- The Scoop
- Strength Scoop
- High School Scoop
- DFO Scoop
- 2012 Coaches of the Year
2011 Coaches of the Year
- 2011 Offensive Coordinator
- 2011 Defensive Coordinator
- 2011 Special Teams
- 2011 Quarterbacks Coach
- 2011 Wide Receivers Coach
- 2011 Offensive Line Coach
- 2011 Running Backs Coach
- 2011 Defensive Backs Coach
- 2011 Linebackers Coach
- 2011 Defensive Line Coach
- 2011 Dir Football Operations
- 2011 Strength & Conditioning Coach
- 2011 FCS Coordinator of the Year
- 2011 Division II Coordinator of the Year
- 2011 Division III Coordinator of the Year
2010 Coaches of the Year
- 2010 Offensive Coordinator
- 2010 Defensive Coordinator
- 2010 Special Teams Coordinator
- 2010 Quarterbacks Coach
- 2010 Running Backs Coach
- 2010 Wide Receivers Coach
- 2010 Offensive Line Coach
- 2010 Defensive Line Coach
- 2010 Linebackers Coach
- 2010 Defensive Backs Coach
- 2010 Dir of Football Operations
- 2010 Strength & Conditioning Coach
- 2010 Div. 1-AA Coordinator
- 2010 Div. II Coordinator
- 2010 Div. III Coordinator
'Never making bad plays is more valuable than making great plays'
Mike Leach brought up a great point during his spring football press conference yesterday.
When asked about if he's excited to see some of the true freshman recruiting class see time on the field to start the season, Leach noted why he's excited to see all of them.
"I'm excited about all of them. I've been wrong about that more than any other item that I've ever been wrong about. Finding freshman that can play early is like betting on quarter horses or something."
Then Leach shared the trait makes a valuable freshman, which can be used for players across the board.
"The guys that do the same things that got them there, that don't make too much out of it, that are focused on what they can do and do it every time and build on it...I think that's what important."
"I think that sometimes guys get caught up on great plays and they'll make one great play and then they'll say 'I made a great play so therefore I should do this and that'. But no, it's about how many routine plays you can make in succession and how many bad plays you can avoid." Leach said.
"A guy that never makes a great play, but never makes a bad play is typically more valuable to you than nearly anybody."