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Glenn Warner, or as he was better known, Pop, laid the ground work for the Wing-T offense with his single wing scheme. At a time when everyone was concerned with overpowering their opponents, Pop Warner sought to trick it. Often considered one of the best misdirection formations in the game, it has fallen out of favor in the pro game in recent years, but is still very effective at the youth level.
The Wing-T has a classic offensive line setup, with 2 guards, 2 tackles, a center, and the quarterback behind center. The tailback and the fullback can move around a little bit, but are generally split, and can often end up offset to the strong or weak sides as well. It's packed with 10 simple, fun and effective plays designed for youth and high school football. All explained with player responsibilities, step by step diagrams, and implementation tips for coaches.
Try running the FB dive at the 2 hole a couple of times before you try this fake. This is a great power play for short yardage - so when the defense starts to collapse in to take away the middle, have your QB keep the ball and run a bootleg out left to catch them off guard! This has big play potential written all over it. For more plays like this, check our complete Wing-T Playbook today!
Or, if you need help develop fundamental offensive skills, don't miss our drill collections covering quarterbacks , offensive line , running backs and receivers.
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Delaware Fightin’ Blue Hens Wing-T Offense (1975) – Tubby Raymond