Mitch Belisle knows that it takes more than luck to make Team USA. Mitch explains how simple, but hard work is what it takes to elevate any lacrosse player to the next level.
Tag Archives | Training with Trilogy
Joe Bannon, goaltender for the Chesapeake Bayhawks and Trilogy goalie instructor, breaks down the necessity of having proper footwork in the crease.
The Cancer Research Institute, which is known as the Leader in Immunotherapy, raises money that goes directly to fighting cancer using a revolutionary and an increasingly successful class of treatments called immunotherapy. So what happens when Trilogy, the Leader in Lacrosse Education, meets the Leader in Immunotherapy? Lacrosse crushes cancer.
Register for a Trilogy Lacrosse overnight camp by 5/26 to receive a $20 camp store credit, 2 raffle tickets, and a chance to win an Under Armour Gear Package!
One of my favorite things about teaching the fundamentals of face-offs is that the improvement can happen instantly. Eventually it’s the little things that separate good face-off men from great face-off men.
I often get questions about picking up a groundball with a long pole, and more often than not, it seems to come from the dad of the player who is 3’2″, weighs about as much as a bag of feathers and has what seems like a 30lb and 20ft long pole. Let me start by saying that I don’t think any player should use a long pole longer than themselves.
Sending a college coach a highlight video is one of the best ways to make that coach better acquainted with you as a player, as well as to make him want to see you play in person.
Understanding stick protection is key to playing lacrosse but especially as an attackman. It’s all about keeping your body between the defensemen and your stick.
There is a time and place to use a behind the back pass or shot. I use it very rarely, but am comfortable using it when I need to because I work on constantly.
Editor’s Note: Trilogy directors and coaches will be dropping tons of knowledge on you from week to week. This week, Mitch Belisle is breaking down skip lanes on defense. Make sure you check out our Training Archive as well, brought to you by Trilogy! When coaches talk about players who “do the little things,” covering skip lanes is exactly […]
Watching game film has been a constant practice throughout Ryan Boyle’s career, and in part one of this two part YouTube series, Ryan explains how to scout an opponent.
When the ball moves, the goalie moves with it, so I want to get the ball in and out of my stick quickly to catch the goalie out of position. It’s imperative that my body and stick are pre set.
Scooping up groundballs with a pole is becoming more and more important at every level of the game. Effectively throwing takeaway checks is ultimately ineffective if you cannot then pick the ball up and push transition.
When I was twelve years old I went to my first lacrosse camp. One of the all time greats —Mark Millon—was a coach there. He spoke in front of the entire camp one afternoon in an old gymnasium because it was raining outside. What he told us: “If you’re gonna learn one dodge in your lacrosse life, make it a split dodge.”
With all the hand-eye work we do in lacrosse, footwork can be one of the most highly underrated skill requirements, but if you watch the best players in the world you’ll notice their footwork is often what sets them apart.