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Wing-T Playbook

I. Alignment & Formations II. 10 Series

III. 20 Series
IV. 30 Series V. 40 Series VI. 50 Series VII. 60 Series

VIII. 80 Series
IX. 90 Series X. Spread Wing-T XI. Buck Power Series XII. Sally Package

XIII. Crossing Route Package


XIV. Other Plays XV. Six Reads to Success for the Wing-T Coach XVI. AFCA Wing-T Linemen Drills Article XVII. Dennis Creehan - 2003 Megaclinic

Alignment & Formations

10 Series
1. Blue 11/Red 19

20 Series
1. 121/929 2. Slot 121 Trap Option/Slot 929 Trap Option 3. 121 Waggle/929 Waggle 4. 122 Gut/928 Gut 5. Loose 123 GT/Loose 927 GT 6. 124/926 7. 124 GT/926 GT 8. 126 Gut/924 Gut 9. 129/921 10. Red 21 Jet/Blue 29 Jet 11. Red 24 Jet GT/Blue 26 Jet GT 12. Red 29 Jet/Blue 21 Jet 13. Red 21 Waggle Block/Blue 29 Waggle Block 14. Red 21 Waggle Solid/Blue 29 Waggle Solid 15. Red 29 Waggle Solid/Blue 21 Waggle Solid 16. Red 21 Waggle Screen to LH/Blue 29 Waggle Screen to RH 17. Blue 21 Option Pass/Red 29 Option Pass 18. Blue 21 Waggle 19. Right Loose Red 21 Trap Option Load/Left Loose Blue 29 TOL

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30 Series
1. 131/939 2. Tight 131 Pass/Tight 939 Pass 3. 132/938 4. Tight 132 Keep Pass/Tight 938 Keep Pass 5. 134 CT/936 CT 6. Slot 134 CT at 8/Slot 936 CT at 2 7. Slot 134 CT Short/Slot 936 CT Short 8. 134 CT Boot Pass/936 CT Boot Pass 9. Tight 137 CTXX/Tight 933 CTXX 10. Slot 138 CTXX/Slot 932 CTXX 11. Tight 139 CTXX/Tight 931 CTXX 12. Tight 139/Tight 931 13. Loose M 131 Option Wall/Loose M 939 Option Wall 14. Loose 131 Load/Loose 939 Load 15. Loose Z 131 Option/Loose Z 939 Option 16. Slot 131 Fan/Slot 939 Fan 17. Slot 133/Slot 937 18. Slot 932 CT Shuffle Pass/Slot 138 CT Shuffle Pass 19. Tight 132 CT/Tight 938 CT 20. Tight 134 CT Jump Pass/Tight 936 CT Jump Pass 21. Tight 137 Dive to LH/Tight 933 Dive to RH 22. Tight 138 CTXX Boot Pass/Tight 932 CTXX Boot Pass 23. Tight 936 CT Pass/Tight 134 CT Pass 24. X139/X931

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40 Series
1. Slot 141 Option/Slot 949 Option 2. 142 Option Gut/948 Option Gut 3. Loose 143 On/Loose 947 On 4. Tight T 944 Wedge 5. Tight T 944 Wedge QB Sneak 6. Blue 41 Option Pass/Red 49 Option Pass 7. Right Loose Red 41 Option/Left Loose Blue 49 Option 8. Tight 149/Tight 941 9. Spread 44 Arc 10. Spread 44 Seal

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50 Series
1. Blue 51/Red 59

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60 Series
1. Slot 163 Draw/Slot 967 Draw 2. Spread 61 Y Screen Left 3. Loose 61

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70 Series

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80 Series
1. Slot 181 Sally at 7/Slot 989 Sally at 3 2. 182 Down/988 Down 3. 182 Option/988 Option 4. Slot 181 Keep Pass/Slot 989 Keep Pass 5. 187/983 6. 187 XBL/983 XBL 7. 189 Belly Load/981 Belly Load 8. 189 Option/981 Option 9. 189 Option Load/981 Option Load 10. 189 XBL Double Dive/981 XBL Double Dive 11. Blue 81 Waggle/Red 89 Waggle 12. Red 81 Keep Pass/Blue 89 Keep Pass 13. Right Loose Red 81 Option/Left Loose Blue 89 Option 14. Red Rip 82 Down Option 15. Red Rip M 782 Down 16. Spread Motion RT Toss RT/Spread Motion LT Toss LT

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90 Series
1. 193 CTR Trey/997 CTR Trey 2. Slot 199 Option/Slot 991 Option

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Spread Wing-T

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Buck Power Series

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Sally Package

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Crossing Route Package

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I. Basics A. Blitz control B. Stop hard scraping linebackers C. Easy read for quarterback D. Great run after catch yardage E. Simple pitch and catch F. Place defenders in conflict II. 5 Step Drop A. First read is the inside linebacker - Do not block linebackers - If the come stop and throw at 3 steps III. Cross A. Cross any players at line of scrimmage - Crosser must run for the hands of the offensive linemen - If linebacker comes the ball is received immediately Crosser climbs to 5 yards over backside guard B. First man past the center opposite of cross runs a Dig route at 10 yards C. FB flare to the side of crosser - Who is going to cover him? - Opposite call we will flare to the other side D. Man away from the Dig route runs the Go route E. Far outside receiver runs Wheel route

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IV. Pass Protection A. Linemen block linemen - Quarterbacks read is predicated on whether linebackers drop or blitz

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Red A-Cross

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Red X-Cross

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Red C-Cross

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Red Y-Cross

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Other Plays

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Six Reads to Success for the Wing-T Coach

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#1 - End most man on the line of scrimmage (EMLOS) 1. Will usually be a Defensive End 2. This is our first and most important read 3. We can call our entire offense off of his reaction if we necessary - a. Start with the Buck Sweep - b. He cheats outside to take on WBs block, run off-tackle (Belly/Belly XBL/Down) - c. He squeezes hard inside keep running Buck Sweep - d. He attacks the play side guard log him, run Down Option - e. If he has dual responsibility (i.e. 6-2 contain and flat) have fun #2 - First man at second level with force/flat responsibility 1. Usually a Cornerback or Outside Linebacker 2. His reaction is never wrong from our standpoint - a. Good to run off-tackle (Belly/Down) to get him to commit - b. He stays outside keep running off-tackle - c. He overplays off-tackle hit the flat (Keep Pass/Sprint Pass) #3 - First man at third level play side with deep 1/3 or deep 1/2 responsibility 1. He will either be a Cornerback or Safety - a. Run Buck Sweep/Belly/Down - b. If he flies up to cover the run hit them where he isnt - c. Cover 3 hit his 1/3 (Waggle Solid/Keep Pass) - d. Cover 2 you should have a field day #4 - Backside EMLOS 1. Run Buck Sweep and watch his reaction - a. He chases run the Counter Criss-Cross/Belly Counter - b. He chases flat down the line run the Waggle

#5 - First down lineman outside of play side guard 1. Watch his reaction as you run outside/off-tackle - a. He cheats outside to take on down block run Trap or Counter (Tackle Trap)
#6 - Second man at third level closest to play side (Safety or Cornerback) 1. Watch to see if cheats up when you start motion - a. Run Waggle/Counter Criss-Cross

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Drilling the Wing-T Lineman Pioneer Style

On behalf of the football staff at Northland Community and Technical College, I would like to say what a privilege it is to contribute to the American Football Coaches Associations Summer Manual. Hopefully, we are able to add something beneficial to your program by the way we drill our offensive lineman.

linebackers playing to the inside of us. It is a very important step for the tackles and tight ends. The third step we use is a reach step. This is a six-inch, 90 degree angle step. It is used to reach block a defender. It is a very important step for linemen away from the point of attack.

In the early stages of the season, this footwork progression takes about 10 minutes. When we start to get these steps At Northland, we have been running the down, it will only take five minutes. We need Wing-T for the past two seasons and have the 10 minutes in the beginning of the year had great success with it. We usually have the smallest line in the conference, yet over because we are a junior college, and these the past two seasons we were able to finish techniques are new to most of our athletes. After performing each step, the linemen will tenth and seventh in the nation in rushing and average 257.3 yards on the ground per work straight up the field for five yards, staying as low as possible. game this past season. T h e reason we After these steps, we move to the linemen run this offense is it is very conducive to chutes. Chute work is very important small linemen. Because we are a small because our linemen are so small. We feel school in northwestern Minnesota, we are they can defeat the bigger defenders by unable to recruit bulky athletes to play in staying low. We have a set of five chutes the offensive line for us. Our guards are that are connected (Diagram 1). We will always pulling, so they need to be quick start with the drive step first, going through and aggressive. They dont need to be large, for they will be blocking cornerbacks, the chute hard, fast and low, making sure that the arms are pumping. We will then outside linebackers or trapping defensive move onto the angle step. We will align ends. Our tackles are always angle slightly, offset to the opening of the chute blocking. We feel a small lineman can and take our angle step and fire through the handle a big lineman if he is blocking him at an angle. Our tackles need only to get in chute (Diagram 2). Next is the reach step. We will align across from the next chute the way of the person they are assigned to over, take our reach step and fire through block. Also, due to our location, it can be the adjacent chute. (Diagram 3) Finally, we very difficult to find a drop-back type of practice our short pulls that we use for passer. We do like to run the ball first; trapping. We align perpendicular to the however, we do feel that we have an chute and we use a good short pull Before we get into the way we drill our technique, making sure to open our lead linemen, I want you to know that we still foot at a 90-degree angle to the direction block with our shoulder. We feel with all the we are pulling. We also make sure to drive angle blocking that our linemen are required our pull-side elbow back to our hip. This to do, that shoulder blocking helps in helps turn our body quickly by opening up denying any penetration by defensive our hips and shoulders toward the direction linemen. We also feel that we get a much of the pull (Diagram 4). tighter fit and our linemen are much more aggressive when allowed to block with the shoulder. We begin our daily routine with starts. We start by coming off the ball hard and fast with a quick six-inch step with the right foot called the drive step. The second time through, we will step with our left foot and so on. The second start we use is an angle step. We work on a six-inch step taken at a 45-degree angle to the right and the left. As a coach, you need to make sure that the toes of the linemen are pointing straight ahead. You do not want them to point their toes at a 45-degree angle when stepping. We use this step when we need to get at

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cone (Diagram 5). The third step helps us gather our body to give us a base. After these steps, we run through the rest of the pull. Our two-man sled skills start with a six-point explosion. We feel this helps us with rolling our hips into the block. From six-point explosion, we move to the two-step drill. We fire out at the sled for two steps. We want to make contact as our second step hits the ground. After we make the contact, we have our linemen frame up to a solid fit position. Next, we work at driving the sled. This is the hard work of the two-man progression. We will drive it for seven yards and come to a fit position that we hold when we are done moving the sled. Finally, we will perform the short pulls that we use for trapping. The linemen will align perpendicular to the twoman about four yards away from the sled, perform a short pull and drive the sled with there inside shoulder (Diagram 6). We feel this helps to get your linemen driving the defenders they are trapping, instead of going to the block, making contact and not finishing off the defender. This has made our down and trap plays very successful. The sweep drill is a big part of our drill210

progression. We use just the guards for this drill however, we have incorporated our tackles down blocks into the drill as well as all the running backs and center. First, we set up a line tape and align cones to the play side. One cone is placed behind the centers right foot, or one yard behind the outside tip of the centers play side foot. Another is placed two yards behind the spot of the right tackles outside foot. Finally, another cone is placed on the outside tip of the tight end position on the line tape (Diagram 7). On command, the play side guard pulls for the cone that is behind the tackle spot. He works around the first cone leading to the second cone; this cone simulates the wingbacks block. We want our play side guard to stay tight to this cone, turn and kick-out the contain bag. The backside guard will pull flat until he is past the first cone. This keeps him from colliding with the fullback. After passing the first cone, he will immediately get depth and go around the second cone and head up field to wall off the pursuit bag. Finally, we end up with our bag drills. We will start with two lines and have two linemen perform at the same time. First, we will pull and log block the bag, making sure

that we quickly turn our hips (Diagram 8). Second, we will down block on the bag, working our angle step and driving on our down blocks (Diagram 9). Finally, we will work on our reach step by reaching the bag and blocking it with the opposite shoulder (Diagram 10).

AFCA Summer Manual 2000

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