Menu

Hurry-up offenses may put players at greater risk of injury


Nick Saban and Bret Bielema are stubborn, curmudgeonly traditionalists. Those were the typical reactions to comments made by Alabama's coach last fall and Arkansas' coach last month, in which they suggested that college football's increasingly ubiquitous hurry-up offenses are becoming a health hazard for players. Both coaches said they're concerned for athlete safety because of the inability to make defensive substitutions for extended periods of time when facing breakneck offenses. (Sports Illustrated)

Share: Facebook | Twitter | Email

Related:

Recent ACC & NCAA News:

NC State DE Bradley Chubb: Didn't intentionally spit on FSU logo after win

Donald Trump Fires Back At Roger Goodell, And NBA Commish Adam Silver Makes A Poignant Statement

Awful judging mars Alvarez-Golovkin as boxing continues to embarrass itself by refusing to change

The Unforgettable, Inspirational CFB Gameday Inside Iowa's Children's Hospital

Provo’s 2 bars had their best weekend ever thanks to beer-loving Wisconsin fans in town for BYU game


© 2005-2017 Tar Heel Times | Contact | Privacy Policy | Site Map | RSS | Did UNC Win?

Tar Heel Times is an unofficial resource for UNC fans and is not affiliated with the University of North Carolina.