Paul Gustard discusses the importance of using games in his sessions.
Everyday, we start with the game often the first of the game in the middle some others again, you know, and there's as I said this that some parts there with I would like to drill just to make sure you get reputation is also the easiest way to fault correct which obviously a massive coaching tool alone into on process for the place. If you do too many games as much as we try and coach on the aren't on the hook. So speak it's difficult trying to isolate a play without ruining the momentum of the session so might come back to micro. They go back to the macro Virgo.
Adding variety into your sessions keeps players interested as they learn new skills or try to improve key techniques but in a different way. Patrick O'Grady from London Irish explain why he uses different sized balls
For access to over 2000+ videos please join now for free!
Jake Sharp from Oaklands college delivers a fun game that requires a range of skills from the players. The coach uses lots of questioning to cement the learning and talk about why games are such an important coaching tool
In this game, two defenders must link up, slowing them down and creating more opportunities for the attacking side. This can create the overlap necessary to put 2 v 1 and 3 v 2 techniques into practice.
Chris Kibble of Esher RFC & Whitgift school says to start your sessions with a game. In this clip Chris runs a game called "Drop touch" where the players run back to a line when they make a touch. This is good for fitness and creating wholes to attack