Your practice time is limited. How are you going to use it?
Why waste valuable practice time teaching fundamental concepts, reads, and terminology, when your players can do it on their own?
You don’t have to digest it for them anymore.
What if… your players stepped on the court and already knew the terminology, where to be positioned, what motions to do, and where their teammates should be?
Now — how much more could you cover in a practice?
How much better would your practices be?
Collapse your time frames and begin practice implementing instead of teaching.
The Read & React Player’s System was designed specifically for players and built using game footage.
The best way for a player to understand the system is to see it live in action. Every layer and every concept is broken down step-by-step from a player’s perspective.
Each section of the system has a test that players can take to make sure they actually have the basketball IQ that you need them to have.
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Individual Player & Coach Accounts
“Southern NH University Women’s Basketball is coming off our best year in 30+ years. 21-7 overall, NE10 Regular Season Champions, 1st in NCAA Northeast Region, and hosted the NE10.
SNHU runs the Read and React. Our offense was fun to watch!
We play an exciting brand of basketball, and our kids love the freedom to score! We led the league in scoring with 72.5 ppg.
We had two First Team All-Conference players and one 3rd Team All-Conference player. We had one WBCA All-American Honorable Mention as well.”
— Karen Pinkos | Head Women’s Basketball Coach | Southern New Hampshire University
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Great coaches do their homework and all coaches analyze game video at some point in time. It’s time to raise our expectations of our players. It’s time for players to step up their game and put in the extra video time to build their basketball I.Q. I believe that 99.9% of players thrive on higher expectations. They are ready for more! Its time to give players full understanding of the Read & React System so they can perform at their best.
Gonzaga using a dribble-at (R&R layer 3) backdoor right into a dribble hand-off (R&R layer 8). Both the timing mixed with the spacing create an open layup.
Look for the pass and cut (R&R layer 1) in both the first and third clip in this vido and a dribble at (layer 3) in the second clip. (Read & React pass and cut is sometimes referred to as “throw-n-go.”)
Rick Torbett has taught thousands of coaches to win more games through his innovative approach to the game. His greatest passion is showing coaches how to reach their highest potential on the court. Rick has worked with coaches at every level of the game.
He has created some of the most powerful training for coaches at any level so they can coach their best and win more games.