The deep "Out The Back" pass is a play that is becoming more popular with several options and progressions. In this clip players from Harlequins run through a simple practise to improve their accuracy
Good. Good good that first receiver you really got to interest this man come hard at him use your feet double pump all those things, but it's gotta be at PACE to challenge him and then trust your decision making out there. Good. Good, I can't emphasize that enough one of the problems. I say people want to do all the fancy things that backs want to do backs moves and all that. Well, you can't do that. If you can't catch and pass and get the timing of that past ride the correct weight of part. When should I visit? When should I float it? Right? So it's really important that you work on those key skills really good disguise good lines strong run strong run. Yeah. well defended - I trust the man to make the right decision for you. Good Archie. Just make sure that first of all we're not drifting into the space too much. Yes footwork, but try and hold this defense the snap the same first one make sure we're not drifting across the park too much whole the defender here. Yes use your feet, but don't take him into that same space. I'm good.
This practise will challenge all players at all levels, originally seen at Bath RFC in 2012 it is been adapted for all players. The coach can change the width and pressure to fit in with the player abilities. The players love this !
The quality of passes from Ford and Farrell to enable Elliot Daley to slide past his defender was the difference in the Wales V England match. The skills required to perfect these passes were honed on the training ground over several years. See what type of drills they did and still do
Running straight & fixing defenders is a skill that all players must learn and learn at an early age. The top players regularly practise this skill to maintain accuracy. This is the building block to scoring tries
Running straight and changing your running line will make players better attackers and underpins an effective 2 v 1. Dave Walder from Newcastle Falcon's run's through a new style exercise that all coaches can use