Jerry Rice: Sprinted one of the worst 40 yard dash times ever recorded by a wide receiver in the NFL. Larry Bird: Couldn’t run fast, jump high, and didn't lift weights. Bill Bellichick: Ignores all NFL combine statistics when hiring players. Wayne Gretzky: Labeled too slow and skinny to last in the NHL. Tom Brady: Couldn’t run fast, throw the ball hard enough, and was considered to weak to survive in the NFL.
Though the above list of individuals possessed varying “handicaps”, they all have one thing in common. They are all, arguably, the greatest to have ever participated in their profession. They understand that how fast, strong, smart, or “talented” one is does not determine one’s success. Rather, it's how good one is at their craft that constitutes a great sportsman. Though possessing athletic traits is an asset, there are countless examples of "non-athletes" that have had unbelievable success in lacrosse. We have studied the best shooters in the game, and have trained many players that believed they did not possess a knack for scoring goals that became great goal scorers. And being great at a sport or specific skill-set does not require one to possess traits associated with being an athlete.
Through the implementation of our system people of various sizes, shapes, and strengths have discovered what it takes to be great at their discipline. We value creativity and arm our sportsmen with the tools to help them express themselves in richer ways on the field of play. Regardless of one's "talent" level, success is inevitable if the desire is there.