Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

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Former NFL general manager and three-time Super Bowl winner Michael Lombardi reveals what makes football organizations tick at the championship level. From personnel to practice to game-day decisions that win titles, Lombardi shares what he learned working with coaching legends Bill Walsh of the 49ers, Al Davis of the Raiders, and Bill Belichick of the Patriots, among others, during his three decades in football.

Why do some NFL franchises dominate year after year while others can never crack the code of success? For 30 years Michael Lombardi had a front-row seat and full access as three titans--Bill Walsh, Al Davis, and Bill Belichick--reinvented the game, turning it into a national obsession while piling up Super Bowl trophies. Now, in Gridiron Genius, Lombardi provides the blueprint that makes a successful organization click and win--and the mistakes unsuccessful organizations make that keep them on the losing side time and again.
     In reality, very few coaches understand the philosophies, attention to detail, and massive commitment that defined NFL juggernauts like the 49ers and the Patriots. The best organizations are not just employing players, they are building something bigger. Gridiron Genius will explain how the best leaders evaluate, acquire, and utilize personnel in ways other professional minds, football and otherwise, won''t even contemplate. How do you know when to trade a player? How do you create a positive atmosphere when everyone is out to maximize his own paycheck? And why is the tight end like the knight on a chessboard?
     To some, game planning consists only of designing an attack for the next opponent. But Lombardi explains how the smartest leaders script everything: from an afternoon''s special-teams practice to a season''s playoff run to a decade-long organizational blueprint. Readers will delight in the Lombardi tour of an NFL weekend, including what really goes on during the game on and off the field and inside the headset. First stop: Belichick''s Saturday night staff meeting, where he announces how the game will go the next day. Spoiler alert: He always nails it.
     Football dynasties are built through massive attention to detail and unwavering commitment. From how to build a team, to how to watch a game, to understanding the essential qualities of great leaders, Gridiron Genius gives football fans the knowledge to be the smartest person in the room every Sunday.

Review

"Simply put, Lombardi’s first-person, all access, total insider account of working with three dynastic legends is as good a behind-the-scenes sports book as I’ve ever read."  —Jerry Thornton, Barstool Sports

“Fans will immerse themselves in this revealing insider’s glimpse into pro football…His comments on the skills required of NFL head coaches are particularly revealing: x''s and o''s, sure, but also practical concerns like setting clear guidelines for discipline, making room arrangements on the road, even planning meals and diets. Those who read this informative, eye-opening account will learn much about what makes a great NFL team.”  Booklist

" Gridiron Genius is a FASCINATING read! Michael Lombardi provides a truly unique look at the inside workings and the exacting attention to detail that is paramount to succeed at the highest level. Michael has worked in concert and in lock step with some of the best teachers and administrators in the history of professional football.  He shares true behind-the-scenes glimpses and anecdotes of the behind the scenes world of our industry." — Sean Payton
 
"Michael Lombardi got his masters in football from The Masters of football - Bill Walsh, Al Davis, Bill Belichick. Now he passes those memorable lessons on to his fortunate readers so they can receive an advanced education in coaching, personnel, management and strategy" — Adam Schefter, ESPN NFL Insider and author of The Man I Never Met
 
"My only criticism if Michael Lombardi''s book is that I enjoyed it too much. The characters and stories were irresistible. But make no mistake, this is a very serious book. Lombardi extracts a meticulous and full-fledged blueprint for organizational excellence from a raft of hard evidence. This is a guidebook for excellence—and it applies way beyond the gridiron. Any thoughtful business leader, for example, could assemble a bundle of useful, integrated ideas that could transform organizational performance. Bravo!" — Tom Peters, author of In Search of Excellence

“As someone who loves the game of football but is also interested in business strategy and leadership, this book was entertaining and useful.”  —Inc.

“This is a solid insider look at how NFL teams are made, and is also a useful guide for sports coaches—or office managers—creating their own teams.” —Publishers Weekly

About the Author

Michael Lombardi is a three-time Super Bowl winner who has spent more than thirty years working in the NFL

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

Chapter 1: The Organization
Culture Beats Everything

"Champions behave like champions before they’re champions." —­Bill Walsh

Bill Walsh drove a Porsche. Well, he owned a Porsche, I should say, since I was the one who drove it. I was 25 in 1984 when I left a recruiting coordinator position at the University of ­Nevada–Las Vegas to join Walsh’s staff with the San Francisco 49ers. The best part of my new job as a scout was to drive Walsh wherever he needed to go. As with most things in Walsh’s world, there was no set pattern or agenda. Some days I just dropped him at home. Other days I took him to the airport or to a speaking engagement across the state. For me, the longer the ride, the better. I could hardly believe my incredible good fortune.

The assignment, considered by most to be grunt work suitable for only the youngest members of a staff, was nothing less than the beginning of my formal education in the game of professional football. What could be better? Me behind the wheel of a slick sports car as I listened to the running commentary of Bill Walsh: commentary on world events or Villanova’s NCAA tournament upset of Georgetown or military history or—­his favorite subject above all others—­the blueprint he was building for an advanced, all-­encompassing philosophy that would transform the 49ers into the envy of and model for every other organization in sports.

By the time I arrived, Walsh was well on his way to genius status. As a longtime assistant coach in Cincinnati under the legendary Paul Brown, Walsh first changed the course of NFL history with his invention of the West Coast offense. His intricate evolution of the passing game was built around precise timing and movement. It attacked the defense by stretching the field horizontally with short passes that served almost like handoffs, getting the ball to playmakers just as they reached top speed in open spaces. After a falling-out with Brown, Walsh left the Bengals in 1975 and, after a brief stop in San Diego, spent two years as the head coach at Stanford, where he led the football team to back-­to-­back bowl game wins. Since he was comfortable in the school’s academic environment, the last place anyone ever expected Walsh to jump to next was the 49ers.

Most football fans today think of San Francisco as the NFL’s dynasty of the 1980s, but few remember that before Walsh showed up in 1979 the team was widely regarded as the worst in the league and quite possibly the most dysfunctional franchise in all of pro sports. The previous general manager, Joe Thomas, had gutted the organization from top to bottom. Thomas fired three head coaches in less than 12 months, including one, East Coast native Pete McCulley, who insisted that everything run on his time; that meant that the usual 7 a.m. team meetings began at 4 a.m. Thomas also cut talented players such as quarterback Jim Plunkett, who went on to win two Super Bowls with the Oakland Raiders. Worst of all, Thomas had traded away five of the 49ers’ top picks in upcoming drafts for a washed-­up, wobbly-­kneed O. J. Simpson. The game-­day losses were so definitive and the weekday atmosphere so poisonous during a 2–­14 season in 1978 that a disgusted 49ers assistant left the sideline on one embarrassing Sunday to sit with his wife in the stands.

In short, Walsh took over a team with no high draft picks, no quarterback, and no hope. Three years later, that team won the Super Bowl.

It got there by following Walsh’s formula, what he called his Standard of Performance: an exacting plan for constructing and maintaining the culture and organizational DNA behind the perfect football franchise. Let’s face it, the word perfect and the very idea of “building the perfect organization” are either clichés or fantasies to most coaches. Not to Walsh. Perfection drove him endlessly and, sometimes to those around him, maddeningly.

His obsession with perfection meant he constantly pushed his people, regardless of experience or position in the organization, to learn more. He was naturally curious, always searching for ways to fix his team or just better accomplish the simplest task, and he demanded the same thing of his staff. He never wanted us to follow familiar paths to knowledge. He was trying to build a lasting, self-­perpetuating culture to counter the groupthink that was pervasive in the NFL and still is today.

Walsh, in other words, was trying to “disrupt” football long before anyone thought to use that term in business, let alone sports.

From his lectern in the passenger seat, Walsh told me, “If we are all thinking alike, no one is thinking.” He was a master communicator, deftly asking questions he already knew the answer to as a lead-­in to another lesson. “Have you heard of Tom Peters?” he once asked me. My first thought was, Is he that punter in the draft? When it quickly became clear that I had no clue who Peters was, Walsh began an impromptu dissertation on the merits of In Search of Excellence, the book that Peters, a famed management consultant, wrote with Bob Waterman. Walsh loved the book and urged me to head to the store immediately to buy a copy. (There was no Amazon back then.) Which, of course, I did. And reading Peters spurred in me a lifelong love of his management philosophy, as Walsh knew it would.

In the book, Peters and Waterman offer a list of eight attributes that drive organizations to become excellent. The similarities to Walsh’s Standard of Performance were no coincidence. Walsh himself said, “Running a football franchise is not unlike running any other business: You start first with a structural format and underlying philosophy, then find people who can implement it.” But if football was his business, building the finest organization was his goal.

The best way I can describe Walsh’s philosophy is that he thought of a football team as being like a brand-­new automobile, believing the finished product could be only as good as the assembly line that created it, all the way down to the tiniest bolt and the smallest detail performed by the seemingly most insignificant worker. Everything needed to mesh on and off the field. No part could survive without the others. It was a process Walsh was constantly thinking and rethinking as he built his culture of success.

His meticulousness was evident everywhere, from his spotless sneakers to his impeccable office. Once, as I was walking down the hall in the team facility, I heard him yell to me, “Are you just going to ignore that photo?” Unable to discern the offending picture, I asked him which one he meant. “The one that’s tilted sideways,” was his straightforward reply. To this day, if there is a picture hanging out of line, I am compelled to straighten it. Walsh was extremely demanding in a quiet way. You never wanted to be the source of that disappointed look on his face. He was a boxer in his younger days and a military buff as a grown-­up. At the same time, he could have stepped into an economics class at Stanford and held forth quite proficiently. His was, in short, a unique and powerful presence wherever he went, particularly inside that Porsche, and his voice remains loud and clear in my ear today.

Walsh’s dedication to his Standard of Performance was a way of life for him; his intention was always to use it to influence more than the game on the field. I truly believe that’s why he left the comfort of Stanford for the challenge of the downtrodden 49ers. He wanted to test his theories in the worst possible circumstances, at the highest level of the game. The fact that those theories passed that test with honors is a surprise to no one who knew the man in almost any capacity or context.

Walsh left his legacy of greatness in players, coaches, and support staff alike. He was as concerned with how the receptionists answered the phones at team headquarters as he was with Joe Montana’s throwing motion. Once, during a preseason game at the 49ers’ home field, Candlestick Park, I was in the coaches’ box, waiting for the team to return to the sideline after halftime. Suddenly, Walsh was screaming into my headset. When I asked what he needed, he said bluntly, “Remind me to fire the PA announcer. He is horrible.” That was classic Walsh, tuned in to all things 49ers, not just the action on the field.

No detail was too small, not even the location of his parking spot at the team’s facility inside the sprawling Red Morton Park recreational complex in Redwood City. He reserved the first space, closest to and aligned perfectly with the entrance, for his Porsche. That was fine with me. Each time the call came to my desk from his assistant declaring that “Coach needs a ride” I’d get excited. My understanding of the 49ers’ unique culture was about to be expanded again.

Ever seen The Late Late Show’s signature segment, “Carpool Karaoke”? Host James Corden chauffeurs around a music star, a pop culture icon, or even a first lady as they sing along with the radio. But he also takes it as an opportunity to get them chatting about life. There’s something about a car’s interior, private yet informal—­not to mention the dueting—­that allows Corden to get an intimate glimpse into the thoughts of even the most guarded stars. Driving Walsh around in his Porsche was my version of Carpool Karaoke (without the warbling; neither of us wanted to hear the other sing).

I’ve worked with some of the greatest minds in football, and believe it or not, one common thread that bound them was a rather odd “game show” way they had of interacting with their staff. Starting in 1997, I spent almost a decade in Oakland working alongside the iconic owner of the Raiders, Al Davis, and he treated most of our interactions as if we were on Jeopardy! Davis, in the Alex Trebek role, required that I instantly furnish fully formed questions that were based on answers he threw my way. And Davis was nowhere as patient as Trebek. As soon as his secretary got me on the phone, he’d break in with some version of this greeting: “I have three things for you.” (The number varied, but nothing else did.) I never replied, instead just waited for answer number one. “You know that guy from Utah who missed a season with a knee injury?” Davis might say. My answer: You mean offensive lineman Barry Sims? (Technically, I guess I should have said, Who is offensive lineman Barry Sims?) “Yes, Sims,” Davis would reply. “How big are his hands?” If I wasn’t able to provide the exact measurement off the top of my head, I would be banned from Final Raider Jeopardy. The one thing you could never say to Al(ex) was “I’m not sure; let me look it up.” That drove him nuts. “Aw, fuck, Lombardi, I could look it up myself,” he’d snap. That was my daily interaction with Davis for most of a decade.

Bookended around my time with Davis, I worked with Bill Beli­chick in Cleveland and then again in New England. His game was closer to 20 Questions. Detroit Lions general manager Bob Quinn worked on Beli­chick’s staff for 16 years, and he recently described Bill’s quiz show interrogation better than anyone: It’s 6:45 a.m., and you’re still half asleep. As you wait in line at the omelet station inside the Patriots’ practice facility, Beli­chick shuffles up and asks you a dozen questions about the seventh player on the practice squad. Those who weren’t ready to engage in a half-­hour in-­depth conversation on the spot found themselves in the worst place in the NFL: Bill’s doghouse.

Walsh’s concert was Carpool Karaoke. He liked to doodle, and in the same way that President Kennedy drew sailboats he daydreamed about building someday, Walsh drew up football plays from every era. If he caught me glancing over as he sketched, he would delight in giving me the play’s background and origin. Walsh’s mind never turned off, and writing things down seemed to be the best method he had to catalog his thoughts. He used 3-­by-­5 index cards and short sharp pencils like the ones golfers keep score with, and when he wasn’t doodling, he made lists of things that needed to get done in an elegant left-­handed handwriting that was part cursive, part print.

Honestly, I think Walsh cherished those pencils more than the Porsche. In 1981 he signed veteran linebacker Jack “Hacksaw” Reynolds—­who became the heart and soul of a 49ers defense that won two Super Bowls—­in part, I’m sure, because Reynolds brought a full box of sharpened pencils to every team meeting, as if he were the world’s toughest CPA about to meet with a client. Walsh, by the way, liked to say that whereas Hall of Fame defensive back Ronnie Lott had character, Hacksaw was a character. And he was right. Hacksaw got his nickname as a senior at the University of Tennessee when, after a frustrating loss to Mississippi, he went to a Kmart, purchased 13 hacksaw blades, and proceeded to cut through his 1953 Chevy.

Anyway, with all that time to think and talk inside the Porsche, Walsh honed his Standard of Performance, writing down its 17 principles with those beloved pencils. (Walsh loved to teach more than anything, but a close second for him was making lists like this one.) These tenets would inform the creation and maintenance of a football dynasty:

1. Exhibit a ferocious and intelligently applied work ethic directed at continual improvement.
2. Demonstrate respect for each person in the organization.
3. Be deeply committed to learning and teaching.
4. Be fair.
5. Demonstrate character.
6. Honor the direct connection between details and improvement; relentlessly seek the latter.
7. Show self-­control, especially under pressure.
8. Demonstrate and prize loyalty.
9. Use positive language and have a positive attitude.
10. Take pride in my effort as an entity separate from the result of that effort.
11. Be willing to go the extra distance for the organization.
12. Deal appropriately with victory and defeat, adulation and humiliation.
13. Promote internal communication that is both open and substantive.
14. Seek poise in myself and those I lead.
15. Put the team’s welfare and priorities ahead of my own.
16. Maintain an ongoing level of concentration and focus that is abnormally high.
17. Make sacrifice and commitment to the organization’s trademark.

The Standard of Performance was Walsh’s attempt to instill a winning attitude in every member of his organization. In fact, as he admitted in his book The Score Takes Care of Itself, he was far more focused on the process of creating a culture, of establishing a foundation for sustainable success, than in drawing up the perfect game plan. His Standard of Performance wasn’t a way to define his genius; it was his genius. It was the compass that guided everything he oversaw—­coaching, scouting, management—­allowing him to transform the 49ers from a laughingstock to a powerhouse in fewer than 1,000 days. By accomplishing that feat, Walsh essentially used football to prove the famous dictum of another management expert, Peter Drucker: “Culture can eat strategy for lunch.” That’s why, for people inside the NFL, people in the know, Walsh’s Standard of Performance is as much a part of his lasting impact as his West Coast offense. Maybe even more.

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4.7 out of 54.7 out of 5
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Top reviews from the United States

Todd Mckeever
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Master class in winning.
Reviewed in the United States on February 10, 2019
Let me start by admitting the reason for the 3 star review by me is mostly my own fault. What do I mean? I got this book knowing that it was written as a sports book. In my own self created reality I was hoping it would be filled with more life leadership lessons... See more
Let me start by admitting the reason for the 3 star review by me is mostly my own fault.

What do I mean? I got this book knowing that it was written as a sports book. In my own self created reality I was hoping it would be filled with more life leadership lessons than it was actually filled with. It had great sports info and facts just not what I was hoping for it to be filled with.

So the 3 star review is mainly coming from my own selfish desire for this book. Fair? Probably not. So if you are wanting a book filled with sports facts this could be for you. If you are wanting a book filled with more life leadership lessons, quotes to memorize and notes to take from a book, then this may not be that book for you.

Well written book though and I am sure the author accomplished what he was going after.
5 people found this helpful
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Richard A. Baxter
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great Read!
Reviewed in the United States on September 14, 2018
Gridiron Genius is a great read. In my opinion the best writers can take a complex topic and make it understandable. Its the Richard Feynman philosophy that you immerse yourself in a topic and prove your proficiency by being able to explain it in simple terms. The book... See more
Gridiron Genius is a great read. In my opinion the best writers can take a complex topic and make it understandable. Its the Richard Feynman philosophy that you immerse yourself in a topic and prove your proficiency by being able to explain it in simple terms. The book will improve your understanding of every aspect of building a football team from the draft to defense. Hard Knocks covers the drama of the NFL and players trying to make the team. Gridiron Genius digs deeper and explains team building, culture and the process of winning in the NFL. And it translates to all of us in every day life.
9 people found this helpful
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Neil Glasser
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Disappointing
Reviewed in the United States on October 13, 2018
A couple of interesting anecdotes, but mostly info that was already known. Also a healthy does of the author patting himself on the back. Many passages are prefaced or concluded by stating that "no one other than Bill Bellichick has thought of this". Often these aren''t... See more
A couple of interesting anecdotes, but mostly info that was already known. Also a healthy does of the author patting himself on the back. Many passages are prefaced or concluded by stating that "no one other than Bill Bellichick has thought of this". Often these aren''t the most unique ideas. Hard to believe the other 31 teams in the NFL are all run by complete fools.
5 people found this helpful
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David W.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Football or life lessons? Both.
Reviewed in the United States on September 14, 2018
Mike Lombardi goes through his journey as a lifetime NFL front office guy and the lessons he learned along the way. I came to see how the NFL changed during his time, but I came out with life and business lessons from Bill Walsh, Bill Belichek, Al Davis, and Nick Sagan.
5 people found this helpful
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stingray
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Is not a waste of time but I admire and respect Lombardi and this book could have been better.
Reviewed in the United States on November 5, 2018
Overall I was a little disappointed-there was very little new information that I could have said darn it ,I didn’t know that. His relationship with the great coaches were ok but it felt more like a diary he kept without getting deeper why did did what the did. And the last... See more
Overall I was a little disappointed-there was very little new information that I could have said darn it ,I didn’t know that. His relationship with the great coaches were ok but it felt more like a diary he kept without getting deeper why did did what the did. And the last 2 chapters were more like his venting and wishes and nothing to do what I thought the book purpose-what make Walsh, Davis and Belichick great or even genius coaches.
6 people found this helpful
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Andrew Meyer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A practical guide to implementing ideas to help your team win.
Reviewed in the United States on September 27, 2018
Most books talk about ideas, Lombardi takes ideas that are applicable in business and shows how to apply them in the business of football. Are you looking for a great Executive? Consider the 5 characteristics that make a great leader. Even better, look at... See more
Most books talk about ideas, Lombardi takes ideas that are applicable in business and shows how to apply them in the business of football.

Are you looking for a great Executive? Consider the 5 characteristics that make a great leader. Even better, look at practical examples of these 5 characteristics and how famous player epitomized them.

Thinking about company culture? How about starting with Bill Walsh''s 17 Principles.

Thought provoking ideas, presented in an entertaining and educational way. Definitely worth buying and reading.
2 people found this helpful
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Thomas Kelley
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great insight into two of the greatest football teams of all time
Reviewed in the United States on September 21, 2018
This cover two of the greatest coaches and football teams in the NFL. The Bill Walsh led San Francisco and Bill Belichick and the New England Patriots. Whether you like these teams are not they are prime examples of the best of the best. You get to learn some of what made... See more
This cover two of the greatest coaches and football teams in the NFL. The Bill Walsh led San Francisco and Bill Belichick and the New England Patriots. Whether you like these teams are not they are prime examples of the best of the best. You get to learn some of what made or makes these head coaches tick. It would be interesting to have follow these coaches around along with Nick Shaban. I definitely recommend this even if you do not like these teams. You know that any football fan would want this kind of success for their team.
3 people found this helpful
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JKomTop Contributor: Cooking
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Readable, relevant, great analyses
Reviewed in the United States on December 25, 2018
I really enjoyed reading this book, which was recommended by someone on the Quora.com forum when we were discussing a football question. Otherwise I probably would have missed knowing about it entirely. If you enjoy watching the NFL and were watching football during the... See more
I really enjoyed reading this book, which was recommended by someone on the Quora.com forum when we were discussing a football question. Otherwise I probably would have missed knowing about it entirely. If you enjoy watching the NFL and were watching football during the glory days of the Raiders and Niners, you''ll enjoy Lombardi''s anecdotes and how he weaves what he learned from Al Davis and Bill Walsh with more recent lessons from Bill Belichick.

The analyses and management lessons are forthright and insightful. You will better understand why some teams manage to remain competitive year after year; while others muddle aimlessly, occasionally winning big but just as often breaking their fans'' hearts.

Highly recommended for all serious football fans.
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Top reviews from other countries

Tim Lennox
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Fantastic Football Read!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 14, 2019
A fantastic insight into the backrooms of football and how leading coaches in the game approach certain situations. Lombardi has genuine insider knowledge and presents it in a way that is accessible even to the casual fan.
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great insights and stories
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 24, 2019
Loved this look into the world of the NFL. He has great stories from some of the greatest coaches of all time
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Ben Burridge
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Exactly what it says on the tin!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 25, 2018
If you love The intricacies of the NFL and what makes the difference between the best and the rest. This is for you.
One person found this helpful
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Avid Reader
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good for gridiron fans but not the lateral I was looking for
Reviewed in Australia on December 5, 2020
I bought this book as I’m interested in leadership and thought this would be something lateral to read. There is useful leadership guidance but this is more a book for a gridiron fan than an Australian interested in leadership. By all means I took away some knowledge but...See more
I bought this book as I’m interested in leadership and thought this would be something lateral to read. There is useful leadership guidance but this is more a book for a gridiron fan than an Australian interested in leadership. By all means I took away some knowledge but just not as much as I was hoping. I suspect gridiron fans will like the book but not for me.
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Gregory Mobbs
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A LOOK IN THE BACKGROUND
Reviewed in Australia on November 28, 2020
It is a well written and I really enjoyed the book. A very good explanation of the management side of the game as opposed to the "x and o''s". I recommend the book to any reader that has an interest in the game beyond the gameplay and players.
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GRIDIRON GENIUS by Michael Lombardi




Product information

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale

Gridiron 2021 Genius: A Master Class in Winning Championships and Building Dynasties popular in the NFL sale