The best drills from the best coaches to improve every type of pass that your players will make during games!
"This video featuring a 'who's who' of some of the best teachers of basketball fundamentals and is an encyclopedia on passing the basketball." - Customer Review
- Learn how to set up fundamental passing drills to stress vision, communication between passer and receiver, and skill improvement
- Discover how to increase dexterity and use of both hands for passing
- Teach players the key reads to some of the most common pass and assist situations
- Geno Auriemma, 11x NCAA Championships, 2x Olympic Gold Medals
- Kevin Boyle, Montverde (FL) Academy Head Coach; 3x High School National Champions
- John Calipari, University of Kentucky Head Coach; 2012 NCAA Champion
- Sherri Coale, University of Oklahoma Women's Head Coach; 6x Big 12 Champions
- Chris Collins, Northwestern University Head Coach
- Joe Dooley, East Carolina University Head Coach;
former Florida Gulf Coast University Head Coach; 2017 A-Sun Coach of the Year
- Bryce Drew, Vanderbilt University Head Coach; 3x Horizon Coach of the Year
- Andrew Grantz, Providence (IN) High School Head Coach
- Drew Hanlen, Pure Sweat Basketball; NBA Strategic Skills Coach & Consultant
- Bob Hoffman, Mercer University Head Coach
- Fred Hoiberg, Chicago Bulls Head Coach; 2012 Big 12 Coach of the Year
- Bob Hurley, St. Anthony's (NJ) High School Head Coach; 4x National Championships, 28 State Championships
- Tom Izzo, Michigan State University Head Coach; 2016 Naismith Hall of Fame; 2000 NCAA Champions
- Dean Lockwood, University of Tennessee Women's Assistant Coach; 2x NCAA Championships
- Gregg Marshall, Wichita State University Head Coach; 2014 Naismith Coach of the Year
- Sean Miller, University of Arizona Head Coach; 3x Pac-12 Coach of the Year
- Chris Mooney, University of Richmond Head Coach
- Steve Schmidt, Mott Community College Head Coach; 4x NJCAA National Champions
- Bill Self, University of Kansas Head Coach; 14x (Consecutive) Big 12 Champions; 2008 NCAA Champions
- Jay Wright, Villanova University Head Coach; 2x NCAA Champions ('16 & '18); 2x Naismith Coach of the Year
Many top coaches feel assists are one of the most important stats related to winning. Assists reflect a team's ability to take advantage of multiple threats and to place players in a position to score. Getting the ball to the right player at the right time is a vital key to victory, especially in a close game.
This video takes you inside the practice sessions of top coaches and trainers to show you how to improve your team's passing abilities. With an amazing diversity of drills that work on catching, bounce passing, outlet passing and more, this video will give you a wide variety of drills to choose from to increase your team's offensive efficiency.
Kevin Boyle begins with a pair of warm-up drills designed to work on passing and movement. The first works with v-cuts and perimeter player exchanges. The second utilizes shots fakes, middle drives, baseline drives, and drift passes to the corner.
To develop the fast break, Tom Izzo uses a three-player drill, starting with a rebound and outlet pass by a post player, to focus on finding transition jumpers and mid-line hunters while advancing the ball as much as possible on each pass.
In working with post players, Gregg Marshall profiles a drill designed to simulate rebounding and making the outlet pass. Coach Marshall emphasizes blocking out a would-be rebounder, rebounding the ball at its apex with two hands, and making the outlet pass to the correct side of the floor.
Bob Hurley introduces an outlet passing drill used at the start of his team's practices. Working in pairs and using both ends of the court, one player will throw the ball off the backboard and rebound the ball with two hands before making the outlet pass. The player receiving the outlet pass will dribble down the court and get to the middle of the floor before making a jump stop inside the free throw circle and passing to the rebounder who runs wide and to the outside.
In a practice format, Geno Auriemma utilizes the unique four-player weave. With the objective of going down