Official vs. Unofficial Visits Explained

Have question about what official visit means?  What unofficial means?  Here are the answers in their simplest form per the NCAA.

Official vs. Unofficial Visits

Official visits
• Five official visits permitted. Each school may only receive one.
• Visit can’t be taken until opening day of classes in senior year of high school.
• Football program permitted maximum of 56 official visits.
• Official visit can’t exceed 48 hours starting when recruit arrives on campus.
• Transportation, lodging, meals, entertainment expenses for recruit and parent or legal guardian paid for by school.
• Test score, high school transcript and NCAA eligibility center verification required before visit.

Unofficial visits
• Recruits are permitted unlimited visits at their own expense.
• Can be taken at any time of the year except during dead periods.
• No limits to length of visit.
• School may not provide or pay for transportation to and from campus.
• No permissible entertainment except three passes to a home game.
• No test scores, transcript or eligibility center verification required.

 

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2015 NC Fall Camp Recap

The 2015 Chris Sailer Kicking Fall Camp Tour continued with a stop in Charlotte, NC on October 10th. The cold and rainy conditions didn’t make it easy on the participants, but football is played in poor weather all the time. The most prepared physically and mentally stepped up. Take a look at the results.

Overall Camp Champion: Cooper Graham (2017) – The Chris Sailer Kicking “Event Elite” Member was a standout from the minute the camp started.  He showed outstanding range on field goals, connecting from 50+ yards several times.  His kickoffs were all 65+ yards with over 4.0 second hang time.  He won the Kickoff competition with a 73 yard bomb.  The longtime CSK student is one of the very best in his class and should be a scholarship pick.

Field Goal Champion: Evan Davis (2019) – Evan Davis won the field goal competition by hitting 7 consecutive field goals, the last one coming from 52 yards out.  This was the first time in a few years that a freshman has won a competition.  Evan is a star in the making.  Look for him to be near the top of his class for years to come.

Punt Champion: Chris Dunn (2018) – Chris is a big time talent.  An incredible athlete that enjoys great success in all areas of the game.  His field goals and kickoffs are phenomenal for his class.  His punting is coming along nicely.  Chris has all the tools to be a dominating college player.

Best 2016 Prospect: JD Dellinger – The Chris Sailer Kicking “TOP 12” Member had another impressive day.  He was easily the most consistent field goal kicker at camp.  His kickoffs averaged over 65 yards with consistent 3.9 second hang time in the rain.  He also shows nice future punting potential.  JD is an experienced kicker that is ready for the next level both mentally and physically.  OFFER NOW!!!

Other 2016 Standouts:
Thomas Cook – Smooth and consistent. Thomas is a going have a great college career.
Jack Fonda – Shows nice college level ability.  The kicker does very well under pressure.
Jared Williams – Strong and athletic punter.  40+ yard average with solid hang time.

Other 2017 Prospects:
Jordan Stout – D1 prospect. Has the tools to compete with the best.
Clayton Howell – A top combo player in this class.  Does all 3 skills very well.
Connor Demaine – Has one of the strongest legs in his class.  Huge potential as both a kicker and punter.
Zach Stearns – Top field goal kicker.  Kickoffs are coming along nicely.

Other 2018 Standouts:
Robert Brown, Hunter Malsch

Other 2019 Standouts:
Drew Morais, Nolan Paris, Jason Stricker, Will Griggs

Chris Sailer Kicking will next make stops in GA, CA, NJ, FL, IL, and TX.  As always the big finale will be VEGAS XXVII (January 16-17) where kickers, punters and long snappers from all over the world gather to learn & compete with the best.  #TeamSailer
2015-Fall-Camps

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5 October Recruiting Tips For All Kickers/Punters

5 October Recruiting Tips For All Kickers/Punters

Freshman

1. Enjoy getting used to high school.

2. Attend private & group lessons.  Perfect your technique.

3. Attend a 1-Day Chris Sailer Kicking Fall Camp in your area.

4. Sign up for Vegas XXVII, the experience will pay off tenfold.

5. Breathe, relax and understand that your simply learning how to one day be recruited.

Sophomores:

1. Enjoy your sophomore season.  It won’t be long and you will be an upperclassmen.

2. Attend private & group lessons.  Perfect your technique.

3. Attend a 1-Day Chris Sailer Kicking Fall Camp in your area.

4. Sign up for Vegas XXVII, the experience will pay off tenfold.

5. Breathe, relax and understand that your simply learning how to one day be recruited.

Juniors:

1. Dominate the remaining part of your junior season.  It doesn’t matter if you are having a great season to date, or currently struggling for one reason or another.  Stay focuses or regather your focus and put your best foot forward from here are on out.  Yes, college coaches are watching.

2. Take unofficial visits.  Get on campus.  Get your name and face in front of college coaches.  Take trips to D1, D2, D3, NAIA, JC programs.  Take trips to the east, the west, the south, the north.  Be realistic with your choices and it will pay off.  Genuine interest during the season is worth way more than mass emails.  Call the football office and speak with a secretary to set up unofficial visits.  Simply say that you are a recruit.  It is VERY smart to plan these trips on a weekend when Chris Sailer Kicking is in town (see tip #4).  Attend the game on Saturday.  Attend the Chris Sailer Kicking camp on Sunday.

3. Attend private & group lessons.  Perfect your technique. Don’t ever think that you are to old or experienced to get better.  Believe me, you will get a major wake up call once you step foot on college campus.  Dominate through perfecting your technique.

4. Attend 1-Day Chris Sailer Kicking Fall Camps across the country.  Exposure is necessary.  Attend in your region, but also attend outside of your region (see tip #2).  If you want to play college football, you have to put in the effort.

5. Sign up for Vegas XXVII.  It is finally your time to compete for “TOP 12”.  Who has made “TOP 12” before you?  Here are a few names: Justin Tucker (Ravens), Blair Walsh (Vikings), Ryan Succop (Titans), Dan Bailey (Cowboys), Bryan Anger (Jaguars), Jeff Locke (Vikings), Brad Nortman (Panthers), Bradley Pinion (49ers), Colton Schmidt (Bills), Ryan Allen (Patriots), Tress Way (Redskins), Cody Parkey (Eagles), Dustin Hopkins (Redskins)…. just to name a few.  And it goes well beyond making “TOP 12”.  The experience, the connections, the friendships, the exposure, etc.  There will never be a camp more important than this.

Seniors:

1. Dominate the remaining part of your senior season.  It doesn’t matter if you are having a great season to date, or currently struggling for one reason or another.  Stay focuses or regather your focus and put your best foot forward from here are on out.  College coaches are watching very closely and beginning to make choices.

2. Take unofficial visits.  Get on campus.  Get your name and face in front of college coaches.  Take trips to D1, D2, D3, NAIA, JC programs.  Take trips to the east, the west, the south, the north.  Be realistic with your choices and it will pay off.  Genuine interest during the season is worth way more than mass emails.  Call the football office and speak with a secretary to set up unofficial visits.  Simply say that you are a recruit.  It is VERY smart to plan these trips on a weekend when Chris Sailer Kicking is in town (see tip #4).  Attend the game on Saturday.  Attend the Chris Sailer Kicking camp on Sunday.

3. Attend private & group lessons.  Perfect your technique. Don’t ever think that you are to old or experienced to get better.  Believe me, you will get a major wake up call once you step foot on college campus.  Dominate through perfecting your technique.

4. Attend 1-Day Chris Sailer Kicking Fall Camps across the country.  Exposure is necessary.  Attend in your region, but also attend outside of your region (see tip #2).  If you want to play college football, you have to put in the effort.

5. Sign up for Vegas XXVII.  This event was created in 2003 specifically for the senior class.  There is a reason why the camp is in January.  This is still the most important time in recruiting for the senior class.  National Letter of Intent signing day is in early February.  Over 95% of the senior class is NOT committed and have not received any sort of college offer.  Breathe, relax and get your mind focused on getting the exposure necessary at the most important time of your career. Every college coach in America will be waiting on these results.  Scholarships and preferred walk on opportunities will be decided in Las Vegas.

**** Note to those lucky few that are committed (Yes, I am talking to the “TOP 12” and “Event Elite” from last year).  The NFL Stars listed in tip #5 for juniors all attended this event as seniors as well.  They didn’t rest.  They continued to be hungry and dominate.  That is why they are stars.  The list of
“TOP 12” and “Event Elite” that decided to rest because they were already committed is much longer.  And close to 0% of them made it to the NFL.

For more information, visit ChrisSailerKicking.com

Chris Sailer Kicking Add

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Best Available Chris Sailer Kicking 2016 Kickers, Punters & Combo Prospects. OFFER NOW!!!

As we enter October 2015, we enter a crucial stage of recruiting for the Class of 2016.  Week 5 of College Football is underway.  Some specialists have excelled at the college level ,while others have failed.  College coaches will soon have to make serious decisions for the future of their programs.  They will revisit their recruiting boards and get back on the recruiting trail.  Performance, contacts and most importantly exposure will play a large role in who lands the next round of scholarship offers.  How did you perform this past summer in front of college coaches?  How is your current season going?  Have you taken unofficial visits and shown genuine interest in college programs? What is your current ranking with Chris Sailer Kicking?

Take a look at who I believe should be the next 15 Kickers, Punters & Combo Players offered full ride D1 Scholarships!

Kickers:
1. Mitchell Wasson (GA)
2. Kekoa Sasaoka (HI)
3. Diego Marquez (CA)
4. Brandon Gracia (CA)
5. JD Dellinger (NC)
Next Best: Eric Silvester (NY)

Punters:
1. Austin Kent (NC)
2. Jet Toner (HI)
3. Marshall Long (NC)
4. Seth Kujawski (NC)
5. Kyle Thompson (CA)
Next Best: Thomas Manning (CA)

Combo Players:
1. Jared Smolar (IN)
2. Jake Verity (GA)
3. Nate Needham (IN)
4. Jaime Medina (CA)
5. Jared Porter (CA)
Next Best: Charlie Scott (CO)

*The above athletes are not currently verbally committed to any University or College.

The above athletes have proven themselves time and time again in all aspects of the game.  They are physically and mentally ready for the next level.  They are fine young men that are going to be great leaders on and off the field.  I stand behind them with 100% certainty.  College coaches…. OFFER NOW!!!

Fall Camps are set to begin this weekend in Seatlle, WA.  NC, GA, CA, NJ, FL, IL, TX to follow.  The largest exposure camp in the world, Vegas XXVII will take place January 16-17, 2016.  National Letter of Intent Day is February 3rd. Want the best instruction? Want to get ranked? Want to improve your ranking? Want to get the necessary exposure? See you soon!

Visit ChrisSailerKicking.com for more information and registration details.

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Chris Sailer Kicking – Week 4 College Players of the Week

Each week Chris Sailer Kicking will select College Players of the Week based off of performances from that week only.  Players selected are students of Chris Sailer Kicking and must have attended Chris Sailer Kicking camps or lessons.

Chris Sailer Kicking College Players of the Week:

Kicker:
Week 4: Andrew Gantz (Cincinnati) 4 for 5 Field Goals (Long 49), 4 for 4 Extra Points
Week 3: Aidan Schneider (Oregon) 4 for 4 Field Goals (Long 40), 7 for 7 Extra Points
Week 2: Redford Jones (Tulsa) 4 for 4 Field Goals (Long 34), 4 for 4 Extra Points
Week 1: Garrett Owens (Oregon State) 4 for 4 Field Goals (Long 45), 2 for 2 Extra Points

Punter:
Week 4: Tyler Newsome (Notre Dame) 52.4 Yard Punt Average on 5 Punts (Long 59)
Week 3: Will Monday (Duke) – 55.0 Yard Punt Average on 11 Punts (Long 71)
Week 2: Michael Carrizosa (San Jose State) – 56.5 Yard Punt Average on 6 Punts (Long 73)
Week 1:  Drew Kaser (Texas A&M) – 52.8 Yard Punt Average on 6 Punts (Long 64)

50+Yard Field Goals:
Week 4: Elliott Fry (South Carolina) 52, Chad Hedlund (SMU) 52, Jay Mattox (UTEP) 50, John Wallace (Louisville) 50
Week 3: Jon Croft Hollingsworth (Furman) 55, Donny Hageman (San Diego State) 54, Diego Gonzalez (Colorado) 52, Chris Moore (Northwestern State) 52, Elliott Fry (South Carolina) 51
Week 2: Conrad Ukropina (Stanford) 52, Daniel Portillo (UTSA) 50
Week 1: None

Lou Groza Stars of the Week (3 Chosen Each Week):
Week 4:
Week 3: Jonathan Barnes (Louisiana Tech)
Week 2: Erik Powell (Washington State)
Week 1: Garrett Owens (Oregon State), Brad Craddock (Maryland)

Stay tuned as each week, Chris Sailer Kicking will update you on Chris Sailer Kicking in College Football!

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Survival Guide for Chris Sailer Kicking / Rubio Long Snapping Parents

Quick Reference for the BIG Questions to the little Questions 

Most Parent/Guardians of LS and K/P have.
 
I’m just a mom. It sounds funny to say that out loud, as any parent knows being a parent is not for the faint of heart, so using the phrase “just a mom” is a HUGE understatement. Equally understated is to use the phrase “just the long snapper/kicker/punter.” So, go ahead and move past the “just” and recognize the vitally important role your son (or possibly daughter, but for the sake of time and space I’ll refer to the student athlete in the male form) plays on his team. Special teams, and specifically the long snapper and kicker/punter have, can, and will make or break a football game. I encourage you to go to www.chrissailerkicking.com and read more in depth blogs on this subject via the link to Rubio’s blog and Sailer’s blog. Another quick and extremely relevant example would be the 2014 college football season during which both regular season and bowl games had outcomes determined by the performance of special teams in the last few seconds. Now, moving forward, I’m just a mom and my kid’s just a long snapper, and the past year and a half has been one of the most exciting journeys…EVER…so buckle up buttercup, here we go!
 
 
Your First Rubio/Sailer Camp-
     1. This is typically the one day camp that is held closest to you. You probably googled long snapping or kicking instruction/technique, or heard of Rubio and/or Sailer by word of mouth, and now you’re all signed up for your first Rubio/Sailer Camp for your son. **Prepare to be blown away.** We were. My son had just finished his freshman season, having been pulled to the varsity team and become the starting long snapper for his high school football team. His high school is known for its football program in our state, and my son became a really big fish in a small pond literally overnight. He loved it. We, his parents, thought he was the best thing that had ever happened to long snapping. Once we got to that first camp, the “pond” suddenly got much, much bigger. That’s not to say my son wasn’t good, what I mean is we saw very quickly that if he wanted to get serious about football and college, there was work to be done.
          -This may or may not be your experience and that’s okay. Every situation is unique, and it’s important to take the suggestions that help.
          -You are going to be given A LOT of information. Relax! (You’ll find this to be a recurring theme throughout this experience.) Give it time and it will sink in. Also, Sailer and Rubio are two of the most open and receptive individuals/professionals when it comes to questions. A quick tip, though- after this first camp, when a question comes up, go to the website first. If you still can’t find an answer you are looking for, ask! 
     
     2. What do I need to take for camp?
Sounds a bit silly, but until you’ve been there, done that, (and now can even get the t-shirt), there are things I definitely would recommend having on hand that I never thought of in the beginning.
          -Wear comfortable clothes and shoes. You will be very involved in this experience and while I love my cute sandals and sundresses as much as the next mom (comfortable clothing applies to dads as well; choose clothes you’d wear when at home working with your son), this isn’t a beauty pageant. Get out your socks and tennis/running/athletic shoes, shorts, and a t-shirt and be ready to work and learn with your son.
          -Bring a chair, you’ll need to be in close proximity to the instruction. Usually that means on the sidelines until Sailer or Rubio call parents to the field. Standing all day or sitting on the grass/turf isn’t ideal.
          -If possible, bring a cooler with water. Water is ALWAYS provided, but if you’re at a camp in the heat of summer, a small cooler (even the soft, foldable ones) that can carry water bottles with ice/cold packs definitely comes in handy. Your athlete should be hydrating daily. The reality is, so should parents. If you or your athlete waits to take in water until thirsty, you’re doing it wrong. HYDRATE, HYDRATE, HYDRATE! If the camp isn’t close enough to drive to and you are flying, Google the nearest Dollar Store, Dollar General, WalMart, Target, etc. It’s worth the extra ten dollars to have cold water on hand. 
          -Sunscreen. You and your athlete will be outside (weather permitting) for the better part of eight hours. Even if the camp you and your athlete are attending is during one of the cooler months, you may need sunscreen. If it’s a summer camp and you enjoy having a nose, it’s a must.
          -You are going to have about an hour for lunch. Be prepared. Google restaurants close by that you can get in and out of quickly. Another option is bring lunch with you- think tailgating. This can be a good idea for several reasons: you don’t have to rush, your athlete has more time to relax and regroup, and you will likely have the opportunity to get to know others at the camp. It’s important to realize this group of young men will see each other again, and they are building friendships on the field, so build friendships with the parents around you. Be smart, though. If it’s 100* outside, go somewhere out of the heat for this break. Otherwise, I’m confident EMS will gladly take you somewhere cooler- just saying.
          -Bring your camera/phone. Rubio and Sailer are used to taking pictures with athletes at their camps at the end. Even if your kid isn’t big on pictures, DO IT. You’ll look back at some point and realize how far your kid has come, and you’ll be glad you did.
     
     3. Why does Rubio/Sailer know other kids’ names/parents/families? Will they remember my son? Are they even watching them?
          -Don’t flip out!! Some of the athletes and their families have been working with Rubio/Sailer for years. Just because they know some of the athletes immediately doesn’t mean they aren’t watching your kid. In fact, you just might hear them called by a nickname that will stick (ex. BaconHead, Oregon, MadDawg). Your son may get a “big daddy” thrown his way. This happens because they ARE noticing your kid, and while in that moment they may not use your athlete’s full name, they use these kinds of nicknames because that’s one of the ways they remember the athletes. You may also notice that your athlete is being photographed and videoed…a lot. Relax, Rubio and Sailer are noticing your son from the moment you walk up to the registration table until the moment you leave that afternoon (likely dragging, tired, a little overwhelmed by all the information you’ve been given, and definitely excited and motivated for the future).
           -Remember the big fish/small pond example? This is when you’ll probably realize that while your kid is talented, so are many other kids. Again, relax. At the end of the day, your son has just learned from the best, trained with the best, and been evaluated by the best. Once rankings/evaluations are posted, your athlete is going to have his strengths highlighted while also given constructive criticism. This part of the process ideally will encourage, motivate, and drive your son to put what he has learned to good use if he hasn’t already. Rubio has an excellent blog that explains how his rankings are done, so, again, go to the website, click on Rubio’s blog and search for how his rankings/evaluations are done. It’s fair, honest, and really quite easy to understand.
          -Be patient. Believe me when I say I understand, patience is not one of my virtues. However, Rubio and Sailer will tell the athletes and parents a date their rankings will come out. If you aren’t already, you and your athlete should follow, friend, like, etc. Sailer and Rubio on all social media sources. They will let everyone know via their blogs and social media that the rankings are up. 
     -Get familiar with social media- like yesterday. You will hear it, read it, and maybe wake up repeating it: Be sure your athlete is being appropriate when using social media. Colleges are watching and noting EVERYTHING your athlete is doing if they are a potential recruit. Think of it like Santa Claus (you better watch out…he knows when you’ve been bad or good so be good for goodness sake)- he’s everywhere! Does your kid want to play ball or lose a spot on a team over a retweet? If you don’t know what a retweet is, figure it out right now. 
 
 
How often should my son attend a Rubio/Sailer camp? Isn’t once enough? What about Vegas?
     1. I am a parent that looks for a really good reason to do something, I evaluate its worth as well as the sacrifice needed to obtain a goal. My son that I’ve referenced here has three siblings, so a great deal of thought has to go into these decisions. The following are my thoughts as a parent on this subject:
          -When preparing to have our son, my husband and I put a great deal of time and effort into being sure he would have the things he needed to thrive. While my husband (as a new dad) was awesome at helping, and he could change a diaper, the first few weeks of diaper changes were pretty comical. Sure, our son had a diaper on, but with practice he had a diaper on that didn’t fall off when we picked him up. Another example would be when our son got his learner’s permit to drive. He was very diligent about safety, and could get us from point A to B. But with practice, he stopped using the brake like an on/off switch. The point is, your athlete will learn great things at one camp, but if his desire is to be the best he can be or to play football at the next level, giving him more opportunities to fine tune his skills is imperative. Yes, attend more than one camp. 
          -While things like form, speed, accuracy, and consistency are themes that remain unchanged at each camp, I can say with certainty that my son has learned something new each time he’s attended a Rubio/Sailer camp. That could mean learning a new drill all the way to walking up to register by himself and displaying the confidence he is building in himself. The best analogy I can think of for this part of the process is much like when one learns to drive a car with a manual transmission. There’s that really fine, smooth moment you let off the clutch and press the gas pedal. In the beginning, most of us had those “herky, jerky” moments and had to restart, or have heard a parent yell “you’re grinding the gears.” If you only attend one camp, it’s probable that you and your athlete will approach most of the day together. If you attend a second camp, and you nudge your son to handle things himself, depending on the kid, it’s going to be somewhat “herky, jerky.” The more opportunities to practice and fine tune skills on and off the field, the smoother the transition will be for your son to become a confident and independent individual in a very positive way.
          
     2. Vegas. If I could go back in time, I would have gotten my son to this event sooner. It’s honestly not something one can explain, it’s the experience itself. You will hear Sailer and Rubio say go more than once. ABSOLUTELY! The first time you and your son attend this event, it’s like the first day of high school as a freshman. Most of the time is spent figuring everything out (unless your son is a seasoned world traveler that never gets jet lag and is intimidated by nothing). If you’ve ever seen the movie “Hoosiers” (your son probably has not, but hopefully you saw it back in the day), there is a scene where the team makes it to the BIG championship game. They all walk in the arena looking like a bunch of deer in headlights. The coach has them measure the court, and so on. This is much like that first trip to Vegas. Your son will realize the distance to the target hasn’t changed, Sailer and Rubio haven’t changed, and get more comfortable with what comes along with traveling, navigating this mega event, etc. 
 
 
Is it (the camps) really worth it?
     1. The easy, quick answer: YES!
 
     2. The training experience offered by Chris Sailer and Chris Rubio truly is worth it, and here is why:
          -If we are talking dollars and cents, as well as probability and statistics, then it’s a no-brainer. Add up what you would spend on the camps your son attends in a given year (everything- travel, food, hotel, camp, etc.). Nope, it’s not cheap. Now add up the cost of a four year education (and even pick a school with a lesser tuition, but add in staying on campus, a meal plan, transportation of some sort, etc.). You likely have just seen in black and white how beneficial this can be.
          -Do some research. Look at the options out there. It will quickly become clear NO OTHER CAMP offers the same degree of exposure, education, and instruction, AND educates/involves the parent/guardian (maximizing your athlete’s potential by giving him the tools to work hard and smart after camp is over). This is the real deal. 
          -What your son will take away from the Sailer/Rubio camp experience is priceless on several levels. First, this is my son’s goal, his dream- not mine, not my husband’s- his. If this is your athlete’s passion, you will see great things; if it’s your dream and not your kid’s you’re doing it wrong- stop. Second, this is an awesome opportunity for your son to learn responsibility, confidence, and independence BEFORE he steps out into this big ole world on his own. If my son chose to never pick up a football again, what he has learned and gained is more than we could teach him on our own as parents, and that alone makes every bit worth it. Finally, the day I stood back with my husband and watched our son walk up to a college’s special teams coordinator, shake his hand, look him in the eye and have a conversation with him on his own, I knew we were on the right track.
 
I cannot stress enough how essential the website (www.chrissailerkicking.com) is. Hopefully you’ve gained some insight and can relax and enjoy this awesome time with your athlete. It’s been one of the best decisions we have ever made.Written by Ashley Culbertson (Long Snapping Parent, MS)

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Chris Sailer Kicking – Week 3 College Players of the Week

Each week Chris Sailer Kicking will select College Players of the Week based off of performances from that week only.  Players selected are students of Chris Sailer Kicking and must have attended Chris Sailer Kicking camps or lessons.

Chris Sailer Kicking College Players of the Week:

Kicker:
Week 3: Aidan Schneider (Oregon) 4 for 4 Field Goals (Long 40), 7 for 7 Extra Points
Week 2: Redford Jones (Tulsa) 4 for 4 Field Goals (Long 34), 4 for 4 Extra Points
Week 1: Garrett Owens (Oregon State) 4 for 4 Field Goals (Long 45), 2 for 2 Extra Points

Punter:
Week 3: Will Monday (Duke) – 55.0 Yard Punt Average on 11 Punts (Long 71)
Week 2: Michael Carrizosa (San Jose State) – 56.5 Yard Punt Average on 6 Punts (Long 73)
Week 1:  Drew Kaser (Texas A&M) – 52.8 Yard Punt Average on 6 Punts (Long 64)

50+Yard Field Goals:
Week 3: Jon Croft Hollingsworth (Furman) 55, Donny Hageman (San Diego State) 54, Diego Gonzalez (Colorado) 52, Chris Moore (Northwestern State) 52, Elliott Fry (South Carolina) 51
Week 2: Conrad Ukropina (Stanford) 52, Daniel Portillo (UTSA) 50
Week 1: None

Lou Groza Stars of the Week (3 Chosen Each Week):
Week 3: Jonathan Barnes (Louisiana Tech)
Week 2: Erik Powell (Washington State)
Week 1: Garrett Owens (Oregon State), Brad Craddock (Maryland)

Stay tuned as each week, Chris Sailer Kicking will update you on Chris Sailer Kicking in College Football!

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STATS…. Chris Sailer Kicking – 2015 NFL, College, TOP 12, Event Elite, High School, Sailer Award Leaderboard

Chris Sailer Kicking – Leaderboard

NFL, College, TOP 12 & Event Elite, High School, Sailer Award

Chris Sailer Kicking will update the leader boards as the season goes on:
Last Update: 11/10/15

1. Chris Sailer Kicking NFL Leaderboard
*All NFL kickers/punters that have worked with Chris Sailer Kicking Staff

2. Chris Sailer Kicking College Leaderboard
*All 4-year college kickers/punters that have worked with Chris Sailer Kicking Staff

3. Chris Sailer Kicking “TOP 12″ & “Event Elite”
*Chris Sailer Kicking students that were selected as the nation’s very best in LAS VEGAS in 2014

4. Chris Sailer Award Leaderboard
*All high school kickers/punters are eligible for the Chris Sailer Award

5. Chris Sailer Kicking High School & Junior College Leaderboard
*All high school & junior college kickers/punters that have worked with Chris Sailer Kicking Staff

NFL Kicking:
Blair Walsh (Vikings) 19-21 FG’s (Long 53) 13-15 Extra Points
Justin Tucker (Ravens) 19-22 FG’s (Long 52) 17-17 Extra Points
Dan Bailey (Cowboys) 16-16 FG’s (Long 52) 16-16 Extra Points
Travis Coons (Browns) 15-15 FG’s (Long 44) 14-15 Extra Points
Chandler Catanzaro (Cardinals) 13-15 FG’s (Long 43) 30-32 Extra Points
Nick Folk (Jets) 13-16 FG’s (Long 55) 19-19 Extra Points
Dustin Hopkins (Redskins) 12-13 FG’s (Long 54) 14-14 Extra Points
Ryan Succop (Titans) 9-10 FG’s (Long 51) 16-16 Extra Points
Andrew Franks (Dolphins) 6-8 FG’s (Long 53) 19-21 Extra Points
Randy Bullock (Texans) 5-6 FG’s (Long 47) 3-5 Extra Points
Cody Parkey (Eagles) 3-4 FG’s (Long 46) 7-7 Extra Points
Kai Forbath (Redskins) 2-4 FG’s (Long 50) 15-16 Extra Points

NFL Punting:
Matt Darr (Dolphins) 49.1
Colton Schmidt (Bills) 48.7
Brad Nortman (Panthers) 45.5
Tress Way (Redskins) 45.2
Ryan Allen (Patriots) 45.0
Bryan Anger (Jaguars) 44.9
Bradley Pinion (49ers) 44.4
Jeff Locke (Vikings) 41.3

College Kicking (Top 10):
Ross Martin (Duke) 17-20 FG’s (Long 53) 29-29 Extra Points
Andrew Gantz (Cincinnati) 17-21 FG’s (Long 51) 37-37 Extra Points
Jonathan Barnes (Louisiana Tech) 16-20 FG’s (50) 50-50 Extra Points
Elliott Fry (South Carolina) 16-23 (Long 52) 19-19 Extra Points
Diego Gonzalez (Colorad0) 16-23 FG’s (Long 52) 30-30 Extra Points
Aidan Schneider (Oregon) 16-17 FG’s (Long 41) 44-44 Extra Points
Ka’imi Fairbairn (UCLA) 15-16 FG’s (Long 60) 38-38 Extra Points
Gary Wunderlich (Ole Miss) 15-18 (Long 45) 47-47 Extra Points
Greg Huegel (Clemson) 15-17 (Long 47) 39-42 Extra Points
Ian Frye (Virginia) 14-17 (Long 48) 22-23 Extra Points

College Punting (Top 10):
Drew Kaser (Texas A&M) 47.9
Michael Carrizosa (San Jose State) 47.8
Hayden Hunt (Colorado State) 46.3
Joseph Davidson (Bowling Green) 46.3
Nick O’Toole (West Virginia) 45.5
Lumi Kaba (Texas State) 44.5
Will Monday (Duke) 44.4
Corey Fatony (Missouri) 44.1
Cason Beatty (Florida State) 43.9
Alexander Kinal (Wake Forest) 43.4

TOP 12 & EVENT ELITE (High School/JC)

Field Goals:
20 – 26 Skyler Southam (2016, UT)
18 – 21 Brandon Gracia (JC, CA)
15 – 18 Jake Koehnke (2016, CA)
12 – 13 Tavis Guerra (JC, CA)
12 – 15 Connor Culp (2016, AZ)
12 – 17 Brandon Ruiz (2017, AZ)
10 – 12 Luke Hogan (2017, TX)
10 – 14 Briggs Bourgeois (2017, LA)
10 – 15 Adam Stack (2017, HI)
9 – 11 JJ Molson (2016, Canada)
9 – 11 Eric Silvester (2016, NY)
9 – 12 Michael Brown (2016, CA)
8 – 15 Jared Smolar (2016, IN)
7 – 10 Kekoa Sasaoka (2016, HI)
7 – 11 Nathan Hierlihy (JC, CA)
7 – 11 JD Dellinger (2016, NC)
6 – 8 Mitchell Wasson (2016, GA)
6 – 9 Vincent Alerding (2016, IN)
4 – 8 Matt Blair (2016, CA)
4 – 6 Bailey Raborn (2016, LA)
3 – 3 Michael Brown (2016, CA)
3 – 3 Butch Hampton (2016, OK)
3 – 4 Jake Verity (2016, GA)
2 – 2 Tommy Martin (2017, NC)
2 – 4 Collin Riccitelli (2016, CA)
2 – 4 Jared Porter (2016, CA)
2 – 5 Jerry Fitschen (2016, CA)
2 – 5 Cooper Graham (2017, NC)
1 – 2 Kaden Keon (2016, MI)
1 – 2 Kyle Sentkowski (2017, WA)
1 – 3 Kyle Corbett (2016, NC)
1 – 5 Jaime Medina (2016, CA)

Longest Field Goals:
64 – Jake Verity (2016, GA)
57 – Michael Brown (2016, CA)
53 – Skyler Southam (2016, UT)
52 – Jared Smolar (2016, IN)
52 – Luke Hogan (2017, TX)
51 – Briggs Bourgeois (2017, LA)
51 – Brandon Ruiz (2017, AZ)
50 – Connor Culp (2016, AZ)
49 – Jake Koehnke (2016, CA)
49 – Brandon Gracia (JC, CA)
48 – JD Dellinger (2016, NC)
48 – Nathan Hierlihy (JC, CA)
46 – Matt Blair (2016, CA)
45 – Kekoa Sasaoka (2016, HI)
44 – Mitchell Wasson (2016, GA)
43 – Bailey Raborn (2016, LA)
43 – Adam Stack (2017, HI)
42 – Kyle Corbett (2016, NC)
42 – Vincent Alerding (2016, IN)
41 – Eric Silvester (2016, NY)
41 – Jerry Fitschen (2016, CA)
40 – Tommy Martin (2017, NC)
38 – Cooper Graham (2017, NC)
38 – Tavis Guerra (JC, CA)
37 – Collin Riccitelli (2016, CA)
35 – JJ Molson (2016, Canada)
35 – Kaden Keon (2016, MI)
35 – Butch Hampton (2016, OK)
34 – Jared Porter (2016, CA)
30 – Jaime Medina (2016, CA)
23 – Kyle Sentkowski (2017, WA)

Extra Points:
56 – 58 Kekoa Sasaoka (2016, HI)
42 – 42 Bailey Raborn (2016, LA)
41 – 45 Kyle Corbett (2016, NC)
40 – 42 Jared Porter (2016, CA)
39 – 40 Brandon Gracia (JC, CA)
38 – 39 Connor Culp (2016, AZ)
38 – 39 Matt Blair (2016, CA)
37 – 37 Luke Hogan (2017, TX)
35 – 36  Brandon Ruiz (2017, AZ)
34 – 36 Adam Stack (2017, HI)
33 – 33  Jaime Medina (2016, CA)
33 – 34 Skyler Southam (2016, UT)
32 – 32 Jared Smolar (2016, IN)
32 – 32 Jake Koehnke (2016, CA)
28 – 29 Briggs Bourgeois (2017, LA)
25 – 25  Tavis Guerra (JC, CA)
25 – 27 JJ Molson (2016, Canada)
22 – 22 JD Dellinger (2016 NC)
20 – 22 Vincent Alerding (2016, IN)
20 – 22  Nathan Hierlihy (JC, CA)
19 – 19 Jake Verity (2016, GA)
19 – 21 Michael Brown (2016, CA)
18 – 20 Kyle Sentkowski (2017,WA)
18 – 23 Mitchell Wasson (2016, GA)
17 – 18 Jerry Fitschen (2016, CA)
16 – 16 Eric Silvester (2016, NY)
13 – 17 Collin Riccitelli (2016, CA)
8 – 8 Tommy Martin (2017, NC)
8 – 11 Kaden Keon (2016, MI)
2 – 2 Butch Hampton (2016, OK)

Kickoff Distance Average:
74.4 – Eric Silvester (2016, NY)
74.0 – Skyler Southam (2016, UT)
73.0 – Jerry Fitschen (2016, CA)
71.0 – Jaime Medina (2016, CA)
71.0 – Jake Verity (2016, GA)
70.0 – Kekoa Sasaoka (2016, HI)
70.0 – Bailey Raborn (2016, LA)
69.5 – Matt Blair (2016, CA)
69.0 –  JD Dellinger (2016 NC)
69.0 – Butch Hampton (2016, OK)
69.0 – Luke Hogan (2017, TX)
68.7 – Adam Stack (2017, HI)
68.0 – Jared Smolar (2016, IN)
68.0 – Collin Riccitelli (2016, CA)
68.0 –  Michael Brown (2016, CA)
67.0 – Jared Porter (2016, CA)
66.8 – Brandon Ruiz (2017, AZ)
66.7 –  Brandon Gracia (JC, CA)
66.4 – Tommy Martin (2017, NC)
66.0 –  Briggs Bourgeois (2017, LA)
65.3 – Nathan Hierlihy (JC, CA)
65.0 – Mitchell Wasson (2016, GA)
64.1 – Cooper Graham (2017, NC)
64.0 – Vincent Alerding (2016, IN)
62.6 – Tavis Guerra (JC, CA)
61.0 – JJ Molson (2016, Canada)
59.0 – Kyle Corbett (2016, NC)
58.5 – Kaden Keon (2016, MI)
55.3 – Kyle Sentkowski (2017,WA)

Punt Distance Average:
48.6 – Bailey Raborn (2016, LA)
48.2 – Jaime Medina (2016, CA)
47.8 – JJ Molson (2016, Canada)
46.4 – Marshall Long (2016, NC)
46.2 – Adam Stack (2017, HI)
46.1 – Eric Silvester (2016, NY)
45.5 – Kyle Corbett (2016, NC)
45.2 – Skyler Southam (2016, UT)
43.1 – Jerry Fitschen (2016, CA)
42.3 – JD Dellinger (2016, NC)
41.7 – Brandon Gracia (JC, CA)
41.0 – Kyle Thompson (2016, CA)
41.0 – Mitchell Wasson (2016, GA)
40.8 – Butch Hampton (2016, OK)
40.6 – Jared Smolar (2016, IN)
40.2 – Tommy Manning (JC, CA)
40.0 – Matt Blair (2016, CA)
40.0 – Kaden Keon (2016, MI)
39.5- Jared Porter (2016, CA)
39.1 – Luke Hogan (2017, TX)
39.0 – Jake Verity (2016, GA)
38.8 – Kyle Sentkowski (2017, WA)
38.5 – Kekoa Sasaoka (2016, HI)
36.0 – Collin Riccitelli (2016, CA)
37.1 – Nathan Hierlihy (JC, CA)
37.0 – Tommy Martin (2017, NC)
35.0 –  Michael Brown (2016, CA)

Chris Sailer Award (Top 13)
Skyler Southam (2016, UT) 20-26 FG’s (Long 53, 53) 33 – 34 Extra Points
Jake Koehnke (2016, CA) 15-18 FG’s (Long 49) 32 – 32 Extra Points
Jack Crane (2016, WA) 14-16 FG’s (Long 46) 44-46 Extra Points
Keith Duncan (2016, NC) 14-17 FG’s (Long 54, 52, 52, 50) 44 – 44 Extra Points
Luiz Martinez (2016, GA) 13-15 FG’s (Long 47) 44-45 Extra Points
Tommy Apostolopoulos (2016, NC) 13-17 (Long 46) 29-30 Extra Points
Cosby Gray (2016, AL) 13-17 FG’s (Long 44) 30-30 Extra Points
Dylan Brown (2016, AZ) 13-20 FG’s (Long 48) 50-51 Extra Points
David Cooper (2016, VA) 12-13 FG’s (Long 53) 22-23 Extra Points
Samuel Sloman (2016, GA) 12-13 FG’s (Long 53) 16-16 Extra Points
Connor Culp (2016, AZ) 12-15 FG’s (Long 50) 38-39 Extra Points
Zach Glaess (2016, AZ) 12-17 FG’s (Long 48) 30-34 Extra Points
Grant Gonya (2018, OH) 11-11 FG’s (Long 43) 35-36 Extra Points

High School / Junior College Field Goals (10 or more FG’s):
20- 26 Skyler Southam (2016, UT)
18 – 21 Brandon Gracia (JC, CA)
15 – 18 Jake Koehnke (2016, CA)
14 – 16 Jack Crane (2016, WA)
14 – 17 Keith Duncan (2016, NC)
13 – 20 Dylan Brown (2016, AZ)
12 – 13 Samuel Sloman (2016, GA)
12 – 13 Tavis Guerra (JC, CA)
12 – 15 Connor Culp (2016, AZ)
12 – 17 Brandon Ruiz (2017, AZ)
12 – 17 Nathan DeJaeger (2016, CA)
12 – 17 Zach Glaess (2016, AZ)
12 – 18 Cody Wilkinson (2016, WY)
11 – 11 Grant Gonya (2018, OH)
11 – 14 Crews Holt (2016, TN)
11 – 14 Ryan Callan (2016, NV)
11 – 14 Nick Jones (2016, GA)
10 – 11 Max Allen (2016, TX)
10 – 12 Luke Hogan (2016, TX)
10 – 12 Mason Molique (2019, KY)
10 – 13 Tucker Day (2016, TN)
10 – 13 James McCourt (2015, FL)
10 – 14 Briggs Bourgeois (2017, LA)
10 – 14 Robert Brown (2018, NC)
10 – 15 Adam Stack (2017, HI)
10 – 15 Diego Cacho-Souza (2017, CA)
10 – 16 Daniel Whelan (2016, CA)

50+ Yard Field Goals:
64 – Jake Verity (2016, GA)
60 – Cody Wilkinson (2016, WY)
57 – Michael Brown (2016, CA)
56 – Luke Logan (2016, MS)
55 – Austin Kent (2016, NC)

55 – Michael Brown (2016, CA)
54 – Luke Logan (2016, MS)
54 – Keith Duncan (2016, NC)
54 – Daniel Gutierrez (2017, CA)
54 – Oren Milstein (2016, FL)
53 – Austin Kent (2016, NC)
53 – Michael Brown (2016, CA)

53 – Skyler Southam (2016, UT)
53 – Skyler Southam (2016, UT)

53 – Samuel Sloman (2016, GA)
53 – Jovi Munoz (2017, TX)
53 – Diego Cacho-Souza (2017, CA)
53 – Mateo Thompson (2016, CA)
52 – Keith Duncan
52 – Keith Duncan
52 – Jared Smolar (2016, IN)
52 – Daniel Whelan (2016, CA)
52 – Nate Needham (2016, IN)
52 – Luke Hogan (2016, TX)
52 – Crews Holt (2016, TN)
52 – Joseph Doyle (2017, TN)
52 – Tucker Day (2017, TN)
52 – Peyton Henry (2017, CA)
52 – Tanner Kuljian (2016, CA)
52 – Brooks Buce (2017, GA)
52 – Jacob Silver (2016, AZ)
52 – Christian Cole (2016, TX)
51 – Briggs Bourgeois (2017, LA)
51 – Brennan Lambert (2016, NC)
51 – Kyle Coale (2016, CA)
51 – Andrew Nielson (2016, CA)
51 – Brad Wall (2016, AL)
50 – Briggs Bourgeois (2017, LA)
50 – Brennan Lambert (2016, NC)
50 – Keith Duncan (2016, NC)
50 – Luiz Diaz (2016, TX)
50 – Zach Stearns (2017, NC)
50 – Connor Culp (2016, AZ)
50 – Griffin Roehler (2016, AZ)
50 – Brooks Buce (2017, GA)

** Bold = Kicker with multiple 50+ Yard FG’s

Punting (Top 15):
48.6 – Bailey Raborn (2016, LA)
48.2 – Jaime Medina (2016, CA)
46.7 – Drew Carmichael (2017, OH)
46.5 – Tucker Day (2016, TN)
46.4 – Marshall Long (2016, NC)
46.2 – Adam Stack (2017, HI)
46.1 – Eric Silvester (2016, NY)
46.1 – Hayden McGinnis (2016, CA)
45.9 – Austin Kent (2016, NC)
45.8 – Nolan Paussa (2016, NC)
45.5 – Kyle Corbett (2016, NC)
45.2 – Skyler Southam (2016, UT)
45.1 – Chris Schramm (2016, OR)
44.9 – Luke Logan (2016, MS)
44.8 – Andrew Nielsen (2016, CA)

For more information, visit www.ChrisSailerKicking.com

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Chris Sailer Kicking – Week 2 College Players of the Week

Each week Chris Sailer Kicking will select College Players of the Week based off of performances from that week only.  Players selected are students of Chris Sailer Kicking and must have attended Chris Sailer Kicking camps or lessons.

Chris Sailer Kicking College Players of the Week:

Kicker:
Week 2: Redford Jones (Tulsa) 4 for 4 Field Goals (Long 34), 4 for 4 Extra Points
Week 1: Garrett Owens (Oregon State) 4 for 4 Field Goals (Long 45), 2 for 2 Extra Points

Punter:
Week 2: Michael Carrizosa (San Jose State) – 56.5 Yard Punt Average on 6 Punts (Long 73)
Week 1:  Drew Kaser (Texas A&M) – 52.8 Yard Punt Average on 6 Punts (Long 64)

50+Yard Field Goals:
Week 2: Conrad Ukropina (Stanford) 52, Daniel Portillo (UTSA) 50
Week 1: None

Lou Groza Stars of the Week (3 Chosen Each Week):
Week 2: Erik Powell (Washington State)
Week 1: Garrett Owens (Oregon State), Brad Craddock (Maryland)

Stay tuned as each week, Chris Sailer Kicking will update you on Chris Sailer Kicking in College Football!

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Which Camps Should I Attend, and When?

 

One of the most common questions that I get asked is, “Which camps should my son attend and when?”  I have been running kicking/punting lessons, camps, and national events for 15 years now.  In a perfect world, here is exactly what I would recommend.

6th/7th Grade

  • Attend at least 1 Chris Sailer Kicking Camp as a spectator.  See what it is all about.  I would choose a 1-Day Fall, Spring or Summer Camp in CA, WA, FL, NJ, NC, GA, TX or IL.  Meet Chris Sailer.  Listen to instruction.  Become familiar and comfortable with the camp scene. There is no charge for this.
  • When you feel that you are ready, you may attend the above as a participant.
  • Attend FBU Camps.  Chris Sailer Kicking is an official partner of FBU, the U.S. Army All-American Game and Youth All-American Games.  Chris Sailer will select Kickers, Punters & Long Snappers for these games each year.  You must attend an FBU camp when the Chris Sailer Kicking staff is present to be selected for these games.
  • Start private lessons with a Chris Sailer Kicking private coach.  Text me (818-209-8921) and I will set you up with a great 1-on-1 coach anywhere across the United States.

7th/8th Grade

  • This is the time to begin attending Chris Sailer Kicking Camps.  I would choose a 1-Day Fall, Spring or Summer Camp in CA, WA, FL, NJ, NC, GA, TX or IL.   I would attend ALL 3 camps when Chris Sailer Kicking comes to your region of the U.S.  We come most of these locations 3 times per year (Fall, Spring, and Summer).
  • Attend 1 of the Las Vegas Events as a spectator.  See what the next level of camp is all about.  There is no charge for this.
  • Continue private and group lessons with Chris Sailer and/or a Chris Sailer Kicking private coach.  Text me (818-209-8921) and I will set you up with a great 1-on-1 coach anywhere across the United States.
  • Attend FBU Camps.  Chris Sailer Kicking is an official partner of FBU, the U.S. Army All-American Game and Youth All-American Games.  Chris Sailer will select Kickers, Punters & Long Snappers for these games each year.  You must attend an FBU camp when the Chris Sailer Kicking staff is present to be selected for these games.
  • If invited, attend the Underclassmen Invitational.  This camp is “Invite Only” and is for the players and parents.  Learn about your future and how to handle it each step of the way.

9th Grade

  • Attend ALL 3 of the 1-Day Camps in your region (CA, NC, GA, TX, NJ, WA, FL or IL).  We come to most of these locations 3 times per year (Fall, Spring and Summer).
  • Attend at least one 1-day camp another state.  Start to get a feel for travel and other competition.
  • Attend The Las Vegas Events in both January & May.  The time is now to see what it is all about.  See what it takes at every level (Fr, So, Jr, Sr, JC, College, and Pro).  The experience will pay off!!!  Time to set goals.
  • Continue private and group lessons with Chris Sailer and/or a Chris Sailer Kicking private coach.  Text me (818-209-8921) and I will set you up with a great 1-on-1 coach anywhere across the United States.
  • If invited, attend the Underclassmen Invitational.  This camp is “Invite Only” is for the players and parents.  Continue to learn about your future and how to handle it each step of the way.

10th Grade

  • Attend ALL 3 of the  1-Day Camps in your region (CA, NC, GA, TX, NJ, WA, FL or IL).  We come to most of these locations 3 times per year (Fall, Spring and Summer).
  • Attend at least one 1-day camp another state.  Start to get a feel for travel and other competition.
  • Attend The Las Vegas Events in both January & May.  The time is now to see what it is all about.  See what it takes at every level (Fr, So, Jr, Sr, JC, College, and Pro).  The experience will pay off!!!  Time to set goals.
  • Continue private and group lessons with Chris Sailer and/or a Chris Sailer Kicking private coach.  Text me (818-209-8921) and I will set you up with a great 1-on-1 coach anywhere across the United States.
  • If invited, attend the Underclassmen Invitational. This camp is “Invite Only” is for the players and parents.  Continue to learn about your future and how to handle it each step of the way.
  • Attend 1 Local College Camp.  These are essentially tryouts.  Go to get experience.  It will pay off for when it really counts. Unless you are a 5-star rated kicker/punter, there is no reason to attend more than one college camp during your sophomore summer.

11th Grade

  • Attend ALL 3 of the  1-Day Camps in your region (CA, NC, GA, TX, NJ, WA, FL or IL).  We come to most of these locations 3 times per year (Fall, Spring and Summer).
  • Attend two to three 1-day camps in other states.  Get a feel for travel and other competition. See what it is like in different regions of the country.  Plan unofficial visits to college while on your trips.
  • Attend The Las Vegas Events in both January & May.  The time is the time to dominate!  See what it takes at every level (Fr, So, Jr, Sr, JC, College, and Pro). Get the exposure and experience that will lead you to success at the college level.
  • Continue private and group lessons with Chris Sailer and/or a Chris Sailer Kicking private coach.  Text me (818-209-8921) and I will set you up with a great 1-on-1 coach anywhere across the United States.
  • Attend FBU Camps.  Chris Sailer Kicking is an official partner of FBU, the U.S. Army All-American Game and Youth All-American Games.  Chris Sailer will select Kickers, Punters & Long Snappers for these games each year.  You must attend an FBU camp when the Chris Sailer Kicking staff is present to be selected for these games.
  • Attend Multiple College Camps within reason.  These are essentially tryouts.  Be realistic with your skill level.  Attend camps at all levels of college football (D1, D2, D3, etc.) Be smart when selecting which camps and how many college camps you will attend.  I would recommend 5-6 college camps.  Remember you are like a pitcher in baseball.
  • Attend the TOP 12 & Event Elite Camp.  This is an “Invite Only” Camp that brings together ONLY the best of the best.  You can only get invited by attending the Vegas Events and proving that you are one of the best while competing again the best.  This camp is the ULTIMATE GOAL.  This is the best camp that you will ever attend, if invited.

12th Grade

  • Attend ALL 3 of the  1-Day Camps in your region (CA, NC, GA, TX, NJ, WA, FL or IL).  We come to most of these locations 3 times per year (Fall, Spring and Summer).
  • Attend two to three 1-day camps in other states.  Get a feel for travel and other competition. See what it is like in different regions of the country.  Plan unofficial visits to college while on your trips.
  • Attend The Las Vegas Events in both January & May.  This is the time to dominate!  See what it takes at every level (Fr, So, Jr, Sr, JC, College, and Pro). Get the exposure and experience that will lead you to success at the college level.
  • Continue private and group lessons with Chris Sailer and/or a Chris Sailer Kicking private coach.  Text me (818-209-8921) and I will set you up with a great 1-on-1 coach anywhere across the United States.
  • Attend the Chris Sailer Kicking Camp for 4-Year College Kickers/Punters.  Once you have committed to a college at any level, you are eligible for this camp.
  • DO NOT stop working once you have decided on a college.  This is the #1 mistake made.  Work harder than ever as the next level is even more difficult.

 

College

  • Attend the Chris Sailer Kicking  College Camp for 4-Year Kickers/Punters each year to stay sharp and prepare yourself for upcoming seasons and an NFL Future.
  • Continue private and group lessons with Chris Sailer and/or a Chris Sailer Kicking private coach.  Text me (818-209-8921) and I will set you up with a great 1-on-1 coach anywhere across the United States.

NFL

  • Attend the Chris Sailer Kicking NFL Combine.  Graduating college seniors and NFL Free Agents are eligible.
  • Continue private and group lessons with Chris Sailer and/or a Chris Sailer Kicking private coach.  Text me (818-209-8921) and I will set you up with a great 1-on-1 coach anywhere across the United States.

Chris Sailer Kicking is the #1 Kicking, Punting, and Long Snapping Business in the World.  We will teach and guide you from the youth level all through the day that you retire from the NFL.

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