Football-training guide – Molly Hedditch  

Football training guide
—– Take control of your college football project and bring it to glory!

In college football coaches, you can be the new hire head coach at the university of your choice. As head coach, you have the responsibility to manage your team strategy, play the season, and most importantly, win the national championship.

Play a season: Your team will play 12 games in the regular season, including one and all three meeting opponents. The most important game in the season is your competitive game: it will bring you more points.

At the end of the regular season, the conference will be held between the two teams and the conference record will be the best. If both teams have the same record, use a head-to-head tiebreaker. If three or more teams have the same record, select the team with the highest polling ranking. After the conference tournament is over, you will participate in the bowl game. Only the top 72 teams were selected to compete, the most important being the national teams between the # 1 and # 4 teams, and the # 2 teams. The winners of these two competitions advanced to the national championships and the undisputed champions won the championship.

At the end of the season, your team will gain or lose reputation based on their results and their expectations.

Ranking: Your team progresses during the season, pollsters will be determined how good (or bad) your team is compared to others. This “popular ranking” depends on victory, victory rate, schedule intensity, etc., and decides who goes into the bowls and semi-finals.

Script: As a coach, you can choose the scripts your team uses for offense and defense throughout the season. Content provided in the offense:
1: Balance: Standard professional offense, equal emphasis on passing and running.
2: Smashmouth: A conservative, seriously injured offense.
3: West Coast: A dunk pass game that uses the game.
4: Communication: A serious offense, focusing on large games, but with the risk of mistakes.
5: Read option: heavy relies on attacks based on coverage and LB positioning options.
6: Run-Pass option: Run and pass the game by option based on coverage and LB positioning.

On the defensive side, the coach can choose the following ideas:
1: 4-3 Men: Standard 4-3 men’s balance defense.
2: 4-6 Bear: A defensive focus is on stopping the run. It is not allowed to carry yards and broad matches on the ground, but may give up big passes.
3: Cover 2: A regional defense, with security help behind the guard, while LB stays at home.
4: Cover 3: Regional defense will block the big pass, but may allow for short-term gains below.

Build your own college football dynasty – play the football-training guide today.