Emeril Lester @emeril_lester

Wide receiver

West Brook Senior High School

Texas

Player Key Physical Stats

2018 Emeril Lester @emeril_lester

Height: 6’1

Weight: 170

40 Yard Dash: 4.50

5-10-5 Dash: 4.35

Evaluation Summary

my football evaluation*Evaluation Summary – Level of Play recommendation –  Good frame at 6’1”, with versatile skill set.  Displays the awareness to locate open areas in the defense using frame to position between defender and QB. Displays good hands and body control and very good speed to create after the catch.  Commitment to the process of strength, explosive speed and technical route running is present with work ethic along with the ability to separate from DB!  

*MFE-index rating – 4.0 out of 6High level player skill set and size – Grades with Test score will determine level of play. 

Note – Re-take of SAT / JC – Prep school are options. 

Skill Set Breakdown

Position Specific Profile Evaluation relating to level of play through the lens of a College Coach:

FBS WR

Emeril is a very talented WR – size, speed looking for an opportunity.

Physical Measurables:                            Key Stats:

  • Height: 6’2″ – 6’5” 40yd: 4.5 or better on Laser!
  • Weight: 190 lbs. – 210lbs. Bench: 235 lbs. – 250lbs     Squat: 315 lbs. – 335lbs+

 

FCS WR

Physical Measurables:                       Key Stats:

  • Height: 6’0″ – 6’1” 40yd: 4.5.5 – 4.6 Laser
  • Weight: 180 lbs. – 190lbs. Bench: 270 lbs. – 280bs                   Squat: 365 lbs. – 385lbs

 

D2 – High NAIA – WR

Physical Measurables:                       Key Stats:

  • Height: 5’10” – 5’11” 40yd: 4.6 – 4.65 Laser
  • Weight: 180 lbs. – 190lbs. Bench: 250 lbs. – 275lbs                  Squat: 335 – 365 lbs.

 

Low NAIA – D3 – WR

Physical Measurables:                       Key Stats:

  • Height: 5’9″ – 5’11” 40yd: 4.7 – 4.8 Laser
  • Weight: 165 lbs. – 180lbs. Bench: 225 lbs. – 245lbs                  Squat: 275 lbs. – 315lbs

my football evaluation*The MFE-index rating – is an exclusive evaluation using the metrics of individual profile, athletic ability, fundamental display of position mastery and level of play!  

 

* Initial Quicks & Linear Speed Displays a solid frame with good length and room to continue filling out frame with explosive core training. Displays good quickness and athleticism with nice acceleration. Good sprint mechanics, smooth runner. good top end speed, sprint mechanics are good with ability to accelerate. College coach will want a vertical burst as a #1 WR with a big vertical to out play CB. Frame matches more at Slot WR. 

* Burst and Acceleration Functional display of strength & speed is good – Displays a good first step off the ball and a good linear burst to get moving. Stem of the route will be effective against quicker and faster CB. Movements are fluid displaying good lateral agility and change of direction. Level change of hips a priority to play in Slot. Fast feet in small spaces displayed with no exhibit of false steps. 

* Hands & Body Control & Adjustments to Ball Displays a smooth strong play with strong hands extending away from body outside of his frame to make catch. Competitor who tracks the ball well and adjusts to the challenge of a contested ball in traffic. Very good catch radius and will flash hands and snatch the ball! 

*Release Coverage Recognition Deep threat from #1 WR position is essential. ability to stem route, leverage stack defenders and create separation, setting up the top of his stem with a stick, change of speed and break will create the separation needed with big catch radius and frame. Displays awareness of coverage and ability to locate and hunt soft spots in zone identifying throwing windows for QB to hit. 

*Run after Catch Plays quick from catch to tuck with an aggressive pushing the ball up the field. Displays good lateral movement and a slippery style through traffic. Effective in making 1st man miss and can cover ground with long stride when getting loose. 

* Physical – Aggressive Play & Block Desire Displays willingness to participate and engage in the run game as a perimeter blocker. Has the ability to strike with hands playing with a good base and active feet fighting to sustain and shield defender through the echo of the whistle. 

* Versatility Displays good size and physical ability with nice potential to develop into a productive, big play, Slot WR. Additional growth and maturity in technical part of playing WR is essential to play at higher levels. 

"The top five areas of focus for pass-catchers should be leg strength, coordination, endurance, speed, and power.”

Exercise 1: Lunge Hip Stretch— “World’s Greatest Stretch”

What to do: Do 1 set of 3-4 reps for each leg.

How to do it: Step into a lunge position with your left leg out front, knee bent, and thigh parallel to the ground. Keep your right leg straight back with a slight bend at the knee, keeping your arms at your sides, hands down on the ground. Rotate upwards and reach straight up with your right arm, hold the stretch for a beat, then bring the arm back down to starting position. Repeat for amount of reps, then switch legs.

What it does: This move will loosen up your lower body and works the hamstrings, glutes, hips, and calves. “Flexibility is key when it comes to being a wide receiver,” Holmes says. “Flexibility helps not only with extending an athlete’s career, but also with body control and coordination.”

Exercise 2: Box Jumps

What to do: Use a 24″–30″ box or a height you are comfortable with. Do 3-4 sets of 5 reps.

How to do it: Stand in front of the box with your feet about hip-width apart. Swing your arms back, then bend down in a squat-like position before swinging your arms forward and jumping up onto the box. Holmes says to make sure the power comes from your hips and knees and target the middle of the box for your landing. Take a relaxed step off the box and repeat.

What it does: The box jump helps build power and strength in your lower body, working most of the muscles in your legs, including your calves, quads, and posterior chain. The exercise helps increase balance, coordination, and agility. “An explosive lower body is essential for all great wideouts,” says Holmes. “This exercise increases power. Having the ability to explode off the line and get in and out of breaks are key for all football players, especially wide receivers.”

Exercise 3: Bulgarian Split Squat

What to do: 3 sets of 6-8 reps for each leg, with dumbbells of a comfortable weight.

How to do it: Stand facing away from a bench or box, holding a dumbbell in each hand straight at your sides. Lift your left leg and extend back and rest it on the bench behind you, the top of your foot facing down on the bench. Lower your hips down until your back knee dips just above the floor and your right thigh is parallel to the floor. Rise back up to starting position. Repeat for the number of reps, then switch legs.

What it does: Single-leg exercises are key for wide receivers, and this move helps increase balance and stability in the lower body by working the hamstrings, quads, glutes, and hips. “Power is the name of the game, but there is no power without strength,” says Holmes. “This exercise is great as a single-leg strength builder. Plus, it’s a similar to the stance that a wide receiver would execute before accelerating.”

Exercise 4: Pullups/Chinups

What to do: 2-3 sets of 6-8 reps on a pullup bar.

How to do it: Grab the pullup bar with your palms facing away from you (for pullups), stick out your chest, and start to bring your torso up to the bar. Bring your body up and touch the bar with your upper chest, go back down, and repeat. For chinups, grip the bar with your palms facing your body and perform the similar movement for the amount of reps.

What it does: This move requires the use of many muscles in your upper body, including your traps, triceps, deltoids, and pecs. You’ll add strength to your arms, chest, and shoulders, plus it hits the core and middle-upper back muscles too. A strong core is key for football players with the different movements and rapid changes in direction on the field.

“In the hierarchy of core exercises, this is probably 1A, with 1B being pushups,” Holmes says. “Having strong lats not only provides support, but also the stability that links the muscles of the upper body to the lower body. As an added bonus, pullups also help build grip strength, which is a huge component when it comes to catching passes.”

Exercise 5: Body Saw

What to do: Do 2-3 sets of 8-10 reps. You can use towels, bands, or pads for the sliding movements.

How to do it: Start in a front plank position with your elbows on the ground, forearms facing forward, and hands together in front of you, forming a triangle with your arms. (Many athletes choose to place a pad under their forearms). With your legs straight back, put each foot on a towel/sliding pad. Keeping your core and legs straight and your arms stationary, extend your arms and slide your body and legs back about a foot of distance. Then contract your arms again, bringing yourself back to starting position. Continue for the amount of reps.

What it does: This movement works your entire midsection, helping to stabilize your muscles and strengthen your core. This exercise is easier on your back compared to some other core/ab workouts and can even help you get a six-pack if that’s what you’re looking for.

 

“In order for an exercise to be considered a true core exercise it not only needs to provide support, but dynamic support,” says Holmes. “This movement does that.”

 

 

*WHAT’S NEXT?

Coach Anzevino here!  Are YOU ready to take things to the next step?

 

Did you know that the recruiting process will not begin properly until you have been evaluated ? 

 

Once evaluated, coaches will determine whether you are a  fit at the college level and if they see you as a potential prospect.

 

*IT is very DIFFICULT to have your skill set evaluated by a college coach!

 

*NCAA Rules Prohibit specific forms of contact: electronically – no contact until June 15th or Sept 1st of Junior year.

 

*Any form of verbal contact is prohibited until Sept 1st of Senior year and then it is only once a week for a period of time. The exception being 1 verbal contact during the 45 day evaluation period – April 15th to May 31st of Junior year.  

 

*Our Team of Former College Coaches include: 100+ years of coaching and recruiting.

 

*Washington Huskies DB Coach / U of Texas DC / Furman HFC / Columbia DC  / Bucknell DC / Kansas City Chiefs – OL / New Orleans – TE / Pittsburgh Steelers – LB / Maryland QB & OC / NFL Europe Head Coach & many more experienced seasoned Coaches at WR / QB / RB!

 

What is Our Signature 3-Star Evaluation? 

*Our MFE Metrix index evaluation will look at YOUR size, speed, athletic ability, skill sets, instincts, football IQ, work ethic, level of competition and much more. CLICK HERE!

*Your Professional Skill Set Evaluation Includes:

*Complete skill set evaluation, video study & review of YOUR individual abilities and how YOUR individual skill set transfers to the college game!

*Identifying YOUR areas of strength and the areas YOU need to work on including, YOUR individualized core strength program, YOUR individualized speed and quickness program, Your  position specific  fundamentals and techniques and YOUR recommended position and level of play at the college game!

*Recommendation of best-fit Target programs for Success!

 

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“GREAT THINGS COME TO THOSE THAT WORK! ALL WE EVER PROMISE IS WORK!”

*IF Size and Speed were the only determining factor, The Elephant and Cheetah would be Kings of the Jungle!  

*We know this is not the case.

*Football players come in all shapes and sizes! 

*Physical Profile is just one of the determining factors in determining your level of play and where you fit into the College Game! 

*Our MFE Metrix index evaluation will look at YOUR size, speed, athletic ability, skill sets, instincts, football IQ, work ethic, level of competition and much more. CLICK HERE!

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Blessings,

Coach Ron Anzevino
MyFootball Evaluation
“All We Ever Promise is Work!”
@myfootballeval1