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Showing posts with label ncaa. Show all posts
Showing posts with label ncaa. Show all posts

Wednesday, June 27, 2018

Fanatics Presents Today's Trending Sports News Featuring: Matt Kemp to serve one-game suspension Wednesday night

Latest News

Red Sox sign All-Star infielder Brandon Phillips

Having not suited up in the majors this season, three-time All-Star infielder Brandon Phillips could very well make it to the Boston Red Sox' big league club...
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Home of Janoris Jenkins

William Jenkins, brother of Janoris Jenkins, charged with aggravated manslaugher

William Jenkins, who is the brother of New York Giants cornerback Janoris Jenkins, has been charged with aggravated manslaughter in the death of Roosevelt Rene, who was...
Adam Silver

NBA extends Adam Silver’s contract through 2023-24 season

The NBA Board of Governors Chairman and Toronto Raptors Governor Larry Tanenbaum announced on Wednesday that NBA Commissioner Adam Silver had his contract extended through the 2023-24...

The Big Story

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10 worst quarterback situations in the NFL

NewsFeed Sources: Video Multiple and

Tuesday, June 19, 2018

Peapod Presents: This Pac-12 Report Featuring: Oregon State's Jack Anderson named 2018 Pac-12 Baseball Student-Athlete of the Year on US Sports Net!

Oregon State's Jack Anderson is named the 2018 Pac-12 Baseball Scholar-Athlete of the Year. The senior outfielder earned a 3.69 GPA in kinesiology en route to picking his second consecutive All-Academic first team honor. [This Video and More Below]

But First This Teachable Moment From CoachTube!

Ultimate Infield with Perry Hill

Ultimate Infield is the brainchild of Miami Marlins Major League Infield Coach Perry Hill. The video is organized into chapters containing specific skill sets that are demonstrated by pro and youth players. This video can be used as a lesson plan by coaches for little league, high school, and college teams, and is a must-have for parents and coaches serious about properly developing young players. 6 F's! The Ultimate Infield DVD illustrates Perry Hill’s Infield System which is responsible for MLB Fielding Records and Gold Gloves spanning three decades.
The system is simple to teach and learn and is taught throughout every level of the Marlins Player Development Program. The beauty of the system is that it can be taught to every aspiring infielder, from Little League all the way to the Major Leagues!  Developed over 30 years in professional baseball, this system will help bring your coaching to a Gold Glove level. Start Learning and Teaching the 6 F's today! 
Current Miami Marlins Major Legue Infield Coach 22 years as a Major League Coach Career Highlights 2017 Fielding Percentage Leader: .988 (Miami Marlins Team Record) 2017 Infield Coach of the Year (MLB Network) Fewest MLB Errors in 2017 (73) 2016 Marlins set an all time MLB record with 28 Consecutive errorless games Fielding Leader Three Times with Three Teams (1997 Tigers, 2001 Pirates, 2017 Marlins) Coached Players to Seven Gold Glove Awards: (Luis Castillo, Orlando Cabrera, Derrek Lee, Mike Lowell, Dee Gordon) 2014 Best Infield Coach (Boston Globe survey of MLB Executives and Coaches)  
The MLB Network Awards took some time to recognize the best coaches throughout baseball that are too often overlooked. Their ‘Men Behind The Curtain’ segment honored Perry Hill with the 2017 Infield Coach of the Year award.
While announcing the award Billy Ripken and Harold Reynolds had some very nice things to say about Coach Hill.
He understands the fundamentals of infield play
Led baseball with fewest errors
They execute pick offs really well
Helps young infielders with a game plan to handle the speed of the game at the Major League level

Friday, June 15, 2018

Chicago Steak Company Presents This Big 10 Update on US Sports Net Featuring: Gus Johnson's Best Calls from 2017-2018 | Big Ten Football | Big Ten Basketball

We picked out the best Gus Johnson calls from the 2017-18 season of Big Ten sports. Enjoy! [Video Below] SUBSCRIBE to Big Ten Network on YouTube for the latest highlights and videos:  

How can I improve as a coach?

The coaching profession has always been intriguing to me. Coaching is different than other occupations because there is not an exact playbook. Nothing on what to study in college, how much education is needed, what to look for in a first job, what level or if there is a need to specialize in a particular area.
During my career, I have been able to have different roles and different levels. From the NBA to the NCAA, women’s professional basketball, the NAIA and high school and middle school. From across the world to across the country.
What I have learned is there is no set path and no set step 1, 2, 3 for coaches to follow. What I also learned early in my career was to seek out and get advice from other coaches. I became a head coach in college at the age of 26. There was no internet, no social media, no online training.
I was on a quest to find out How can I improve as a coach?
I had to figure it out. I asked questions. A lot of questions. I started to pick as many brains as possible to get as much information as possible. From academics to marketing, to running a camp, to communication skills, to how to beat a press, how to attack a trapping zone, to what to do late in the game. I asked coaches and others involved in the game of what does it take for a coach to advance in the profession.
Now, later in my career I still ask a lot of questions. But my goal is different now. I want to find out not only for myself, but for other coaches as well.  
How can I help a younger coach, a frustrated coach, someone looking to making a career change into coaching or a veteran coach like me who just wants to learn?
Recently I asked individuals I knew who were either in the profession or had been in the business for input. Here is what I asked them
“If you were to give advice what would you tell a young coach about how to advance in the coaching profession?”
This advice could be how to prepare for the next job or how to improve in their craft to be the very best where they are right now.
Take the advice from coaches who have been there. They say experience is the best teacher. Not always true. You can use someone else's experience to help make your path more smooth. If you can avoid pitfalls and wrong steps why not take the advice of someone who has already walked the path?
Enjoy the input from those from all levels and all roles across the country.
“Communicate, be confident, prepared and precise. Players will see a lack of confidence and preparation as uncertainty. Therefore they will not trust you. Tell them your plan and the time in which you will work. Players work harder when they know the beginning time and most importantly the ending time.  
I keep a quote in the back of my mind from Bear Bryant: "I cannot treat all players the same, but I can treat them all fairly."  No one is above the team. Every player will have responsibilities, some more than others. Those that have more are required to do more. It is important that this is communicated. It is very important to listen to your players, be willing to learn from them and implement their thoughts.
If a coach is a former player, it is important not to compare players to himself or his playing days. Players resent comparisons and the coach will become frustrated.”
Keith Askins
Miami Heat
Director of College and Pro Scouting/Assistant General Manager
“I’m a pretty good story when it comes to this topic…   I didn’t play college basketball and was a self-starter in the business.
1.      Network, Network, Network…  with the right guys.  Drop notes in the mail, best way.  Texts are so impersonal.
2.      Work hard. People will see your hard work and appreciate it
3.      Be humble. You may have to sweep the floor, I still do that’s ok.
4.      Get coaching experience no matter the level.  I was an assistant HS coach when in college
5.      Get your Master’s degree so that you can apply for all jobs, no limitations on your degree.
6.      Work the camp circuit.  Camps are a great way to meet coaches in a comfortable environment.
7.      Don’t worry about the money … only a very few make the millions.
8.      Attend Clinics and learn as much as you can.
9.      Be willing to relocate…”
Joe Esposito
University of Memphis
Assistant Basketball Coach
“Best advice I was ever given -
"Make yourself invaluable to the person you work for."
"Be able to do or handle things in every part of a program, so you always have a job regardless of the level."
"Don't wait or ask for a coach to tell you why to do. Bring ideas to them and seek them out."
Steve Prohm
Iowa State
Head Coach
“Young coaches should expose themselves in as many basketball activities as possible and develop a network of friends and associates that will promote you to others.  One of the best ways to position yourself to college coaches is working their summer camp.  Great camp workers impress coaches and are hired more frequently because of it.  Go visit with coaches in the summer and talk X's and O's.  Start your own coaching clinic.  It doesn't matter how small, it shows initiative and giving back to the game.  Run your own summer basketball camps, which displays leadership and organization.  Make the rounds at HS State tournaments, SEC tournament, Final Four, AAU tournaments, etc.  If you want opportunities to present, themselves get out there and meet people and show them what a Stud you are.”
Joe Dean
Birmingham Southern
Athletic Director
“Imagine a house. First is your foundation… and that starts with your passion. Your passion NEEDS to be for helping young men/women grow as a person. It all stems from that. If that is not the reason you are coaching, then your run in this business will be short. It may be good (or even great) for a few years, but it will never be prolonged. If your passion stems from helping young people grow and to become the best version of themselves, you have a fighting chance to be in this for the long-run. If that is the foundation, everything else is built from there.
The walls of the house are the answers to the following questions: 1) Do you have a passion and love for the game of basketball? 2) Are you able to be great teachers (and listener) to individuals, not just a collective whole? 3) Are you willing to sacrifice? 4) Are you a moral and ethical person? Those four questions will determine how sturdy the walls of your house are. If you have a passion for the game of basketball, you will immerse yourself in studying the in’s and out’s of the game from coaches at all levels and you will embrace studying tape of games, opponents, workouts, etc. That will drive your knowledge of the game, which will make you a better teacher of the game. Being able to dissect tiny bits of information on the fly to help teach the game to an individual and not just what is “suppose” to be said. Each player will hear your message differently based on their IQ, your tone, your temper, your distance, their fatigue, their mood, etc. Can you accurately communicate (verbally and nonverbally) and teach them so that they can learn?
Moreover, you need to sacrifice. You can’t just rise to the top of the coaching ranks without having to sacrifice quite a bit. Sometimes it’s time, money, relationships, distance, different opportunities, etc. What are you willing to sacrifice? Sometimes you will have to draw a line for family and your career, but when will that happen? Figure out what you are willing to give up to maybe make it in this coaching business?
Finally, none of it will matter if you don’t have morals or ethics. Your walls will crash to the ground faster than you can get out from under it and you will be crushed, along with the people surrounding you. It’s not just knowing right from wrong, but acting on right vs. wrong. Doing what’s right and that’s often hard to not do when the glamour or fame tempts you otherwise.
Last, but not least, every house needs a roof over their head. Your roof is your mentors. Who is willing to take you under their wing and advise you and keep you safe & warm until you are ready to leave the house? Who is willing to protect you from some bad storms and do their best to make sure you have what you need (IQ, advice, experience, etc.) to be the best version of yourself (like you do for others)?”
Andrew Farrell
Southeast Missouri State University
Assistant Coach
Rising Coaches Elite Founder
“First piece of advice comes from our friend and mentor Coach Meyer, and that advice is too "suck scum." In other words, be willing to do anything and everything in your current job to make yourself invaluable and seemingly irreplaceable.  Too many young coaches (and even seasoned coaches) spend so much time working on their next job that they don't do their current job well. "Own" your current job and your reputation will open other doors.
Second, it is important to network. The more people you network with, the more opportunities that will come your way. Regarding networking, be open-minded and willing to meet, get to know, and stay in touch with all.  I was once told a story that Rick Callahan, who was at the time a manager at NAIA Salem College worked Jim Boeheim's camp at Syracuse where he met and become friends with North Carolina's third assistant Eddie Fogler. Later, when Fogler took the head coaching job at Wichita State, he hired Callahan as an assistant coach -- from NAIA manager to Division I assistant. Callahan followed Fogler to Vanderbilt and South Carolina becoming Fogler's Associate Head Coach.
Regarding networking, I'm also a big believer in note writing -- something I learned from the late Stu Aberdeen. While email is effective, a handwritten note still goes a long way.
Third, have a social media plan. Social media is a way of creating your brand. Those serious in rising in the profession should invest time and even some money to meet with specialists and map out plan. Social media is not something to take lightly and a poor tweet or Facebook post and cost you a job down the road. Everything from your content to who you follow speaks volumes about who you are and what you stand for and more and more athletic departments will research this in the vetting process.
Fourth, avoid being a specialist coach -- aka. "Recruiting Coordinator," "Post Coach," etc.  be well versed in all phases of the game. Being a specialist will limit your opportunities.
For those at the high school, don't get all caught up on being a DI coach. There are great jobs and head coaches on the NAIA, DII and DIII level. These are great places to learn and develop your craft.
Finally, you must be a continual learner. Always look to grow your knowledge. Attending clinics is a great to expand your knowledge and make contacts at the same time. Visit with other coaches, attend their practices.”
Bob Starkey
Texas A&M
Assistant Coach
“Be the first coach to the office and last coach to leave.  Never let the head coach beat you in or you leave before he does!
Your job is to take care of everything for your boss and take it off his plate - do things before he asks you to get them done so when he asks you can say already taken care of!  Be a self-starter
Loyalty to the head coach you work for is the most important thing - he hired you!  You want the same respect when you become a head coach!
Spend all your time making the program you work for better - not working to get the next job - it always catches up with those guys!
Don't negative recruit - coaches that have to talk bad about other programs obviously have nothing to brag about on their own!
Get to know people on campus outside athletics - custodians, housing, cafeteria, admissions, campus police, business office, student life - they will help make your life easier and can get things done quickly for you if you treat them right!
You can't have a MILLION DOLLAR dream on a MINIMUM WAGE work ethic.”
Jeff Moore
Northwestern State University
Assistant Coach
“Go to as many coach related things as possible. Take your wife when you can, because she needs to be a solution, not another problem. Take notes, ask questions and enjoy the fellowship of the people you meet. It doesn't last long.”
Larry Bagley
Retired High School and College Coach
Current Louisiana State Representative
“Be around good people and be the best you can where you are. You are most likely to get your first job from someone you have worked with so you are really interviewing every day. Every job I've gotten is due to a tie from my time at Clemson at my very first job.”
Will Wade
Head Coach
“Pick a successful coach and program from a different sport (and different school) and study them..effective leadership and ability to manage a program is critical”
Brian Ayers
Belmont University
Assistant Coach
“First, make yourself irreplaceable in the current role.  Be someone who can get things done.  Second, have a passion for recruiting.  Third, network up, sideways, and down.  Up to where you want to be, sideways with people in the same situation, and down to others.  Lastly, be a great person who has a positive attitude and would never hurt the program with off the court issues."
Erik Konkol
Louisiana Tech
Head Coach
“I think the number one piece of advice I would give them is to develop a skill set or a specific skill that can allow them to add value to staff immediately.  Whether that's being good with video, operations, player development, scouting, being knowledgeable about recruiting and knowing players, photo shop, social media/marketing, etc.  Some are going to have more experience/knowledge in these areas than others but if they want to
A) gain entry into the profession
B) last and advance in the profession... Then focus on acquiring and developing skills that can help you be a difference maker for a program.
To truly do, so you must have an insatiable work ethic, a keen attention to detail and a desire for continual improvement/learning.
And the last thing I would say is...  Be loyal to your head coach.  Serve and support his vision. "
Bryan Tibaldi
Assistant Coach
You see there is no blueprint in the coaching profession. But there are a lot of ways to get from where you are now to where you want to be.
Maybe you want another role in the profession, or to coach at another level, or you just want to maximize your ability. Hopefully, the advice here can help you in those areas.
If you would like to see other questions asked to coaches who have been there before or any other topic, please email me at
Chicago Steak Company

Monday, May 28, 2018

The NBAStore Presents: NBA Update Featuring: LeBron James' Top Plays From His Two Game 7s: 2018 Postseason and My Failure as a Coach on US Sports Net!

In Game 7 of the Eastern Conference First Round against the Indiana Pacers LeBron James dropped 45 points grabbed 8 rebounds and dished out 7 assists. [Video Below] In Game 7 of the Eastern Conference Finals LeBron James recorded 35 points, 15 rebounds, and 9 assists against the Boston Celtics.

Presented On US Sports Net by NBAStore!

My Failure as a Coach

Have you ever had one of the moments where you witness the actions of a coach, and you say to yourself, “I will never do that!”?
That was me.
I coached with Mark Gottfried (former head coach Murray State, Alabama, and North Carolina State), and would to refer to the NCAA men’s basketball tournament as the “greatest show on earth.” I couldn’t agree more.
One of my most vivid up-close moments came while watching this “greatest show on earth” up close. But unfortunately, it did not.
I had not yet started my coaching career. I knew I wanted to be around the game. Knew I loved the game and wanted to make an impact on young men. What should have been a defining moment in how I would approach my job and the players I worked each day, but it did not.
I knew I wanted to be different as a coach. One the day of this event I knew if I coached I would be a better example. Better at encouraging. Better in the heat of the moment of not losing my cool. Better at seeing the big picture. Better at not letting losing a game affect me.
Why could I not apply what I saw and what I knew to make me a better coach? It was a lack of focus.
In the coaching profession, we can lose focus because of a variety of things. Our ambition, our desire to succeed, our desire to well thought of by others.
Hopefully, my faults can help another coach from making the same mistake. Once we lose focus, our flaws become even more exposed. That is what happened with me.
I failed to do the one thing I promised myself I would not do.
I failed at loving my players unconditionally.
What is unconditional love? To love unconditionally is not to put conditions on the relationship.
I saw up close on college basketball’s biggest stages what I didn’t want to be like but still fell into the trap.
Before I was able to coach at Murray State, The University of Alabama, and LSU and be a part of the “greatest show on earth” I would get in my car to watch the games. If an NCAA tournament was within driving distance, I was going to be there.
I was just out of college and had not started my coaching career when I took off to watch the tournament. The tournament is set up is there are two games in the afternoon and two games in the evening. What a way to spend the day! For a basketball fan or coach, this is like the perfect day.
Each day and each game has many storylines. Of all the great games and players I have seen one moment stands out above all the rest. It was during the evening session and game featured one highly ranked team against a lower seeded team. The lower seed kept the game, entertaining by staying close. Late in the game they took the lead. It looked like they may pull the upset.
As the clock wound down, it felt like the favored team would win. The star player from the higher seeded team and future first-round draft got the ball in fantastic position near the basket. His team down by one point.
No one could guard him or match up with him. As he took the shot, it looked like it was going to go straight through the net. It just missed by bouncing off the rim and falling off to the side.
The buzzer sound and the game was over. A big upset.  Everyone’s attention was on the winning team and their celebration.
For some reason, I kept my eyes on the star player. He was bending over right there in the middle of the floor.  When you realize your season is over it hurts. When you realize your career is over it hurts more. To miss the shot that ended your career has to be unimaginable.
He knew his college career was over.
He would never wear those colors or uniform again. He was out there on the floor all alone. With his head in his jersey, you could almost feel his pain.
I was intently watching his coach walk across the floor. I wanted to see how he would react. The coach looked back and saw his player; he glanced at him and with a look showing no sympathy kept walking.
I still can see that look.
I understand how upset the coach was to lose the game. His team should have won easily.
They say a picture paints a thousand of words. The image portrayed a thousand words,  Both from the perspective of the player and the coach.
In those few seconds, you could tell a story. The coaches look said so much. It was part disgust, part indifference to the kid, part shock at the loss. For the player, he could have been injured on the last play he could have been trying to get sympathy, or he could have been embarrassed his team lost to an inferior team. A lot happened in those few seconds. A lot happened in one image.
Life is like the game. A lot can happen in a few seconds. My wife will tell you the true colors will come out in situations like the one I just described. As a coach, if I was in the same position I am not sure how I would have reacted. It may be easy to say you would have come over and hugged the player. I watch a lot of coaches and cringe when I hear what they say to kids or how they react.
The losing coach would now have to face the media, then the alumni. No one was going to be happy about the outcome. The coach is the one getting the blame in losses like this. Coaches understand what comes with the job description.
I understand the emotions from both the player and the coach. Most likely the relationship had been through a lot of highs and lows.  The coache=player relationship was had been going on for at least five years and maybe longer.
The recruiting process started long ago while the young man was in high school. The player was an incredible player and had an outstanding career.
Now, in an instant, it is over.
Unfortunately, the coach might be like a lot of us in how he reacted in that one moment. Maybe we treat our players the same way. You do well for us, and we will like you. You don’t deliver, and we will be disappointed.
The impression continues to stay with me. I see the young man and bending over on the court.
Maybe he never knew his coach left him out there on the floor. To him, since his head was down he may have never known his coach looked directly at him saw the emotional pain and walked away.
Maybe it wasn’t a big deal to him, but to most unconditional love is a big deal. At that moment the player-coach relationship came down to the missed shot and the lost game.
It was “what can you do for me?” Not trying to place blame on the coach, but it was a sad picture. It showed the relationship based on conditions.
How can you change? Here are three steps.
1. Show it those who are closest to you and know you best.
My children need to know  I will love them no matter what, not just because they clean their room, not because they make good grades, and not because they do their jobs on time. They have to know deep down I will love them no matter what they do. They will mess up, and we will have our struggles. They know whatever happens, even if I am mad or my wife is upset at their actions, we still love them.
2. Show it to your team and how you coach
My players need to understand  I love them and want them all to do well. They need to know there will be rules, but if they mess up, I will still love them. I do not love them more for winning than losing. I do not love them more for having a good practice than having a bad practice. There is not more love if they make the winning shot or miss the last second shot.
3. Stop attaching conditions in your relationships
There are no strings attached in unconditional love. The love is pure. When you begin to accept people for who they are and not what they can do for you, it makes your relationships stronger.
If you have unconditional love and begin to have patience with others, you will see your stress decrease dramatically. We only add to the problems in our own life by having high expectations of others. Then not accepting them if they don’t meet those high expectations.
After practice, this coach pointed at one of my players and said, ”I could never coach that young man.” I knew what he meant.
He didn’t need to say more.
The young man may have been a little rough around the edges. May have had a disposition that could turn others off. Looked like he had bad attitude. He thought of himself first before the team.
All those assumptions were probably correct.
Just a few years earlier I would have “never wanted to coach that young man” myself. Yes, he may not have been the most coachable at times.
But here is what I knew. I knew the young man's heart. I knew what he had been through in his life because I got to know his story.
Sure, in the past I knew the stories of most of my players but didn’t dig any further than that.
This young man changed how I coached. Why it took almost 25 years into my career, I don’t know.
As I heard the comment, “I could never coach that young man” I thought to myself, I have no choice. If I don’t coach him who will?
I was motivated to start accepting kids for who they were and not what I wanted them to be. So somehow a young man I would have kicked off the team the first week of practice in most situations we made it four years together.
Of all the positive things that have happened in my career, this one was maybe the one that made me the proudest. I have a photo of the two of us after his graduation. No doubt it is one of my favorite photos.
I have found nothing is as freeing for young athletes than being accepted they way they are. Our job as coaches is to meet them where they are and not where we think they should be. As difficult it may be as a coach treating them with unconditional love will make a tremendous impact on those you coach.
I think of the image I saw before I started coaching and why did it take so long to sink in.
That is the coach I no longer want to be.
I think about the players who will disappoint us in the future and how we can love them anyway.
That is the coach I hope to be.
I think of the coaches who can see past the imperfections and look at the bigger picture and the impact they have on their players.
That is the coach I want to be.
Gear up for the Finals in 2018 Cavaliers Eastern Conference Champs Gear from

Sunday, December 31, 2017 Presents: Better Basketball - Opportunity Drives in the Read and React Offense

CLICK HERE TO SEE THE WHOLE THING:  Follow along as Coach Rick Torbett reviews the concept of an "Opportunity Drive" in the Read and React Offense. What is it, and how can you take advantage of it? Click the link above to see the whole thing!

The Read & React is the ultimate 2-for-1 offense. Any time one of your players is working on a direct scoring opportunity, your offense will create indirect scoring opportunities. The trick is to make sure your players are looking for it.
This video course explores driving opportunities that are inherent in the offense thanks to its spacing, player movement and ball movement. These are situations you can set up in practice and turn into drills so that your players learn what to look for when it's game time and you need to put points on the board.

Rick Torbett is the founder of offering Basketball Instructional and Training Videos offering detailed teaching for coaches and players. Torbett is also the creator of the Read and React Offense, one of the most popular and successful basketball coaching series on the market.

Sunday, December 24, 2017 Presents: Gus Malzahn - Keys to a Successful Shotgun Run Game

CLICK THE LINK TO SEE THE WHOLE THING:  Coach Gus Malzahn explains his offensive philosophy and what it takes to put together a successful run game out of the shotgun.

Click the link above to see the whole thing! 

CoachTube is about giving every athlete in the world access to the instruction, knowledge, and the motivation they need to grow and progress as athletes and students. We do this by providing access to online training from the world’s best coaches. These lessons are available on-demand, so that students can learn when and where it’s convenient for them.
CoachTube empowers coaches to create courses online. We provide tools, technical support and guidance, so you can quickly and easily get your content online. Spend less time marketing & more time coaching. No more expensive DVD's and their distribution costs, no more expensive & time-consuming websites, and no more YouTube clips. CoachTube makes it easy to create and share your premium content with a specific target audience. Whether you are looking to improve your online presence or reinforce private lessons, CoachTube gives you the control and flexibility to monetize your work, build your brand, and support your community. 

Monday, November 27, 2017

The World's Top High School Football Prospects On US Sports Net!

Check out the USA's and World's Top Prospects From The Worlds Best Reporting Services.
Coaches and Recruiters. Contact information will be available on each video or service presented. 

🔥🎬 Bergen Catholic vs Delbarton | New Jersey Non-Public Group 4 State Semi-Final - UTR Highlight Mix 2017
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STREET LIGHT RECRUITING -- ''THE Pros in Prospect Promotion''

Tyler Harris of Cordova (TN) is a three-star point guard and still uncommitted. If he keeps having performances like this one, he may have even more offers coming his way. Harris finished with 54 points, including25/25 from the free throw line, and six assists.
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