“I want to talk to you today about football recruiting videos (highlight videos). Coaches use football recruiting highlight videos as one of their main tools for recognizing players and evaluating them. There are some misconceptions about highlight videos – a lot of people think that you have to have fancy music or cool effects. Really, your highlight video should have – first of all – it should have all of your best plays in the beginning because most coaches will only look at your highlight video for about 15 or 30 seconds and make a decision about you after that. It sounds unfair, but you want to make sure that you put your best plays in the beginning so that the coaches get to see what your potential is.
Also, one thing that helps is editing your videos. If you just have raw footage, a lot of times it’s hard for coaches to follow you – they won’t know where you are on a play. You want to make it as easy as possible for the coach to see you, recognize you, and notice your good plays. Therefore, editing is very helpful – just show them where you are before the play by freeze-framing for a second and highlighting where you are, and then letting the play run. A good football recruiting highlights videos can definitely help you get noticed by college coaches.” -Joshua Rice (former football player for the University of Hawaii)
“The junior college football recruiting process isn’t much different from that of the bigger schools. You shouldn’t feel bad looking into junior college football recruiting. I started out looking into junior colleges and later on, towards the end of my senior season I was fortunate enough to be recruited by the University of Hawaii as well as Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah.
There are a lot of high school athletes that aspire to play at the Division 1 level and currently aren’t getting looks from the Division I schools. Some of them are only getting looks from junior colleges, and some aren’t getting any looks at all. My biggest piece of advise would be: don’t be discouraged. I know a lot of athletes who took the long route, or developed later, or were just overlooked by coaches that didn’t see their talent – and they went to play at junior colleges and persevered through it all – and now they’re playing professionally.
If it’s something that you really want to do it can be done. Whether you’re interested in a bigger school or the junior college football recruiting process, you have to work hard. Hard work beats out talent when talent doesn’t work hard. There is no substitution for hard work.” -Inoke Funaki (Quarterback for the University of Hawaii)
“You don’t have to wait until your senior season to start the college football recruiting process and get in contact with coaches.
It will definitely help a college football player to be more vocal. If you have any questions or concerns about anything you should ask a coach. A lot of times there are players that have questions about “how to do this” or “how can I do that’ and I think that coaches – at least most of them – are very willing, and want to help in any way they can with the college football recruiting process. And a lot of times they can’t help you unless you ask. And most of the time they will be more than willing to help you. Whether it’s with college or with football, or any other sport, or just working out, or how you can better yourself in the sport that you’re playing, just have the courage to ask.
I know for me, growing up, it was difficult to talk to the coaches. It wasn’t the coaches fault, it’s just myself and my personality – I was afraid to ask too many questions. But it’s definitely better to ask a lot of questions than to ask no questions and trying to figure out everything on your own. It’s a totally different world out there, and you need other people to help you through the college football recruiting process.
Not everyone has someone that has been through the experience before that can help ‘coach them up’ – so if you’re one of those people, don’t be afraid to ask questions. It will really help you out. Ask and you shall receive.” -Inoke Funaki (Quarterback for the University of Hawaii)
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