Learning the secrets to Basketball Crossover Moves may start with Trevor Huffman's Basketball Academy.
Hello, I'm Trevor Huffman, your expert how to play basketball drills guide, ex-European pro, NBA failure (hey, shoot for the stars, land on the moon) and All-American NCAA division I guard.
There are lot of fakes and hacks showing dribble moves on Youtube.
Most high schooler's careers are done at 18, so choose wisely about who you invest in listening too.
If you want to better than the 95% of basketball players out there, you need to start training differently.
I'd like to talk how about I started making killer basketball crossovers by training like a professional athlete from the time I was 14.
Are you ready to start training like a pro?
#1. That's me after an Elite Eight NCAA tournament run. Success begins with using “Best Practice Methods” for Elite guard training; whether it is training on the court, in the weight room, watching & studying video replay, or copying their basketball training.
#2. Defense, Offensive Skills, Basketball I.Q., strength and conditioning go hand in hand. A great point guard knows how to disrupt the other team’s offensive & defensive transition, knows how to run half-court sets, make the correct reads offensively, and always know when to pressure and when to contain defensively.
#3. Learn how to get the ball quickly and efficiently by positioning, communication, and preparatory movement, i.e. Moving to the hash, free throw line, cutting diagonally across the defense as shots are taken.
#4. Changing direction and starting a offensive advantage with an explosive jump on the defensive transition by attacking the first man either with the dribble move or passing to someone in a better position to do the same.
#5. Learning to explore the fast break is key. Keeping your dribble alive by exploring and exploiting the defense by putting pressure on them to see if they make mistakes, i.e. reading body angles, help-side defensive positioning, and overall fatigue levels of the defenders in front of you. It’s always easier to exploit fatigue, because fatigue makes mental mistakes.
Obviously, using the dribble to exploit defensive transition is an option when there are no other advantages in front of you with the pass.
For a real point guard education and a higher basketball crossover moves education, please check out my Trevor Huffman Elite Basketball Academy. We'll teach you how to replicate these drills and how to get crossover transfer from practice to games, point guard theory (when to try crossovers, when not too), and more:
Trevor Huffman Basketball Tips
Hello, I'm Trevor Huffman, creator of How to Play Basketball Drills.com, and your 13 year ex-European point guard, failed NBA player (Hey shoot for the stars, land on the moon!), and elite basketball skills development expert guide.
And learn some of these Elite Point Guard College youth basketball training drills:
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*Please consult a doctor, professional fitness advisor, financial advisor, before acting, taking or doing any of the opinions, practice plans, supplements, advice, or theories I share about basketball.
This is the real world and people can get hurt if they don't know what they are doing. Learn how to train like a pro. Ask questions.
Our All-state, Collegiate, and Pro Participants:
Chris Haas, D1, Bucknell
Dustin Dibble, D1 University of Milwaukee Wilmington
Jelani Rashi Floyd, D1 UC Davis University
Valerie Zona, D1 West Virginia University
Krista Clement, D1 University of Michigan (Miss Basketball, Michigan)
Jim Clement, D2 Lake Superior State University and European Pro
Damon Huffman, D1 Brown University and European Pro
Steve McDonald, D2 Lake Superior State University
John Flynn, D2 Grand Valley State University 1st Team All-American & European Pro
Brandon Darnton, D1 Michigan State University
Corey Starkey, D1 Bucknell University
Grant Tracy, Grand Rapids CC
Taylor Silas, D1 Missouri State University
Drew Hilton, D3 Albion College
Carlos English, D1 Cleveland St. University, NBDL
DeAndre Haynes, D1 Kent St. University & European Pro
Jenna Stoner, D3 National Champion, DePauw University
Chris Haas, D1 Bucknell University
Kerby Tamm, D1 Central Michigan University