. They'll find that lineman who can't establish control, and most of the time that lineman that can't establish control is trying to drive the vehicle without his hands. Is that you, Big Dawg? Is that how you sound in the trenches? Boy, you out there playing out of control. One of the reasons why I chose to talk about this today is because normally during this time of the year, I watch a lot of film. A lot of my Big Dawgs across the country, whether it be NFL or college and high school, they're always sending me film to analyze, so outside of training and consulting, I'm watching a ton of film. And whether it be on the offense or defensive side of the ball, the common denominator for error is the same. If you had to guess what that common error was between defense and offensive line play at the line of scrimmage, what would be your guess? You guessed it. Hand mechanics, man. The common denominator for error on both sides of the ball would be hand placement before contact, hand placement at contact, and hand engagement after contact. And truthfully, when you look at NFL play, it's the same thing. The only difference is is that on that level, the game is a lot faster, which means your hands have to be quicker, which means your hands have to be more precise. So for that reason, I just couldn't pass up this question. I got a question from one of my Big Dawgs. His name just says Laker Fan. I don't know his real name, but shout out to you, Big Dawg. You asked a really good question. It's a question I get a lot and let me read this question. It says, "How do you get a really strong first punch with your arms extended?" Like how do you get in that position is what he's saying? "It often feels like when I get off the ball, my elbows are bent and I end up headbutting the offensive lineman." I've seen that a ton, Big Dawg. You ain't the only one. "Is my upper body weak? I bench press around 315 as a junior." In other words, he's saying, "I don't think my arms a week. Why is it that I can't get that separation that I want, that extension off the ball? Why am I headbutting guys in front of me?" Big Dawg, I see that so much that there's an issue with hand mechanics. There's an issue with the hand mechanics. That's why this was a great question and I have to answer this trench question. Laker Fan, appreciate you. Let's talk trenches. You know when I have conversations with defensive linemen and I discussed with them, what is your goal? What is your objective? I mean, you ready to go. You got your shoulder pads on. You got your cleats on. You probably spatted. When I was in high school, I had to be spatted every game. I spend so much money on tape alone. I know for a fact I spent more money on tape than I did my cleats. Now, that's a shame. I had my cowboy collar, so it looked like I had big traps. I have a pitch-black, limousine-black visor, so you couldn't see my eyes, which wasn't the smartest because we're already playing at nighttime. But you know what? I looked good. And you know what they say. Look good, play good. Well, that ain't always true, but what was my goal? What's your goal, Big Dawg? Coaches, ask your athletes, "Going into this game, what is your goal? What are you trying to accomplish?" Nine times out of 10, despite what they may say out loud, they are going into that game to make tackles and get sacks. They trying to make as many plays as possible. Now, making plays and making tackles is two different things because you might make a play, a great play, but it doesn't mean you made the tackle or the sack. Making the play means that you sacrificed. You served for your team. It means as a defensive end, you set an edge. It means as a nose guard, you commanded a double team allowing the linebacker to be free. Now, you might not have made that tackle or that sack, but because of what you did, somebody else benefited from that. You're a team player, Big Dawg, and those are the guys that go a long way. Now, you may say, "Coach, there ain't nothing wrong where my linemen going to the game wanting to make tackles and sacks." Well, in my opinion, it is something wrong with that if that's their first priority. One of the number one reasons why dawgs in the trenches play out of control is because they're focused on the wrong thing. They want that bone and they want it bad, so what you think they looking at? Come on, coaches. What they looking at? The backfield. As if that Big Dawg is not in the gate, as if they don't have an opposition in front of them, as if that guy in front of them just going to step to the side and let them come on through, as if they don't have to fight for what they want. I'm referencing episode Number 8. If you ain't heard it, Big Dawg, you got to go check it out. They want to make tackles. They want to make sacks. And ain't nothing wrong with that, but that ain't the first priority, Big Dawg. Your first priority is that guy in front of you. Why we not playing with precise hands is because we can't focus our eyes. Let me give you an example. Have you ever looked through a camera and you're trying to take a picture? Now, I ain't talking about these cell phones. I'm talking about a real camera. So here you have a camera in your hand and you looking through the camera, and you trying to take a picture of your dawg and you focus your camera on your dawg. And if it's a really good camera, you can actually focus it to where everything around it is blurry. You know what I'm talking about, Big Dawg. Yeah, I took a little photography back in the day. So, because you're focused on the dawg in this picture, everything else is blurry. But you can also focus on the thing behind the dawg, to where that becomes the focus, and the dawg becomes blurry. Big Dawg, listen to me. Your eyes are an essential part of the game. If you're looking at the wrong thing, you will always respond the wrong way. How precise can you be if you're focused on something five to seven yards away, but you're not focused on what's inches away from you. I mean, right in front of your face, and closing, when the ball snap. You can see crystal clear the running back and the quarterback, but what's blurry is that guy in front of you. Well, of course your hands not gonna land, because your eyes not telling 'em where to go. That's why we call it hand and eye coordination. Your hands are not coordinated without your eyes. If you are focused on something five to seven yards away, your hands are not prepared to attack something that's inches away. Big Dawg, you want the bone so bad. You're not trusting your training. You're not playing with good hands, because you're playing with bad eyes. We don't to fight the good fight. We just want that bone. You focused on the wrong thing, and you out there playing out of control. That's you, Big Dawg? That's how you sound out there in the trenches? It is when you playing with no hands. The second major reason why defensive linemen do not play with good hands in the trenches is because of their stance. Man, I can't tell you how many defensive linemen I've had to adjust their stance so that they can play with good hands. Unfortunately, sometimes, as coaches, we do not spend enough time on their stance. If you don't have a good stance, they'll never have a good start. Having a good stance is like that first button on your button-up shirt. If you match that button right, all the buttons fall in place. But, man, if you get that button wrong
36 minutes | Sep 4, 2018
EPISODE 8: ARE YOU BIG ENOUGH TO PLAY DEFENSIVE LINE?
The "Netflix" Of Defensive Line Video Tutorials (Drills, Pass Rush Moves, Hand Combat, & Mush More): https://www.bigdawgfootball.com Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day": firstname.lastname@example.org What's up Big Dawg. This is Coach Rolle at Five Star Lineman Academy and we here with another episode of Big Dawg Trench Talk. Big Dawg, I tell you what. It was a excellent weekend this weekend for me. I got a chance to watch my Big Dawgs play in the trenches. Shout out to all my college Big Dawgs that's out there doing your thing, man. Applied the technique we worked on and off season. Truly, I can see it pan out. One down, many more to go. Catch it back by its toe. If he hollers, squeeze it more but you bet not let it go. I'm just playing man. Nice work baby. Man, I'm equally excited for week one NFL football. I got some more Big Dawgs I know for a fact they've been putting that work in. They had an excellent off-season, a fantastic pre-season, and we finally approach the season. I look forward to watching my Big Dawgs play one game, one series, and one play at a time. Big Dawg, you know what? Before we get into the thick of today, I just wanna talk to you for a second. I just wanna share something I've been thinking about and something I've been reflecting on as I've been talking to my Big Dawgs, preparing them mentally, psychologically, for the season and even doing a little reflecting after their first game. As a young man for me, I was around football a lot. My dad was a football coach. He was also a track coach. He played lot of football as well. He was a wide receiver, as well as a running back. He played in the NFL as a receiver. I also have an older brother who played football. He was also a running back. He was also very, very good. Ended up going to Texas A&M. So growing up for me, I watched my older brother play a lot with my dad. I would be on the sidelines with my dad at these high school games and watching the crowd go crazy as my brother scoring these touchdowns and playing good defense. I also watched them play a little college football. And that definitely turned me on to football. I wanted to be like my dad. I wanted to be like my brother as they were successful in the game of football. And here I was, this little boy trying to figure out what I'm looking at. So that turned me on to watching the game of football. I watched football a lot. Because of the way I was developing, wasn't look like I was gonna be a running back and definitely not a wide receiver. I wasn't fast enough, neither did I have the stamina to run that long that many times. Something about that just was not sitting right in my soul. So I kept soul searching. So I'm watching the game more, watching TV, watching college games on TV. And when I say TV, I ain't talking about the flat screen TV. I'm talking about these big old gigantic, big ol' huge box TVs that take up half your room with antennas on 'em. And the knobs where you might be able to get six channels on 'em on a good day and don't let you get a good channel but it's staticky and now you gotta smack it in the right spot a couple times to get some kind of clarity. Shoot. Now I realize how I learned to club. I learned how to use my hands slapping that TV. Bop, bop. Come on TV, I can't see. And don't let the knob fall off. Oh lord, the knob done fell off. How am I supposed to turn the channel? Now I'm stuck watching the same channel and it's staticky and I'm slapping it, clubbing that thing and it still ain't clear. Now I gotta go get the pliers. Now I'm turning the channel with the pliers trying to watch some football. And don't let you miss the game, you gotta wait until the game come on again. I didn't have those boxes where you can set it to record and you just watch it when you get home. Nah, you better be home when it come on because if you get home late and you turn that TV on, bop, bop, it be gone. Game is over and you watching the clock tick zero, zero. You done missed it. You wasn't home. There it go. So I made sure I was home. My friends wanted to go outside and play and we played tackle in the street. We ain't have no football. We got us a Pepsi can, we crushed it, and that was our football. I don't know whether I was crazy, I don't know if I was just crazy or I really loved playing football 'cause there ain't no way I'm gone play tackle football without a football. You playing with a crushed can, more like mob ball. And if you pick that can up, boy, your behind gone be toe up because you gone have 15 thugs, little small little gangsters coming after you, running you through the street. Oh don't worry about the cars. Beep, beep. Just cut off of them. Spin off the hood, you'll be aight. But don't let them gangsters come and hit you. The cars aight. Them 20 little gangsters, these were the thugs, you done picked up the crushed can and here they come full speed getting ready to drive you through the water hydrant. Boy I don't know what I was thinking. Why I came home so many times scratched up from the street, playing mob ball or tackle football in the middle of the street. My goodness. I done came a long way y'all. Me and football have a history. But I loved the game. I knew I wanted to be a football player. "Hey little man, whatchu wanna be when you grow up?" "I wanna play football." I ain't talk much but I knew I wanted to play football. "You wanna be a doctor?" "Nope." "You wanna be a rapper?" "Heck no. Stutter too much for that." "What you wanna be little man?" "I wanna play football." That was me, big chunky little dude with a afro, wanted to play some football. Couldn't be like my dad or my brother but it looks like destiny would have me in the trenches. But it was fun, man, I loved playing football. I didn't mind playing football in the street. Every night again, we'd have the luxury of playing in the grass with a actual football. That was even better. Played [inaudible 00:06:49] football, played D-line, played O-line, with guys three, four years older than me. But you know what? It taught me something. It taught me a lot about character. Taught me a lot about dealing with giants, dealing with people bigger than me, faster than me, stronger than me. Everybody was bigger and faster and stronger than I was. I was 12 years old playing against kids 14 and 15. I had to because when I played, it was by weight. I was heavy. I was heavy, heavy, heavy, heavy, heavy. I was too big. I remember one time, I wanted to play so bad and we had to get on the scale before we played a game. The weigh-ins. Big Dawg, I was in my undies man. My underwear. I was in my tighty whities trying to make the weight. And don't act like I was the only one out there doing that. The cheerleaders there looking at me. Big Dawg, I ain't care. I was just hoping they was clean from the back. You know what I'm saying? Your boy was just trying to play man. But you know what? It was fun. It was fun playing the game because you learn. You learn to overcome obstacles. You lean to deal with certain situations. You learn that you actually had to fight for what you wanted, eve if it cost you. You learn that growing up. No, you didn't have the best technique but you knew what you was into was good for you even though it was challenging. You knew that ultimately, this was gonna bring you something. This was gonna teach you something and take you somewhere. I knew that. And there my dad was, watching me. Proud of me. And every time I got knocked down, I looked at 'em in his eyes and he said, "Son, get back up again." And he said all that without opening his mouth. You know what I'm talking about. Yeah one of 'em dads if you even blessed to have a father, or a father figure that look you in the eye a certain way and he done told you a whole paragraph, word for word without opening his mouth. That was my dad man. That man, he played the piano but he did not play PE. He just ain't play. Man it got to a point, Big Dawg, that football changed for me. It began to change. I began to hear on TV how they talk about how big somebody was, how tall he was, how strong he was. I would hear the NFL football analyst talk about his arm length and how big his hands were and how that was the reason why he would bat down balls and shed and throw guys around. And they began to list all the tangibles, all those things that they said made a great defensive lineman: his height, his strength, his speed, his quickness, his arm length, his hand width. All of these things make for a great defensive lineman. So here I am, watching these things, looking at these things on my big old box TV that half the time I can't even see. Wha, wha. That's me, hitting the side of the TV. Be careful. Be careful 'bout that TV. You know what TV stand for? Huh? TV. What does TV stand for. No I'm not insulting your intelligence. I'm just asking you a question. What does TV stand for? Well I learned it stands for television. TV stands for television. Now my next question is what does the TV, or what does the television do? My dad actually told me. He would tell me this and I would not listen to him. He say, "Alright Bubba, stop watching so much TV now. Ain't nothing but a ignorant tool." "What's you say Daddy?" "That ain't nothing but a ignorant tool." "A what?" "A ignorant tool." My dad called it a ignorant tool and you know what? I agree with him for the most part. Television means just what it says. The television tells a vision. It tells you a vision. What vision is the TV telling you? Whatever the vision is, is what we can sometimes deem as truth. What's my point? When I was young and I'm watching the tell-a-vision, the TV tell me a vision, the vision that I was getting was that in order to be a football player, that I had to look like that. The vision was portrayed for me that I h
29 minutes | Sep 1, 2018
EPISODE 7: BIG DAWG BREAKDOWN 1 | 2018 NFL PRE-SEASON QUARTERBACK SACKS
The "Netflix" For Defensive Linemen & Coaches - Video Tutorials On Pass Rush, Run Game, Hand Combat, Etc.: www.bigdawgfootball.com Want To Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day" For Us To Answer On-Air (Audio Welcome): email@example.com What's Up Big Dawgs?! In this Big Dawg Breakdown, we're breaking down and analyzing some of our top quarterback sacks from the 2018 NFL pre-season games. DT #94 Fletcher Cox | Steelers vs. Eagles: http://www.nfl.com/videos/nfl-game-highlights/0ap3000000946135/Fletcher-Cox-starts-Eagles-preseason-with-sack LB #59 Lorenzo Carter | Patriots vs. Eagles: https://www.giants.com/video/lorenzo-carter-sacks-qb-danny-etling DT #73 Maurice Hurst Jr. | Raiders vs. Rams: http://www.nfl.com/videos/nfl-game-highlights/0ap3000000949115/Maurice-Hurst-shows-power-on-first-preseason-sack DE #94 Randy Gregory | Cardinals vs. Cowboys: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=enE-PM_63O8 CONNECT WITH US BIG DAWGS TWITTER: www.twitter.com/5StarLATA INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/fivestar_linemen FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/5StarLTA
34 minutes | Aug 30, 2018
EPISODE 6: BE PROACTIVE IN YOUR PRE-SNAP ON YOUR PASS RUSH
The "Netflix" Of Defensive Line Video Tutorials (Drills, Pass Rush Moves, Hand Combat, & Mush More): https://www.bigdawgfootball.com Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day": firstname.lastname@example.org I used to hear a pastor say, “Only if I knew then what I know now, ha!” That's what I'm saying. If I would have known then what I know now, Big Dawg, they would have been in more trouble than what they already was in. I'm telling you. So, one of the most common questions I get, I get this question all the time, and the question is, Coach, what is the best pass rush move I can do? What is that pass rush move that's going to guarantee me a sack coach? What's that move? Coach, I need that secret sauce. I need to crack the code. What is it coach? I know you know it. What's that pass rush move that's going to get me where I want to go? Sack City, what is it? Well Big Dawg I got your answer, but I'm just warning you, this answer is going to be a little unorthodox. It's not going to be your traditional answer. It may not be what you want to hear. But if you want hear, here it go. What if the answer is not just in that pass rush move itself? In other words, there's more to it than just the move. There is an element that we are missing when we focus so much on what move to do and how to do the move but we give no attention to where. We talk a lot about what move to do. We even go into depths as to how to do the move, which is important, but we are missing the where. Okay, hear me out. The problem is not just in your pass rush move, but it is also in the fact that you don't move before your pass rush. Big Dawg listen to me. You keep doing the same move from the same spot over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over again. I think there's a deeper metaphor than that? Yeah episode six; be proactive in your pre-snap. Pastor hit it for me one time. I'm just telling the truth. Big Dawg, you can't keep doing the same move from the same spot. You out there looking like a broken record, broken record, broken record. What I'm saying is, you're too predictable Big Dawg. That offensive lineman knows exactly what you're going to do because you keep doing it from the same spot. Let's flip sides for a second. Let's say you're the offensive lineman. Matter fact, let's say you're the offensive guard and you're a three technique. Let me help you out with something. Most of the time a good offensive lineman knows your assignment because he sees your alignment. A good offensive lineman knows the importance of foot leverage. He wants to try to get that knee, his knee, in your crouch as soon as possible. Most linemen will say, “I'm just trying to cover him up.” Or, “I'm trying to get on top of his line.” Well how does a good offensive lineman know what your line is? In other words, how does a good offensive lineman know where you're going to go? How does he know that? Well he knows that because he’s looking at your alignment. He's looking at your alignment, your line. Where you're lined up most of the time is the line you're going to take. If you're lined up in a tight three, if that is your alignment, then that's the line you are going to travel. So if I'm an offensive guard, and it's an example, I can look at your alignment and I can tell what line you're going to rush on, predictable. Let's take it a step further. If you have your man hand stance down, again, what would a good offensive guard know you're going to do? Well most of the time if you have been taught the proper me mechanics, you are going to step with your back foot and you are going to step to your hand. So, if I see that you are in a tight three with your man hand stance down, as an offensive guard I know you're going to step to your hand. So therefore, if I'm an offensive guard, I know your line because I'm looking at your alignment. So if I can just get on top of your line and get in front of your hand, I'll know that I'm going to cover you up because you're going to step in front of your hand. I know that. I'm a good offensive lineman. Come on, think and flip sides with me for a second. My daddy used to always tell me, “Son, if you want to keep from being robbed, think like a thief.” Well Big Dawg, if you want to keep from being blocked, think like an offensive lineman. Think with me for a second. Think, think, think! I have had coaches come to me and say, “Coach, when I'm training my defensive lineman, I teach them to put that same hand down every time. And my defensive ends every time they rush off the edge in the two-point stance, I'll have them put the same foot up.” Okay. Well if they have the same foot up, most the time they're going to take the same step. And if they're in the same stance, most of the time they're going to take the same step. At what point do we ever adjust our alignment or our stance? Hold on one second Big Dawg, let me go and get my Big Dawg Bible. Where is it? Hold on one second. Give me a second. Okay, I always have it near and dear. Let me open up to a couple proverbs I would love to read to you. Appreciate the time. Let me see. Here we go, right here. “Oh you faithful pass rusher, heads up, you must change the rhythm of your rush.” You have to change the rhythm of your rush. Change the rhythm of your rush. In other words, because you keep the same alignment and doing the same move, every time you take two steps that offensive lineman is in front of you. Or every time you take one step, that offensive lineman is in front of you. He's got you covered. Why does he know you so well? Because you keep doing the same thing, probably the same move over and over again. You are predictable. At what point are you going to change the rhythm? If an offensive lineman is getting used to punching you in two kicks and you keep giving him that same rhythm, every two kicks he is punching you, kick, kick, punch, kick, kick, punch, change the rhythm. How do I change the rhythm? How do I change the place of the fight? Maybe you should move over. The pass rush move may require for you to move. Just move. Move a little bit. What if you didn't line up in a tight three? What if you widened out a little bit in a wide three? What if you moved to a four I, what if you just moved? Change your alignment. When you change your alignment, you've just changed your line. Do you think that offensive lineman did not notice that you changed your alignment and you just changed your line? It means you're on a different path. Is he going to punch you in two kicks? No, because you just widened your alignment. Now, he’s not sure all of a sudden how many kicks he has to take to make contact. He's not necessarily sure where the point of attack is going to be. He's like, well he’s going to get tight to the fight but where is that going to be? Is that going to be in three kicks, is that going to be in one kick or two kicks? I don't know because he just changed his alignment. Change the rhythm of your rush. Change the rhythm of your rush. You have to move. You have to be proactive in your pre-snap on your pass rush. You have to be proactive in the pre-snap on your pass rush by simply moving your alignment or what we used to call back in the day, stem a little bit. It's going to throw that offensive lineman off. I don't care how good he is, you just messed with him mentally because you just adjusted your stance. Now, you might do the same move but that same move is not going to be the same move or have the same effect because you just changed your alignment. Psychologically, you're messing with him a little bit because he’s thinking, “Oh, he’s going to do a different move.” And you might do a different move, your choice, but just know once you've moved a little bit and adjusted your alignment and altered your line, you just changed the rhythm of your rush. Now you're not predictable because he is not going to punch you in two kicks, he’s not necessarily sure how this is going to go. And the fact that he’s thinking about it because you just shifted a little bit, brings a little confusion and maybe a little fear. Some offensive linemen have gotten so used to the rhythm that even though you've moved your alignment, he’s going to be used to let his hands go in two kicks. But guess what Big Dawg? You're not going to be there in two kicks. Why is that? Because you just widened your stance. You changed your alignment. You just changed the rhythm of your rush but muscle memory is telling him two kicks, punch, two kicks, punch. Well this time, two kicks, release your hands, he’s reaching for you, ta, ta, hand combat, he goes to quarterback. You heard me. Two kicks, release those hands, ta, ta, hand combat, he goes to quarterback. What are you saying Big Dawg? I'm glad you asked. What I'm saying is, is that sometimes the move is not the problem. Sometimes the problem is that you didn't move. Here's another proverb I want to read to you from the Big Dawg Bible of course. And it reads, “Oh football player, you want change but you won't change a thing.” But where I'm from Big Dawg, that's called insanity. You know what I'm saying? Insanity as in, you keep doing the same thing over and over and over and over again but you expect something different to happen. What's wrong with you Big Dawg? If you don't change anything there will never be change. The only way to change is through change. You are not going to get the change you want if you're not willing to change. Unfortunately, I work with so many defensive lineman that when I first get them, they are afraid of change. They are scared that the change isn't going to work. So I ask them, “Okay, so you're telling me you don't think that this is going to work? In your mind it is not going to work. There is no chance of this working. Question for you, have you actually tried it?” They'll say, “No.” And my answer will be, “So you're telling me that it's
22 minutes | Aug 28, 2018
EPISODE 5: I'VE FOUND THE PROBLEM, YOU'RE SATISFIED!
The "Netflix" Of Defensive Line Video Tutorials: www.bigdawgfootball.com Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day": email@example.com Work, work. let's work. We're in the trenches, breakin' down the defensive line from technique and fundamentals to NFL and college football analysis. You're listening to Big Dawg Trench Talk. Work, work, work. Whassup Big Dawg? This is Coach Rolle and welcome to another episode of Big Dawg Trench Talk. Thank you for subscribing to Big Dawg Trench Talk, where you know your progress is our success. I do this for one reason and one reason only, and that is to make sure that as coaches and as players, that we are the best dawgs in the trenches that we can be. The topic that we're going to discuss today is very important to me. I've experienced this as a coach, as well as a player. As a player, there were times when I sat in the film room and I watched film, trying to figure out why was I not playing to the best of my ability. There were times as a coach that I would watch my athletes, my dawgs, and I would try to reason and figure out why are they not playing to their fullest potential? Well, I think I know the problem. Episode number five. I found the problem, Big Dawg. You satisfied. Now, let's talk trenches. I have taught linemen, all kinds of different tricks and schemes and how to be proactive in your pre-snap and that's another podcast, when we'll talk about being proactive in your pre-snap. There are different things that I have discussed with my linemen and I've done all kinds of drills to have the mass of those skills, because we know, as coaches, and as players, we know that drills develop skills. Why do we do drills? Because they develop skills. That's why we do drills. They develop skills. The proper drill will establish and develop the necessary skill. It's important that you have the right drill for the necessary skill. But, I've done that. I've done all of that. And yet still I've worked with young men that were not productive in the trenches and I was as creative as I could be. So here I am as a coach, trying to figure out, "Gosh, how do I get my linemen to be run stoppers? To be, persistent and determined, to make a play or make a tackle" and I realized that I was fighting against something that was almost impossible to win against. To me, this is a curse word, this is a bad word, this is an enemy of mine and I realize that I saw it in the nature, or I saw it in the mentality of the guys I was trying to train. And I realized that this thing was in them and it was preventing me from progressing them and I recognized it as an enemy and as a villain. To me, it's a bad word, its an evil thing that was keeping me from progressing them or keeping them from progressing, and that was satisfied. The word satisfied. I'll give an example. Watching these young men play, this was a long time ago, a long, long time ago, but I always think about this. I watch these young men play and I know they had loads of potential to be great and to do great and look good in the preseason, great summer training, thought they were well, thought they were developed and ready to go. First game came, first game was not what I expected. I didn't like that. I didn't like how they performed, so we took it up a notch, you know, more drills, quicker, faster, harder, again, again, again. Trying to make it muscle memory. And it was. So, second game came, same thing. It was not productive. This is what I did coach, hear me out. So, we circled up and I took them behind the goal post and I needed to have a conversation with them. I needed to stop what I was doing because evidently what I was doing wasn't helping. Something was wrong. So, here we are, behind the goal post and I had them circle and I stand in the middle. And when I do that, I'm looking in their eyes, I'm looking in their eyes and I'm trying to identify their mentalities and their will. You know, dawg means driven attitude wills greatness. That's the acronym, D A W G. I didn't see it. I didn't see the will. I didn't see the hunger, so I'm sitting there lookin' at 'em and I looked in everyone in their eyes and I said, "Oh, I see, you're satisfied. You're satisfied with your production. You're satisfied with being a football player. You're satisfied that you have a jersey on and you get a chance to play in front of people. You're satisfied that you're not being productive. You're okay with that." I told 'em, I said, "Where I'm from and you look at the guy's eyes across from you or when you look at your teammates' eyes, you see hunger, you see thirst. You're looking at a young man, or a man, that has a desire to eat. It's almost like you have two dogs and one piece of meat and somebody gotta eat and I ain't eaten in three months. And whey you look at that guy, your teammate, from where I'm from, that's what you see, you see hunger, you see thirst, you see a man that's not going to take failure as an option, that's what you see. You see, like their eyes are on fire, what they call the eye of the tiger. You see it. And they in hunt mode. that's what you see. That's how it is where I'm from and the guys around you are ready to do whatever it takes to eat. It's huntin' season. And that's how you it's time to play some football, 'cause something clicks on the inside of 'em, when you look at 'em and you know its time to go to work. These guys have actually had knots in their stomach and these were knots of hunger pain and these guys wanted a way out and these guys wanted more for themselves. They didn't want to be the statistic. They wanted to do more with their lives and they knew that football was that way. The didn't have a choice. They didn't give themselves a choice. Their will told them to out will the guy in front of them. No, they didn't have the technique. They didn't have a lot of great coaching, but one thing they did have was the will to win, they had that. So, I'm looking at my athletes and as I'm looking at them, you just see this conviction that begins to rise in them. They're convicted because I called 'em out. I actually was trying to call them out, I wanted to call them out. I wanted to call out satisfaction and at that moment they had to make a decision as to what they were going to do. But, I told 'em I wasn't satisfied with the fact that you just playin' football. If that's your goal, was to just be a football player and not accomplish anything, left me know so that I can lower my expectation or lead the team or not coach you as a D-line coach, cause you can do that all by yourself. If I'm gonna be your coach, you gonna be one of the best to do it. Let me know what your goal is, cause without a goal, you don't have no go. You got no purpose and no drive without a goal. What's your goal? What are you trying to accomplish? Are you satisfied with being blocked, with not making plays, with not making tackles? I think I've found the problem. Big Dawg, you satisfied. And there isn't any coach in the world that can feed somebody who's satisfied. I can't feed you if you full. Question is, what are you full on? What's your meal look like? I get to wear a jersey, I get to play football, I'm popular cause I play football, it's cool cause I finally made it to college football, so I'm good. No, you're not good! What else do you want out of this? Even sometimes you see NFL guys that have arrived and that's it. They're satisfied, because their eyes light up when they see their checks and the drive is gone. Because their goal was to get there, but not do anything once they've arrived there. Satisfaction is the enemy of a progressor. Satisfaction is the enemy, it is the constant feud with progress. It's hard to progress when you're satisfied. You can't eat if you're full. I looked at 'em and that's what I saw. I was disgusted by it and I told 'em. I told 'em the truth and they were convicted because that's exactly what it was. And at that moment, I realized that there was not a drill, a skill, wisdom, coaching points that I could give these young men to get better, cause I kept running into a wall called satisfied. It was a very interesting conversation I had, and nobody had anything to say. The next week I watched these young men play. I trained 'em, did different drills, things that I saw they could tighten up on and do better. Well, coach, Big Dawg, let me tell you, the next game we played, it was a different group of guys. The way that they came off the ball, the way that they used their hands, the way that they played flat on the line of scrimmage, and pursuit was great. They were just persistent in what they did, determined in what they did. You saw a different dawg. You saw a different animal out there playing within those four quarters. It was different. Because I had broken through a wall. So we had a conversation when I met with them again that Monday and actually, no, it was two weeks after that game. They started picking things up and they started making a lot of progress in their game and I went back and said, "You know, you guys are playing great right now. Technique is great, you know, you're doing really good with your hands, your feet placement where it needs to be. I made some adjustments depending on the athlete, made some different things that I was now tweaking to make them that much better individually. Fast forward to Thursday walk through, a young man came to me, a couple of them came to me and said, "Coach you remember that conversation we had over there behind the goal post?" I'd kind of forgotten about it and I said, "Oh yeah, okay yeah, I remember when we was talking about you guys being hungry." He said, "Coach we'll never forget that." He said, 'When you told us that we weren't hungry enough, that's when it clicked. You were right. We were satisfied and we didn't want to play the game just to be playing the game. We re
35 minutes | Aug 25, 2018
EPISODE 4: HOW TO ATTACK THE RUN-PASS OPTION OFFENSE
The "Netflix" of Defensive Line Video Tutorials For Big Dawgs & Coaches: www.bigdawgfootball.com Submit a "Trench Question Of The Day: firstname.lastname@example.org So, you know our objective is to make sure that as a coach we help you to be the best coach you can be, and as a Dawg we help you to be the best defensive lineman in the trenches that you can be. So we have our trench questions and the trench questions have been flying in and we have another one that we definitely have to address. This is a question I get a lot from coaches as well as players when it comes to playing against the run-pass option offense. Special shout out to Coach James Marzano, that's my dog call, and the Argonaut Football Program in Jacksonville, California. Okay, here's the question: what's the most efficient way to teach the defensive line to play the run, but also be able to quickly react to rush the passer? That's a excellent question and I'm ready to dive into it. Episode number four. I tack into run-pass option offense. Okay, now let's talk trenches. Let's identify the challenge. The challenge here is that you're dealing with an offense, you're dealing with a smart offensive coordinator and an offense that's doing a good job of trying to be balanced offensively and yet keep you unbalance defensively. I mean, we all know the name of the game is to find the football and tackle to guy with the football. Great offensive schemes will use that to their advantage. So let's say, for example, I'm an offensive coordinator and I'm running the ball, I'm hitting the a-gaps, I'm hitting the b-gaps I'm running the ball and eventually your defensive line is going to play to that. Why? Because I'm sending the ball up the a-gap. I'm sending the ball up the b-gap. That's where I'm sending that ball. I'm running my stretches, I'm running my zones, I'm running my dive. I'm running powers, bucks. I'm running and I'm sending the ball, I'm kind of dangling that carrot and making that defensive line find that carrot. I'm using the ball to my advantage. And so eventually what's the defensive lineman going to do? The defensive line is going to begin to cheat. Or, they're going to being to adapt themselves to make sure that they begin to play to what they've been getting the last, you know, four or five plays. So, eventually the defensive line is going to play to the tendency. So, if an offense starts to establish the run and they're dangling that carrot in those gaps that defensive line is going to play to the tendency. They're going to start playing mostly run. And once that offensive coordinator and the offense begins to identify that they now are controlling the football game they're controlling the line of scrimmage and moving the sticks. They're either going to continue to keep running that ball, but at that moment when they feel that they've gotten the defense off balance and playing the tendency they'll come back with a pass or a play action. See, this is the challenge, right. How do we teach our Dawgs in the trenches to know when to rush the passer and to know when to play the run. To teach them to play the run, to stop the run because if you can't stop the run you can't have no fun. But yet when you attack the run and now you recognize that it's pass, as they're asking how do we teach our guys to quickly rush the passer when your steps and you were prepped for a run play? Okay. The first thing that I would address are my pre-snap keys. Pre-snap. What are some keys you can identify in your pre-snap? Now, are these pre-snap keys going to tell me exactly what the offense is trying to do? Sometimes yeah they are. Based on your film study, based on what you've seen you know what to look for. But as a coach training your Dawgs in the trenches it's going to sometimes help them and train them to be able to read their pre-snap keys. But is it going to be accurate 100% of the time? Probably not. What we are trying to train our Dawgs to do is to make a hypothesis. Hypothesis. When I say hypothesis I'm saying make a educated guess. What do you think, based on your pre-snap keys, might happen? Now when I talk to my Dawgs, my do-lineman, I don't say hypothesis. I'll say alert. You ever seen that dog who was sitting there eating out of his bowl and he's eating his food minding his business and all of sudden he hears a noise. Or he senses something and you'll see his ears go up. He'll stop what he's doing and his ears will go up because he's on alert, or he's identifying somethings up. So instead of saying hypothesis I'll say alert. Your pre-snap keys, what alerted you? Alert, alert, alert. In your mind you should be thinking alert. I see something, I sense something and I have a hunch that this may happen. So, what are those alerts? What are those pre-snap keys that we can teach our Dawgs that'll help them make a great hypothesis or give them a great hunch as to what may happen? Number one, down and distance. Look at the down and distance. Is it 1st and 10 on their side of the football field? Is it 1st and 10 on our side of the football field? Are we in the middle of the football field 1st and 10? Is it 2nd and eight? Is it 3rd and two? Is it 3rd and 15? Now, again, a lot of time this may give us a great indication as to what's going to happen. Alert. 3rd and 15 on their side of the football field, on their side of the 50 they might pass the ball. Now, again, that depends on film study. But based on this particular team and their tendency 3rd and 15 on their side of the 50 may indicate a waggle. A play action. Something along those lines. So, down and distance could be a excellent pre-snap key. Number two, personnel. What's their personnel. Looking at this offensive teams personnel or their formation what do they do in certain personnel? When I say personnel I'm referring to how many backs, how many tight ends? Are they coming out in a 22 personnel? Two backs, one tight ends. 21 personnel, two backs, one tight end. 12, one back, two tight ends. 11, one back, one tight end. 10, empty. So on and so forth. What's their personnel? In looking at their personnel a lot of times that will give us great indicators as to what's going on if we pay attention to our pre-snap keys, right. A simple one, an easy one is empty. It's empty. It's five out, five receivers are out and there's nobody in that back field to help block. The quarterback is by himself, his shotgun is empty. Empty, empty, empty. Alert, alert, alert. Let's rush the passer, let's get after him. Okay. They don't have a full protection, it's just the offensive line and I'm one-on-one with that guy in front of me. Let's go eat, let's go have some fun. It's empty. He home alone. He back there by himself. It's time to go to work. Empty. 20 personnel. You got two backs back there and a shotgun. They probably back there to help pass block. Pass protection. So what do you do? Still may pass the ball, again depending on down and distance and depending on their formation, where they're lined up. Once you beat that offensive lineman you know you going to have a running back sitting there waiting on you. 21 personnel. Two backs, one tight end, I-formation. Most the time you get I-formation, especially depending on that down and distance to confirm you're going to get a run play. Most I-formations my hypothesis would be alert run it's I-formation. I can't go wrong guessing it's a run play with an I-formation. So, again, watching film and looking at their offense knowing what they do in certain personnel groups would be great indicators to our Dawgs as to what they might do depending on what personnel they come out in. Pre-snap key number time, key players. Who are their key players? Who are those guys that make plays for them? Who are they? Is it number 22, the running back? And every time number 22 is in and it's I-formation what are they going to do? They going to run the ball. What about number 80? Big time receiver, leading the team in receptions and yards after catch. Of course they're going to give it to him. If he's in the game and it's 3rd and 15 and he's out there wideout and the balls in the hash and he's to the wide side of the field one-on-one with your cornerback you know what time it is. It's time to get after the quarterback. You know what they going to do. Key guys. So a lot of times watching film you'll know that offenses will have tendencies and there are certain guys that they're going to go to to make plays for them. They're going to be a certain guy they want the ball in their hands when they need somebody to make a big play. We've seen those guys on film. We've seen those big time running backs, those big backs that run North and South. We've seen those backslash receivers that attack the edges on the jet sweeps. We've seen those quarterbacks that were triple threats and those running backs that'll come in the game and all of a sudden the offense switch to a wildcat. Key players. So for my coaches that wanted those pre-snap keys, those indicators, those alerts that should get our Dawgs ears up and on alert. But coach, Big Dawg, I got to be honest I've coached some guys that just wasn't that smart. And there was no way I was going to ask them to go through a list of things to look for in their pre-snap keys. Now, I've taught certain guys that was that smart. I've taught guys that would actually look at those things. Smart kids, smart young men that was able to look at the indicators, look at the pre-snap keys and make great choices prior to the play. I have coached those guys. But I've also coached those guys that could not do that or for them the game was happening so fast for them that they didn't have the chance to do that accurately. So I'm with you that, that's not my initial approach. Yes I do teach those things, read your pre-snap keys. Look at your pre-snap keys and they will indicate to you what they are going to do. They will indicate to you what they are going to d
32 minutes | Aug 23, 2018
EPISODE 3: PLAYING NOSE TACKLE ON PASS RUSHES IN A 3-4 DEFENSE
The "Netflix" of Defensive Line: www.bigdawgfootball.com Question or On-Air Topics: email@example.com At Big Dawg Football, we're all about making you a tactician in the trenches. Your progress is our success. On this episode of Big Dawg Trench Talk, we're going to open it up for trench question. This question comes from Big Dawg Christian Foltin. He asked a great question that a lot of nose tackles actually wrestle with. The question is, "what are the best pass rush moves for a nose tackle in a 3-4 defense?". All right, Big Dawg Foltin, great question. Now, let's talk trenches. So, 3-4 defense. So, we're looking at three big dawgs in the trenches. You got your nose, who's in a zero technique. You have your defensive ends, that might be in a 4, which is head up over the tackle. Or they actually might be in a 5, which is outside shoulder of the offensive tackle. Depending on the Defensive Coordinator, he may line those guys up in a 4 or 5. Either way, you only have three defensive linemen and you have five offensive linemen. Now, it's supposed to be advantage offensive linemen, five against three. Three defensive linemen should never beat five offensive linemen. However, if you have three dawgs at d-line, those three dawgs will get to that quarterback and that's a fact Jack. So, let's look specifically at what Christian asks. He's saying, nose tackle. How can a nose tackle be successful in a situation he's in? Well, what is he talking about? Right now, the challenge for a nose tackle in a 3-4 defense, assuming that the guards are uncovered, assuming that there's no blitz coming from the linebackers, assuming that there is no defensive end that's slanting or long sticking inside, assuming that those ends are rushing outside and that nose tackle has a two way go. Assuming that, there is a challenge. There is a challenge because you have a center and you have two guards there. You have potentially three guys blocking you. You are being tripled team and the job of those guards is to make sure that you do not as a nose tackle, actually rush up that "A" gap. They have to close that off. There is no way that those guards and that center would ever or should ever allow a nose tackle to rush up the "A" gap. If anything, they'll close off the "A" and force that nose tackle towards the "B". The problem with that is that now if you're dealing with a quarterback that doesn't mind pulling that ball down and taking off, you're giving him a huge lane. So, as a nose guard taking the "B" gap like that, it's definitely not recommended unless again, there's a defensive end that's long sticking to the "A" or a linebacker actually rushing the opposite "A" or "B" gap. But, let's assume there's none of that. Defensive ends not coming inside, linebackers not blitzing of the opposite "A" or "B". It's just you Big Dawg, it's you. You're in the zero technique and you got three hogs, well I call them hogs. You have three offensive linemen sitting there waiting on you to take either side and whichever way you go, you're getting triple team. That's the challenge for a nose tackle in a 3-4 defense on a pass rush. Well, here we go, Big Dawg. Here's your answer. There's always an answer. Always. Let me pull out my Big Dawg Bible and I'm going to turn to a chapter I call, The Art of Rushing for Nose Tackles. And, the proverb reads, "In the trenches, you don't get space. You create space." When the guards take away your space, take the center's place. Let me say it for you again Big Dawg, in case you ain't catch it. When the guards take away your space, take the center's place. What you talking about Big Dawg? Glad you asked. Let's flip sides for a second. The offensive guard's job is to make sure that he lends a helping hand. He's got to lend a helping hand to a center. So, while he's punching and stepping to close off that "A" gap, he's punching with his inside arm and he's looking for work. He's looking to see if there is a backer or there's a defensive end coming across threatening his "B" gap. That's what he's doing. So, he's going to close off that "A" gap while he looks towards the "B". And if that nose tackle is threatening that "A" gap, he's going to put both hands on him and shut him down. That's his job. So, potentially what you have is, you have three guys closing off the "A" gap and forcing you to work laterally as opposed to working vertically. That's their job. You have three guys sitting there and they have taken away your "A". They have taken away your "A" and they're forcing you, potentially passing you on to each other, making sure you don't penetrate the "A". They're taken away the "A", that's the job of the guard. So, the gaps are tight and you can't see no sunlight. What do you do? This reminds me of a movie that I watched. One of my favorite movies of all time, hands down, is Rocky. All the Rocky series. I've watched every single one of them, like more than 10 times a piece, I'm telling you. I've seen them over and over again. I love them. Everyone of them. Rocky 4 is definitely one of my favorite out of all of them. So, if you're not a Rocky fan or you just haven't seen any of the Rocky movies, then you don't know which one I'm talking about. So let me explain. Rocky 4 is where Rocky fights Drago. Drago is a beast, okay. He's a Russian boxer and he is very strong and very powerful. Big Dawg, he was a monster. I'm telling you. So round one, ding ding. Here we go, Drago on Rocky, like white on rice. I mean Rocky can't go nowhere, ain't no peace in the ring. Every throw Drago throwing is landing like heat missiles, they landing. Drago throwing a jab,landing. Hook. Uppercut. Hook. Jab. Landing. Like all of them, all of them landing. So, I'm sitting there watching like, oh my God. I guess Rocky 4 is when Rocky finally gonna die because that's what it looked like Big Dawg. It looked like Rocky was going down, but he kept getting back up. Ding. Bell rings, round one is over. Rocky goes back to his corner. So, his coach says, "all right, what's happening out there?" And Rocky says, "he's winning! I see three of them out there." So, Paulie's behind him and he says, "hit the one in the middle." And his coach, Tony says, "right, hit the one in the middle." Big Dawg, that scene is classic and this question reminds me of that scene, you a nose tackle and a 3-4 defense. You actually have three guys you got to deal with. You know what my answer is, hit the one in the middle. Remember in the trenches, you don't get space. You have to create space. You have to make space for yourself. When the guards attempt to take your space away, hit the one in the middle. Attack the center and take his place. A nose tackle in a 3-4 defense has to be able to create space. Creating space as a nose tackle is one of the most important elements to the art of rushing the passer. So, what do I specifically mean when I say take the center's place? Well, you can't go left and you can't go right? What you want to do is hit the one in the middle. You want to now attack that center and you want to put them on a different level. Now, putting him on a different level can mean a numerous amount of things. What's going to make it difficult for you to work right or left, is that you're working into the guards. The center and the guards are on the same level. What I mean by that is, they are hip to hip. Now, they might sponge set. In other words, they may form a horseshoe around the quarterback to absorb anything that's coming. So, that guard might be slightly behind, slightly behind that center, but that's by design. They're forming a horseshoe around the quarterback, yet they are hip to hip connected. Now, attacking the center, hitting the one in the middle, how does that help? It helps because you have now driven a center back and you place the center on a different level than the guard. Now, remember I said earlier that guard is going to sit in there and lend a helping hand. He's going to close off that "A" gap, punch with his inside hand to make sure that you stay as a nose tackle in front of that center. Well, that helping hand doesn't matter because I'm going to attack that center. I'm going to actually hit the one in the middle. I'm going to put him on a different level. When I attacked the center and I put that center on a different level than the guards, I just replaced the center where the center was standing. Where the center was actually located at the line of scrimmage, I replaced him because I knocked him back and I sat him down. That's why it is so important that you have a great stance and a great start and that you shock and sit that center down. Once you shock and sit that center down and you attack the one in the middle, wherever that center was is where you now are. Why? Because the guards have taken away your space. Well, if the guards take away your space, then you take the center's place. You now shock and sit that center down. So, in shocking and sitting that center down, you've now driven the center pass the guards hip. Now, you have created a crease by shocking and sitting that center down. You have created space or you've created a crease for yourself. So, Big Dawg, visually imagine what I'm saying. Imagine yourself or your athlete, your nose tackle explodes off that ball and he shocks that center and knocks him back. So, imagine a center's toes is on the guard's heel. Now, because they're not hip to hip, you have that space to work. Primarily Big Dawg, that's what you're trying to do. You've got to create a crease. You got to make space for yourself to work. So, first things first, hit the one in the middle and create space. Now that you've got them wh
40 minutes | Aug 17, 2018
EPISODE 2: HOW DO YOU FIND YOUR PASS RUSH MOVE?
The "Netflix" Of Defensive Line Video Tutorials: https://www.bigdawgfootball.com Submit A "Trench Question Of The Day": firstname.lastname@example.org What's up Big Dawg? This is Coach Rolle at Five Star Linemen Academy. Thank you for subscribing and tuning in to another episode of Big Dawg Trench Talk. In our previous episode, we were discussing the question, "What makes a great pass rusher?". Now, I always like to ask my athletes after a session or sometimes during the session, to make sure they're tracking, what was your great takeaway? What was your "G.T." or what was your great takeaway from that session? From that film session? What did you take away from it? And so for me from episode one, my great takeaway was that you have to make sure that you put your attitude before your arsenal. We discussed how it was important to have the skills and the technique and the measurables to be a successful pass rusher. However, you need to ignite all of that. You need to have the right attitude to ignite the vehicle, and so my great takeaway was attitude before arsenal. However, it is important that you develop a certain set of skills. That you develop your set of pass rush moves that will cause you to be successful. Now that your attitudes in place. Episode number two. How do you find your arsenal? Let's establish some vocabulary, Big Dawg, so we're on the same page. When I say arsenal, I'm referring to a set of pass rush moves. Now, I'm not just referring to any pass rush moves, but I'm referring to pass rush moves that fit your style of play. These are your pass rush moves, your arsenal. So now the question again is, "how do you find your arsenal?" or "how do you find your set of pass rush moves?". The key word for me here is set. There is a set of pass rush moves that work together depending on your style of play. Depending on your style of play, you should have a set of pass rush moves that you go to every game with, every practice with, that work together for you. When it comes to the art of rushing the passer, I do not believe that pass rush moves work independently. I believe that pass rush moves, work dependently. When you're watching a pass rusher in an nfl game or a college game or high school game, I believe that the pass rush moves that did work were the result of those pass rush moves that might not have worked. I believe that the other pass rush moves have set that pass rusher up for future success. So in other words, the pass rush move that worked, played off the one that didn't. I believe that they worked together. For example, you may see a pass rusher bull. Bull, bull, bull, bull. And all of a sudden he comes back with a finesse move. He comes back with a sweep or a quick swim or a cross chop of that sort because the pass rusher was "bulling" on the previous pass downs and lead to a successful finesse rush or hand attack. And so this is why, to me, it's important to have a set of pass rush moves depending on your style of play, not one move. I don't think a pass rusher should go to a game or a practice and only thinking about one move as opposed to the set of moves. This is why I say arsenal arsenal as in your set of pass rushes. Your set, not your one move, your set of pass rush moves. Now, the wisdom and the art of pass rushing now comes to the question, what is in your arsenal that works well with each other? That actually compliments each other, that play off each other? Well, now we're talking. Now we're talking about the perfect set of pass rush moves in your arsenal. Those pass rush moves have to play off each other. They have to work well or compliment each other well in order for you to have that success. So point being is that when it comes to choosing pass rush moves or choosing the right arsenal for you, you have to think about a set. #1: You need to have a "go-to" or you need to have a pass rush move that works for you. This is that pass rush that you feel you're going to win eight times out of 10, nine times out of 10, 10 times out of 10, because that's the pass rush move that worked for you, that nobody can stop. That's when you need that pass rush or that great rush to cause havoc in the backfield to cause the quarterback to run. To cause that quarterback to throw that ball off the wrong foot. To cause some kinda big play to happen. That's your pass rush move. For me, when I played the game, my pass rush move was my slingshot. I love the slingshot. It did not matter how big or strong that guy was for me. If I wanted a sack or a great rush and I knew that I took the time to set it up, my "go-to". Now that it was time to get to that quarterback and now the timing was perfect to attack that offensive lineman and he was right where I wanted him, I went to my slingshot. I went to my slingshot. That was my move. My other move was catching the hands. Nobody could stop me when I rushed the passer, when I caught those hands. That is to me like black belt. You'd be talking about karate. You got the different levels of karate, or the different belts. For me, catching the hands was like black belt for me. To me that was mastery. I felt like I couldn't be stopped when I caught his hands. And so #1: You have to have your "go-to". That move, that you "go-to" in need of a successful rush. What move are you going to "go-to" when you need that rush. The second thing that needs to be in your arsenal, it has to be that "set-up", that "set-up" rush. For me, this rush, the "set-up" rush requires a little bit more maturity. Now I take that back. It requires a lot more maturity because this is the rush where you have to be patient. This is the rush where you're setting him up and you're setting yourself up for success. Set-Up. You're setting him up and you're setting yourself up for success. This requires patience. You may not get the sack on the "set-up". The "set-up" is not for the sack at that moment. The "set-up" is for the sack later on. Now, I'm not talking about the next quarter. Now, depending on what kind of game you playing, it might just be that you might've been setting him up and trying to go to your "go-to", but you know what, you realized I got to go back to my "set-up". I got to set him up just a little bit more to get him to believe that that's what I'm going to do majority of the time. So sometimes it may take that, you know. You may play a four quarter game, then you might get one sack and that's a great game. You know, we've watched Super Bowl games, the last Super Bowl, and you saw that sack in the fourth quarter from the Eagles. That changed everything. They came at the right time. It came at the perfect time. I thought it was going to be a sackless Super Bowl. You should have saw me Big Dawg. I was sad in front of my tv. I'm like, come on, Super Bowl. No sack in the Super Bowl. Not one! Not a half of one. Saw a lot of rushes. Saw a lot of guys get close to the quarterback, but it wasn't no sack. I was sad. Wasn't no sack. Until I was patient and I waited all the way to the fourth quarter and here it was. Finally, Eagles had the sack right when they needed it, but man, it took a lot of work that night. Those boys put the work in and right when they needed it, there was a sack. Well, sometimes that's what your "set-up" does. Your setup may take time and at the right time because you've set yourself up for success, there goes your sack. #2: The "set-up" move. You gotta, you have to develop a "set-up". #3: Counter rush. You have to have your counter rush and hopefully if you took the time and you were patient and you sacrificed in your "set-up", now you've given yourself the opportunity in that window (because the window closes fast sometimes Big Dawg), you've given yourself the opportunity to counter. Now, you counter from what you've been showing him with your "set-up". So, a lot of times people think counter means to go inside. I'm going to counter inside. Yes, counter can mean that you're going to counter back inside, if you have been setting him up by going outside. So therefore, that's the counter. You're countering what you did previously. Well, what if you're "bulling" him? If you are "bulling" him, then your counter may be to get on and get right off. Your counter may be like a slingshot. Slingshot is where I "sold" the bull. I flipped my hips and got off of him quickly, but I made him think I was "bulling" him. Your counter may be your bull shed. Another one of my favorite pass rush moves. Your counter is the opposite of what you've been showing him, what you've been doing, that's your counter. If you've been going in, in, in, your counter will be out, out, out. If your counter was a "bull", now you come back with something fast and quick. If you were setting him up with something fast and quick, now your counter is to come back with something powerful, a power rush. And so sometimes you know a coach will say, "speed to power, speed to power, speed to power". Well, what about power to speed, power to speed, power to speed? That to me would be considered a counter. And so now in your arsenal now, I haven't necessarily spoken specifically yet to specific moves and how they work and the timing of them, but just make sure you check your arsenal. Check your moves and you should have at least three moves, four or five, but at least three going into a game or going into practice. #1: You should have your "go-to". #2: You should have your "set-up". And #3: Your counter. Now, if I had to put these in order, I would probably say it this way. #1: "set-up", #2: counter, and #3: now "go-to". That would be my opinion. Now I'm not saying that that'
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