Basketball playbook of champions: The 2012 National Championship Playbook | Learn how to be a winner from the 2012 national championship
Like many coaches, you were probably quite eager to see how John Calipari and his Kentucky team fared in the 2012 National Championship. If you watched this game, you surely did not come away disappointed with the level of both athletic skill and effective coaching displayed within. You surely know that Calipari’s tenacity to keep with his dribble-drive motion offense over the years led to entertaining guard play and often a lot of quick attacks, but could it actually lead to the greatest success imaginable at this level? Of course you know now, after Kentucky’s win in the 2012 National Championship, that it can work and that it can lead the right team to become a champion.
Probably the best way to learn the most from this title game can be found inside the ebook, “Basketball playbook of champions: The 2012 National Championship Playbook” You will find a breakdown of the whole game and the plays and strategies of both teams as they faced each other in a clash of titans. Kansas are no slouches either, and never have been, so you can reap the benefits of analyzing the basketball philosophy they used which helped them reach the 2012 National Championship in the first place.
Every coach dreams of winning titles and championships and perhaps harbors possibly unrealistic dreams of being a millionaire coach known by coaches around the country. While this dream will not come true for most coaches, at least you can know the plays and creativity strategies that helped the two coaches of Kentucky and Kansas get their teams to the 2012 National Championship.
As you analyze the plays, you need to think about how you can apply them to your team and your players. Add a play here and there and then try them out for your team, as that’s the only way you can truly get the most out of a playbook such as this.
It’s not just plays that make champions, it’s also great players. But how many teams do you know with great players that consistently under-perform? There are too many, and any coach worth his coaching salt knows that he can take good players and help them achieve far more than they ever dreamed of doing.