Skill Development Workout: Guards

Skill Development Workout: Guards
Item# BD-04231B
$39.99

Product Description

with Gregg Marshall, Wichita State University Head Coach; 2014 MVC Champions, 2014 MVC Coach of teh Year; 2x MVC Champs; 3x MVC Coach of the Year (2012-14); 2011 NIT Champions

In his individual player workout series, Gregg Marshall puts together an extensive guard workout that will create better overall basketball players to fit within your offense. This video will help you teach your guards to move off the dribble, score off of screening action, handle the basketball in the half court and full court, and get to the rim and finish strong against a solid defensive presence.

Coach Marshall introduces his guard workout by taking you through a wing series that will help you read the defense and get to the rim using various ball handling drills and finishing moves including V-cuts, curls and rip and turn. Each series will introduce a new move that help your players increase their basketball ability.

Coach Marshall demonstrates several ball handling moves that will enable your guards to handle the basketball against any defensive pressure. With these moves, your players will also be able to beat any defender and get to the rim quickly or pull up for an easy 10-12 foot jumper. Coach Marshall uses various 3-on-0, 2-on-0, and 1-on-0 competitive shooting drills that combine post feeds, screening action, and transition jump shots.

With any good workout, players must practice their defensive game to become well-rounded basketball players. Coach Marshall use of closeout drills and defending the drive drills will increase your players' ability to defend and condition them to be lock-down defenders.

Coach Marshall puts together an extensive guard workout that is sure to develop your players into offensive scorers and lock-down defenders so that you can use them at your disposal on the court. This action-packed guard development video shows you why Coach Marshall and the Wichita State Shockers have become such a factor in college basketball.

53 minutes. 2013.