New book for football players teaches how to be a professional athlete
Get2TheLeague.com announced the release of Move the Chains: Keys to Unlocking a Pro Football Career for the Undrafted Player. Move the Chains is the first book ever designed to help aspiring pro football players increase their chances of playing pro.
DETROIT, MI., May 4, 2012 -- Get2TheLeague.com, a free online educational resource for aspiring pro football players, announced the release of Move the Chains: Keys to Unlocking a Pro Football Career for the Undrafted Player. Move the Chains is the first book ever designed to help aspiring pro football players increase their chances of becoming professional football players.
“I really wish resources like Move the Chains and Get2TheLeague.com were around when I played in college,” said Alvin Grier, author of Move the Chains, founder of Get2TheLeague.com, and former college football player. “Most players just want a shot at playing pro. There are no guarantees, but there are things players can do to increase their chances of playing professionally.”
Move the Chains consists of 14 chapters, and covers topics such as how players can get in front of pro football teams to show their talents, and tips to finding the contact information for decision makers at pro football teams. Training is a major concern for football players, so the book helps players identify the skills and abilities pro scouts tend to look for in players at each position, as well as tips to training to get better at these skills and abilities, even if they can’t afford to pay a trainer to train them.
Get2TheLeague.com, founded in 2011, is a free online resource that educates aspiring pro football players on what it takes to play professionally. It’s mission is to empower prospective football players with knowledge that will increase their chances of achieving their pro football dreams. Educational blog posts are posted several times a week that cover topics such as training, mental preparation, proper diet, and learning what pro scouts look for when they’re scouting prospects.
- Contact Information
- Alvin Grier
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