One or Two Varsity- or JV-Football Instinct-Training Sessions at B2G Sports (Up to 64% Off)

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In a Nutshell

JV and varsity courses focus on footwork and agility to help athletes improve strength and endurance for play at a competitive level

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Not valid for clients active within the past 6 month(s). Registration required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose from Four Options

  • $66 for one varsity-football instinct-training session ($150 value)
  • $44 for one JV-football instinct-training session ($100 value)
  • $109 for two varsity-football instinct-training sessions ($300 value)
  • $78 for two JV-football instinct-training sessions ($200 value)

The Safety: Two Points, Many Complexities 

To learn about one surprising turn a football game might take, check out Groupon’s exploration of the safety.

As one of football’s rarest scoring plays, a safety—not to be confused with the defensive position of the same name—is comparable to an “own goal” in other sports, such as soccer or hockey. A safety occurs when an offensive player is considered down in his own end zone. It is worth two points and stands alone as the only way in which a team not in possession of the ball can get on the board. To signal a safety, the referee raises his arms above his head and brings his palms together, forming an upside-down “V” shape. 

Most frequently, safeties occur when a tackle lays out an offensive ball carrier behind his own goal line, but occasionally a ball carrier intentionally retreats out of bounds in his own end zone. In spite of the obvious fact that safeties grant points to the opposite team, they can sometimes help the at-fault team to gain leverage in field position or on the play clock. After a safety rears its seldom-seen head, play resumes with a free kick that allows the guilty team to punt, kick, or drop kick the ball back to the opposition. Most of all, safeties can be satisfying: “That’s the ultimate,” defensive tackle Chris Canty told the New York Times. “Get a sack and get points. What’s better?”


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