These books are listed in the order in which you should read them. Coaching Youth Football is the most popular. The Single-Wing Offense is very similar to the Wildcat Formation made popular recently by the Miami Dolphins. Football Clock Management has been purchased by youth coaches as well as NFL coaches.
But, you should read all four.
John T. Reed has coached over 35 seasons of coaching youth, high school, and semi-pro sports. Coach Reed is the inventor of the Gap-Air-Mirror defense, or GAM, and his readers have had incredible success implementing it. Read the testimonials for yourself.
This year I put in the singlewing and the GAM defense... We scored 283 points in 10 games, the defense only allowed 25 points in those games. - Jeff Bateman
Coaching Youth Football by John T. Reed
$29.95 - Coaching Youth Football has 272 pages covering offense, defense, and special teams. The book features the single-wing offense and 10-1 defense, but discusses other offenses and defenses at length. As with all my books, Coaching Youth Football is real world and politically incorrect. The other youth football, or Pop Warner football...(read more)
The Contrarian Edge for Football Offense by John T. Reed
$29.95 -My coaching books have longed urged readers to adopt contrarian approaches to offense. I wanted to write a whole book on how to do that and I finally have. It took me a year, but my latest coaching book—The Contrarian Edge For Football Offense—is now hot off the press. It was great fun to research...(read more)
Single-Wing Offense for Youth Football by John T. Reed
$29.95 - Once the dominant offense in football, the single-wing offense, although currently out of fashion with high school and higher level coaches is one of the soundest, most proven offense in football. It was invented by Pop Warner, who was the winningest college coach of all time until just recently...(read more)
Football Clock Management by John T. Reed
$39.95 - Bill Walsh on 6/1/04—John T. Reed had just delivered a clinic speech on Football Clock Management to a select group of prominent minority coordinators at NCAA headquarters in Indianapolis. Bill Walsh, sitting in the front row after his lecture on the passing game, stood up and made that comment to Reed. Walsh seemed surprised...(read more)
John T. Reed