Post by Coach Campbell on Feb 28, 2012 7:35:59 GMT
How to pair plays would be an example of pairing inside veer with Load or lead options. If the QB reads a 5 technique check inside veer. If the defense is defending inside veer by aligning with a 4i or inside shade of the tackle run load option. Would like to discuss this topic further. Coach CAmpbell
Post by Coach Campbell on Mar 26, 2012 7:46:26 GMT
When pairing the veer with the load or lead option what your quarterback is looking for when running into an openside away from the tight end would be the defensive end. If the defensive end is aligned as a 5 technique alert inside veer. If the defense is trying to defend inside veer and the defensive end aligns as an inside shade instead of an outside shade run the Load option scheme. This sets up a good blocking situation for your offensive line.
Our rules are simple...for inside veer, our read man is the first player outside B gap. QB rules are if you see the Read man's numbers on his chest, give the ball, if not, pull and continue on your path. If running load, our read moves to the first man outside the OT, but we are telling the QB to read the same thing, basically, just now if he see's the numbers and the RB has to kick the player, duck under the block, if not, run off the log block and continue to the next read. Another way I've been dealing with this defensive look, especially when running against a 33/53 team is to run our G scheme. We pull the PSG around the OT. Tackle downblocks, and the RB replaces the G. QB takes a depth step as he would with a speed option and now follows the pulling G's butt! Good play vs this type of look.
Austin High School
There is nothing that will show a man's true character like the 2 yard line.
We like pairing inside veer with outside veer. If the 4 tech sits, we are able to get the ball to the FB on the inside veer path. If he crashes, we fold block him with the tackle and step the guard around on the PSLB'er. We keep the mesh point the same, and on OV have the FB take a lateral step after he secures the ball, hug the tackle's block and get vertical.
Post by Coach Campbell on May 18, 2012 11:30:46 GMT
Pairing Inside Veer with Load Option. QB wants to look at the opendside defensive end (tackle) to see if he ias aligned as a 5 technique or 4i. If the end is aligned as a 5 technique he will alert Inside Veer if, he is aligned as a 4i he then alerts Load Option, still making calls that best suits his offensive line. Coach Campbell
Have many of you heard of running OSV without changing the Mesh point...We are a ISV, mid, speed team but after reading many of Coach Campbell's stuff thinking about Load. However, I have never felt comfortable running OSV...Teaching it and executing it...Keeping the mesh the same would help
Option On Me works by taking advantage of the numbers game. Every offensive coach hopes to gain a numbers advantage over the defense and they game-plan accordingly. This can be a guessing game to a certain degree if you are calling plays out of the huddle. Option On Me philosophy takes a great deal of the guesswork out of gaining a numbers advantage over the defense by using three base runs that take advantage of the defensive alignment. These runs are Inside Veer, Midline, and Load Option.
1. Inside Veer. Run it when the defense has no outside invert to the open side. The reason is the open side linebacker and end (read) are now put in a position to play the veer back, the quarterback, and the pitch. This puts them at a -1 disadvantage.
2. Midline. Run it when there are double inverts, and only to the 2 or 3 tech side. Double inverts generally means the defense gives you a 6-man box inside and this puts the defense at a numbers disadvantage. By reading the 2 or 3 tech, this puts the offense in a 2 on 1 scenario with the QB and the FB on the 2 or 3. And again with the QB and RB on the EMLOS to the TE side.
3. Load Option- Run it only to the TE side and when there are double inverts or no TE invert, and no 2 or 3 tech to the TE side. By using the FB to block the #2 defender(first man past the read), you gain a +1 advantage over the end to the TE side with the QB and the RB.
In my opinion, letting the QB decide which play to call at the LOS is a good way to go as long as his menu is small. Having three to five plays that put the defense in a bind is perfect to execute this sort of system because there is less chance of error on the part of the QB. The obvious 'pro' is that you theoretically will always be in the right play. Reps at practice are focused, and it makes other teams prepare for an offense they may not see a whole lot of throughout the course of the season. It limits blitz packages, and forces the defense to play responsibility football. The cons are you can become predictable in some aspects over time, and defensive coordinators can auto-check this sort of system. I think zero coverage (9-man box), stemming from one look to another after QB calls the play, and/or forced double teams from D-linemen can help even up numbers across the board against this offense.