NLR 2019 Summer Camp Series

Below are camps we recommend attending, over the years these camps have proven to provide our Student-Athletes with the most exposure to the most Colleges in Texas.

NOTE: If you are planning on attending this or any other camp this summer, please let your recruiter know as soon as possible.

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Coach Basore,

Coach Bailiff and the entire Texas A&M Commerce football staff are having a DFW Showcase Camp on February 15TH. Please let your players know we have an amazing opportunity for them to compete at our Showcase Camp. We will be at E.H Hanby Stadium in Mesquite, Texas for the first camp. Later in the day, we will be having a second camp at Grapevine High School. Check the following attachment below for further details!

Please post & retweet this camp flyer out on twitter to help spread the news to young recruits!!


Hope to see you all there! Thank you!


Morning Camp Location: E.H Hanby Stadium – 410 E Davis St. Mesquite, Tx 75149

Afternoon Camp Location: Grapevine High School Indoor – 3223 Mustang Dr. Grapevine, Tx 76051




Go Lions,

Neema Behbahani

Texas A&M University – Commerce Football

Committed to a #BESTINCLASS Student-Athlete Experience


                           7 Things You Should Know About

                    College Football Recruiting Camps


April 3,2019  Earl Prince


After spending the past four summers working TCU’s football recruiting camps, I began to pinpoint the sources of common coach frustrations that occurred at every single camp. Not only was it a coach’s frustration but on occasion, it was also irritating enough for the entire camp staff.  I also took note of the things that worked to an athletes benefit. This is your chance to show off to the coaches. Whether you are attending because you have received a camp invite or want a coach to notice you, here are a few tips to make the most of your experience regardless of your skill level.

  1. Wear bright colors to stand out

You will more than likely be given a shirt to be worn during camp, so wear bright colored or printed shorts/pants, cleats/shoes, or a headband. It is easier on a coach if they can say “the linebacker with the yellow headband” or “the wideout with the neon green Nike cleats” when pointing you out to other coaches if you have drawn interest.

   2.Do not come late

There is a check-in time for a reason. You are best off not coming at all if you are going to be late. The coaches, GA’s and staff have already moved onto their next task and the last thing you want is to annoy them by having to get someone to accommodate and check you in and give you your shirt because you couldn’t be there during the allotted time. You will also miss the part of check-in that allows coaches to get your height, weight, and vertical.


  3.Speak loud and clear

Starting at check-in until the end of camp, always speak loud and clear! One of the biggest pet peeves of the people responsible for check-in is mumbling. There are hundreds of people in that area while we are trying to get your first/last name, position, high school, etc. The number of times that I have had to scribble things out and start over because an athlete could not speak up was ridiculous. Close to 3/4 of the athletes I have checked in were nothing far from a mumble. Coaches or GA’s who were also working check-in became so excited when an athlete could communicate clearly and with enthusiasm (even though you should incorporate this throughout your life). This is also valid for the duration of camp. If a coach speaks to you or asks you something, you better speak up!

   4. If a coach suggests you try a position, DO IT

One of the biggest mistakes you can make is not trying out a position that a coach suggests that you try. Hearing an athlete tell a coach that they weren’t interested in trying the suggested position left me wanting to shake some sense into them! They aren’t asking you to do this for their own pleasure. Usually, it is because either there is not an available scholarship for your position or you are undersized for that position at the collegiate level, but they think you are a great athlete and want to give you a chance at another position. Take this opportunity and run with it. By denying this, you are eliminating any interest that the coach may have had in you. You demonstrated that you are not flexible, thus not a great team player.

   5.Don’t warm up too much before camp starts

There is no reason to warm-up unless the coaches state otherwise. There is time set aside at the beginning of camp for everyone to do warm-ups together. Camps are mentally and physically draining so don’t tire yourself early on.


If you treat this as a regular practice, a coach will never take interest in you. It is only a few hours long so give it your all to compete against your peers.

   7.Introduce yourself to your position coach

There are hundreds of athletes that attend their camps and it’s hard to catch a coach’s attention unless your skills are over the top or you make an effort for conversation. Coaches are always busy so it may be difficult to have a full conversation, but a quick introduction is satisfactory.


Combine all of these tips with skill and hard work and you will be on the path to having a great camp!