By Bo Schembechler
There are only a few coaches held better esteem than Bo Schembechler. As trainer of the college of Michigan soccer group, he gained thirteen giant Ten titles and accomplished because the winningest trainer of their storied heritage. yet past the wins and losses, Bo is healthier remembered for the notable effect he had on his avid gamers and fanatics alike.In BO'S LASTING classes, the trainer attracts on his years of expertise, utilizing first-person anecdotes to convey undying classes on management, motivation and accountability. His distinct gruff voice leaps from the web page. With pithy language, Bo explains that real management calls for the compassion to actively take heed to your humans, after which to have the braveness to do what's correct whenever. an important believer in peer strain and in consistently making his avid gamers answerable for their activities, Schembechler has coached athletes who went directly to turn into expert soccer gamers, medical professionals, attorneys and CEOs.
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Additional resources for Bo's Lasting Lessons: The Legendary Coach Teaches the Timeless Fundamentals of Leadership
So that was it. The Big Ten, that’s where I wanted to coach, and I was going to hold out until I got it. J ust a few weeks after I finished my sixth year at Miami, in December of 1968, I got a call from Bump Elliott, who had been an All-American at Michigan on Fritz Crisler’s national title teams in the late 1940s, and had just completed his tenth season as the Wolverines’ head coach. He was moving up to associate athletic director under Don Canham, the former track coach, who was starting his second year as Michigan’s athletic director.
I used it to become the best assistant coach I could be. I had no qualms about being an assistant coach, and I thought I was the best offensive line coach there ever was! I have never applied for a job in my entire life. I have never, not once, prepared a résumé. I just figured if I worked hard and got really good at this, someone’s going to say, “This guy is good,” and I’d get plenty of opportunities. And I was right. Don’t worry about marketing yourself. Just be good at what you’re doing now and enjoy it, and things will take care of themselves.
Well, hell. Missouri came into our building and just whooped us, 40–17—the most points any team ever scored off one of my Michigan defenses. I wasn’t panicked—I was ticked off! We had to hurry to get our heads on straight for our Big Ten opener against ninthranked Purdue, probably the second best team in the Big Ten. They had Mike Phipps at quarterback—who finished second for the Heisman that year—but we beat ’em soundly, 31–20. Heck, that game might have cost Phipps the Heisman. Right when I started to think we were rolling, the week of practice before the Michigan State game was just atrocious.