Most players tend to go through the motions on defense, but Draymond Green takes great pride in being an elite playmaker on the defensive end of the floor. Watch as PGC Director Jayson Wells breaks down what you can learn from Draymond to become that same special defender.
Learn to play offense the same way you breathe. Join PGC Director of Player Development Tyler Coston as he teaches the alternating current philosophy on offense, which will allow your team to get better shots and keep the defense scrambling.
These three shooting drills possess the three common factors all professional drills need — time/score, a speed component and specific footwork. Join PGC Director of Player Development Tyler Coston as he shows you how to become a green-light shooter.
Being able to snake ball screens is how pros like Chris Paul and Kyrie Irving have so much success on offense. Join PGC Director of Player Development Tyler Coston as he shows you more about this pro-level move.
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Join PGC Director of Player Development Tyler Coston as he shows you ways to become a passing playmaker like LeBron James, including passing from the diagonal and frontal planes, as well as mastering flick, cross-body, hook, rugby, and behind-the-back passes.
By just making intelligent plays during a game, you can become a 20 PPG scorer without needing elite athleticism or sensational 1-on-1 moves. Join PGC Director of Player Development Tyler Coston as he gives you three easy ways you can earn more points each game and become an invaluable member of your team.
Mediocre passers attempt to pass around and over defenders. Great passers pass through defenders. To pass through defenders, you must subconsciously know which windows are open. To do this, you must learn to be patient. Keep your elbow bent and the ball next your body. Open passing windows with your eyes and your height.
When asked about what he learned in the NBA, Devin Booker said the number one thing he learned was he does not have to play fast. The NBA game is all about holding something back and knowing when to use those one or two steps. That’s control.