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Building The Attack | FA Learning Coaching Session From David Powderly

  • เผยแพร่เมื่อ 18 ม.ค. 2021
  • David Powderly, presents three coaching ideas to help young players build the attack. During this session players will develop their understanding of:
    - How to play out from the back and through the opposition
    - Inviting pressure from the opposition in order to exploit space
    - How to utilise the goalkeeper to build the attack
    - Providing support by dropping off
    - Recognising opportunities to step into midfield
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  • กีฬา

ความคิดเห็น • 79

  • @juancelop
    @juancelop ปีที่แล้ว +45

    I love his intervention, compliments and apologies when stopping play in an abrupt manner! Learning so much from him!!

  • @DuMaZoTTi
    @DuMaZoTTi 3 ปีที่แล้ว +161

    He is a great coach! So didactic and calm. His interventions are clear and objective. Always making questions to the boys in order to achieve their understanding of the game and its possibilities. Great work! Best regards from Brazil!

  • @aymos5050
    @aymos5050 3 ปีที่แล้ว +28

    Such an amazing coach I wish I could have one like that

  • @amogelangmalebati2338
    @amogelangmalebati2338 ปีที่แล้ว +24

    wish i had a coach like this bro. this coach is really calm and is someone you can truly listen to.❤️⚽

  • @chriswarrington3764
    @chriswarrington3764 ปีที่แล้ว +14

    The coach is excellent, he's delivery is spot on and brilliant at getting the boys to see the bigger picture

    • @Asliddiin
      @Asliddiin ปีที่แล้ว


  • @rojogaming3871
    @rojogaming3871 2 หลายเดือนก่อน

    i love the coaching intervention at the end here, very well timed, and well paused with compliment at the start

  • @goldglover1323
    @goldglover1323 ปีที่แล้ว +5

    Great coaching video. Well done coach, intelligent smart coaching from the off.

  • @rangersasc
    @rangersasc 3 ปีที่แล้ว +11

    Anytime i see Davids sessions i stop and watch every time he isa solid young coach

  • @manishwahi1974
    @manishwahi1974 3 ปีที่แล้ว

    Very valuable! Thanks.

    @WEMBLEYVIRGEN ปีที่แล้ว

    Great coaching!!!! Love it.

  • @cherrycolacomedyskits235
    @cherrycolacomedyskits235 3 ปีที่แล้ว +4

    perfect coaching

  • @jodashpillay7740
    @jodashpillay7740 ปีที่แล้ว

    Great coaching, keep it up .

  • @snoumohammed3525
    @snoumohammed3525 5 หลายเดือนก่อน

    Thank you all for benefiting from us

  • @katetaylor6076
    @katetaylor6076 3 ปีที่แล้ว +42

    I love this coach! I want to be him when I grow up!! ;)

  • @palind9884
    @palind9884 ปีที่แล้ว

    Great coach

  • @nofurtherwest3474
    @nofurtherwest3474 ปีที่แล้ว

    Cool channel, like the graphics and editing. Subbed

  • @garryzhao9854
    @garryzhao9854 3 ปีที่แล้ว +2


  • @atongnangu1109
    @atongnangu1109 3 ปีที่แล้ว +1

    Thank you... Coachi like it

  • @Easymoneysniper_35
    @Easymoneysniper_35 ปีที่แล้ว +13

    Learning to become a coach here in America ! Love your videos brother 🔥

    • @Asliddiin
      @Asliddiin ปีที่แล้ว +1


  • @agarwal38
    @agarwal38 7 หลายเดือนก่อน

    Hell of a coach

  • @ambermoshon
    @ambermoshon ปีที่แล้ว +1

    Great work for sure, but I would have drilled them to exaggerate the basic holding angles to the limit of exposing potential forward gaps. But we do see this closed off alot in high level play. But it the players in front move unified consistently adapting it helps to get through when pressed. Or, maybe two players unified in front can make controlled random positionional runs to make the forward link up. Or one best with a wing man makes the suckered dribble and quick advance with the wing man or use him as a decoy... Then all unit advance

  • @savasseven
    @savasseven 2 ปีที่แล้ว +1

    What is the drawing program? I have a homework. Can you give me the name?

  • @cheikhtalibouyadiop5662
    @cheikhtalibouyadiop5662 3 ปีที่แล้ว +1


  • @daimshah5352
    @daimshah5352 2 ปีที่แล้ว +3

    There's Billy Gilmore in this midfield too

  • @mrgreen...9643
    @mrgreen...9643 2 ปีที่แล้ว +2

    Is this how it is going to happen in every single game?
    It's like he's teaching one very specific attempt, but telling everybody what to he wants them to do specifically

    • @captainmalone3217
      @captainmalone3217 2 ปีที่แล้ว

      No the attackers will press so much earlier

  • @hndrindawood3956
    @hndrindawood3956 2 ปีที่แล้ว +1

    My dream

  • @hedyking4099
    @hedyking4099 3 ปีที่แล้ว +1

    بژی بەقوربان 👍🏻

  • @philippelegall3704
    @philippelegall3704 ปีที่แล้ว

    Est il possible de l'avoir en français.

  • @varela5077
    @varela5077 2 ปีที่แล้ว +6

    Very good exercice, but (depending on the purpose for the players) in order to be more acquisitive (tatical and technical) they have to discover the solutions by solving the problems caused by the opponents (guidance discovery), is very important to stop and teach some principles of the way you play, but if you give the answer right way they won't understand the principle you are passing, just that specific situation (Using questions, instead of affirmative speech, is also a more effective way for the player to understand the principle). And coaches need to be careful the way they instruct we don't want to narrow the possibilities to reach the objective, even if we are seeing something happen in a certain way I assure that the players have other options that we don't see. Other thing, a exercise is only rich when there is competition, without that is not even a exercise, if we stop midle of the exercise the team that loses ball doesn't really suffer from losing the ball (because the exercised stopped) and the team that recovers doesn't get the benefit for pressing and recover the ball, that removes the acquisitive factor from the exercise. Sorry for bad English, I am Portuguese.

    • @coryCuc
      @coryCuc ปีที่แล้ว +3

      There are plenty of times where asking affirmative questions/statements is appropriate. For one, it speeds up the coaching. Secondly, you're the coach. You're the "expert" on the field. If you want to ask open ended questions and have 11 players all coming up with differing answers in their heads, waiting several minutes to be told what the answer is is just a waste of time. Third, asking open ended questions can reinforce bad decision making. It's the reason why as a teacher, you don't continue letting students make the same mistake over and over again. Obviously there has to be a mix, but to say that asking affirmative questions is detrimental to the growth of the players is just wrong.

    • @varela5077
      @varela5077 ปีที่แล้ว

      @@coryCuc I agree, I didn't said it was wrong. You have to mixed it up, for some situations you can't afford to be that open. I repeat I didn't said it was wrong i use both options, depending on the situation, but I observe that the players understand better and more effectively your ideia you if question them instead of ordering them, it's just an opinion. But it's good to discuss this, for sure you made me think about this.

    • @thatguyaga1n
      @thatguyaga1n 9 หลายเดือนก่อน +1

      Depends on the age of players & how much time you have before their playing style will be tested. If you have infinite time (ie years) then open ended questions and session design will get outcomes organically. But if you have 1-2 week to prepare a new bunch (or you are doing a coaching demo for TH-cam 😉, then you might want to communicate the solutions a bit sooner).

  • @yousohfa3405
    @yousohfa3405 9 หลายเดือนก่อน

    How to make effecting like this video?

  • @wadelerow8633
    @wadelerow8633 ปีที่แล้ว

    On goal kicks, is there a change in the rules where teammates can now come inside the penalty box but opponents still have to stay outside box?

    • @sidkumar9838
      @sidkumar9838 ปีที่แล้ว +1

      Yep! This rule has been in play for a few years now

  • @rozeriosinfinity
    @rozeriosinfinity ปีที่แล้ว

    I want to join with yours sir

  • @BilinmeyeneYolculuk
    @BilinmeyeneYolculuk 11 หลายเดือนก่อน

    What team is this

  • @penssuck6453
    @penssuck6453 2 ปีที่แล้ว +34

    3:37 If you resort to this evasive maneuver, inside your 6 yard box, you have failed. Anyone who cheers this with "Good boy" is simply masking the failure of what he's teaching. This cannot be a virtue of a system teaching players how to play out from the back. The right thing would have been to instruct the player to make the wide pass to the left back earlier. I mean, he's wide open. Why did he hold on to the ball? Why did he execute a reverse move when it's risky and unnecessary?
    1:56 the midfielder receives the ball and turns back towards his goal. At this point, the system is already a mess. Not only is the center back too close to the midfielder with the ball, but the midfielder will deliver a slow pass (not that a fast pass would have helped much) back to the center back, while the pressuring player in yellow is already running in that direction, so of course the center back is instantly under pressure. Worse yet, the midfielder who delivers the pass has not moved to where he can receive the pass right back, so the yellow player is defending two players at once. This forces a worthless pass wide to the right, but now everyone is guarded, which is why there would have been a turnover when the instructor tells them to "pause there" at 2:05. The correction should have been made at 1:56, telling the mid and defender to stay further apart, to tell the mid not to run towards the defender when they're already close, to not deliver a wimpy pass to him (preferably not at all), and certainly not to hide behind the yellow opposition, which effectively takes him out of play.
    The game of soccer is in the details.

    • @benatkinson5137
      @benatkinson5137 2 ปีที่แล้ว +28

      I agree with this, but you cannot be 100% critical at all times, stopping a session over and over again is not good as players will lose focus

    • @kh4845
      @kh4845 2 ปีที่แล้ว +2

      That good boy shout to the keeper is horrendous. The first pass turned the centre back towards his goal and from then there was a catalogue of errors but I can’t believe he thought a goalkeeper turning a striker was a good idea 😩

    • @coachemmerson
      @coachemmerson 2 ปีที่แล้ว +12

      You have to take personal player development in mind. This cut back was unnecessary, but it was effective. If the player has mastered this skill and makes use of it on training sessions (and matches) then I see no problem in it. Let's look at it the other way, what if the defender comes in a situation during the match where he can't build up at all because of the extreme high pressure from the opponents, if he then tries to execute this skill and has never used it in training before then it will fail 90% of the times.
      My advice I give my players regarding dribbling at the back is: try to avoid it at all times, if you do try it and you succeed, beautiful! If you try and you fail, you have to take responsibility and learn from your mistakes.

    • @julius3428
      @julius3428 2 ปีที่แล้ว +1

      You didn’t judge both scenes after the same criteria. In one scene you don’t want a certain player to be passed to because he is pressed and in the second scene you want an already closed down player, who is in a really bad position to receive the pass? The scene you marked at 1:56 is not bad after all, surely the receiving player could’ve made a better decision, but him moving into space to keep in touch with his CB to eventually offload the pressure is not bad and surely not something to correct on the spot. He could’ve made a better decision then, but it’s not that deep.

    • @penssuck6453
      @penssuck6453 2 ปีที่แล้ว

      @@julius3428 Sure, if you're going to mischaracterize what I said, you'll have plenty to rebuttal.

  • @stevete00
    @stevete00 2 ปีที่แล้ว +3

    Looks very good but once the game starts nobody follows directions

  • @Daniel-hu8gu
    @Daniel-hu8gu ปีที่แล้ว

    This is great if your team can afford to hire a space that big.

    • @lawrenceleith6147
      @lawrenceleith6147 ปีที่แล้ว +3

      it's always nice to have a large space, you're right. you can teach the same principles in a smaller space though, in my opinion.

  • @mohammedberabah5319
    @mohammedberabah5319 2 ปีที่แล้ว +1

    تحتاج تكنيك عالي من لاعبين

  • @raoufeferrahe69
    @raoufeferrahe69 9 หลายเดือนก่อน

    بناء الهجوم

  • @muhammetb.
    @muhammetb. 3 หลายเดือนก่อน

    "What else could you do", "What could you do better"
    grassroots in da blood

  • @emerand2734
    @emerand2734 2 ปีที่แล้ว +1

    Кто тоже от тренера))

  • @rafaelmartineznistal2688
    @rafaelmartineznistal2688 ปีที่แล้ว

    Nice but the ball goes too slow, once the other team is pressing tightly the ball should be played one touch. Also I don't think the defenders should try to dribble inside of your own box.
    Apart from that amazing

    • @thatguyaga1n
      @thatguyaga1n 9 หลายเดือนก่อน

      Nowadays defenders have to be press resistant enough to dribble inside their own box and change angles to open up possibilities that can beat an organised pressing system.

  • @MikeTyson-wl7ou
    @MikeTyson-wl7ou 2 ปีที่แล้ว

    what the fuck ? :/

  • @awilhelmscream89
    @awilhelmscream89 2 ปีที่แล้ว +4

    3:37 there was nothing "good boy" about this move. very bad from the coach to cheer the player up about that.

    • @bayudewantoro4805
      @bayudewantoro4805 2 ปีที่แล้ว

      yea absolutely, very dangerous move as a goal keeper having body orientation not towards the opponent goal

  • @SaSa-fs8sb
    @SaSa-fs8sb หลายเดือนก่อน +1

    😆😆😆. Adults kicking a ball

  • @penssuck6453
    @penssuck6453 9 หลายเดือนก่อน

    I've already explained my criticism of this coaching session. I'm not trying to pretend that everything can be done perfectly in one session, or that you can account for every mistake in every session. I just think you have to address the major fundamental mistakes first and foremost, and something very wrong happens in this session, namely players not spacing properly, players making bad decisions with their passes, and players not recognizing where to make themselves available. At 1:57, look what's happening. One yellow player is pressuring a blue player, and the left back (out of the play) and right back (or center back that's moved to the right) are effectively neutralized by one yellow player. That should tell you something is wrong with the scheme. This leads to a pass 2:01 to the right, where another yellow player instantly pressures the blue palyer. If you look now, you have five blue players (including the keeper) being pressured heavily by three yellow players. At 2:04 the system breaks down. There's nothing wrong with the coaching or the players at this point. This is what practice is for. But you have to analyze what went wrong that led to the break-down. And in my opinion the problem was the decision by the player at 1:57. That's where the instruction should have then been focused.
    Also, the right back at 3:32 stops playing, staying between the keeper and a yellow player, essentially taking himself out of the play. It's no wonder the keeper decided to the other way, across goal, and his bad touch causes him to chase the ball down as he is being chased down by a yellow player. I would have corrected the right back for taking himself out of the play, thereby making the press by the yellows more effective.
    All that said, I recognize it's easy to nitpick a video I can watch at my leisure over and over, while the coach is making decisions in real-time. My criticism is meant to be constructive even if my tone might suggest otherwise.

  • @rozeriosinfinity
    @rozeriosinfinity ปีที่แล้ว

    I want to join with yours sir