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Harry

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Harry last won the day on June 21 2016

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About Harry

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  • Birthday May 11

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    Dallas, Texas
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    Everything Mean Green.

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  1. Why is he not getting more PT? Is he injured?
  2. https://coachtube.com/course/football/seth-littrell-condensed-packages/2317546?ambassador=cHwDoZZPjeFnR8UFcSNTQb31&src=7221376 Description This was the talk of this year's Texas High School Coaches Association annual Coaching School. Packed with all X's and O's to outsmart your opponents! See why his offense is putting up over 48 points a game and already upsetting SEC's Arkansas 44-17 in week 2. Condensed Sets Run Game -Pin-Pull -Power Read -Inside Zone Read Pass Game -Quick Passing Game -Leverage Beaters/Shot Plays Mesh -Leverage Beaters/Shot Plays: Corners -Leverage Beaters/Shot Plays: Post Over Seth Littrell is in his third season at University of North Texas. The Mean Green finished 2017 9-5 with an appearance in the R+L Carriers New Orleans Bowl and set several offensive records along the way. North Texas broke single-season program records for points (497), passing TDs (32), total offense (6,366 yards), total offense per game (454.7), most plays (1,037) and most first downs (340). The Mean Green showed marked improvement offensively again in Littrell's second season, improving their points per game average by 10.7 ppg (35.5). Sophomore QB Mason Fine also took a major leap forward in his second season with Littrell, becoming the first Mean Green signal-caller to eclipse 4,000 yards passing in a season (4,052) and the first to throw for 30 or more touchdowns (31). Fine was named Conference USA Offensive Player of the Year and was a first-team all-conference performer. Littrell led the Mean Green to the second-best turnaround in the Football Bowl Subdivision in 2016, his first season at the helm. North Texas improved its win total by four games, finishing 5-8 on the season with a Zaxby's Heart of Dallas Bowl appearance. Littrell helped lead the Mean Green to a 9.6 points per game jump in scoring offense from it's output in 2016, which ranked 11th-best in the nation, and the 2016 defense allowed 8.7 points per game fewer than it did in 2015, which was the 13th-best turnaround in the country. One of the brightest offensive minds in college football, Littrell came to North Texas after serving as the assistant head coach for offense and tight ends at North Carolina. At the time of his hire, the Muskogee, Oklahoma, native was the youngest coach in Conference USA and fifth youngest in the nation. The dynamic mind of Littrell turned the North Carolina offense in 2015 into one of the nation's best, as the Tar Heels set school records for most points and touchdowns in a season. The Tar Heels won the ACC Coastal Division Championship and played in their first ACC Championship game. North Carolina scored over 30 points nine times in 2015, topped the 40-point mark seven times and scored over 50 points in four games, which was a school record. Through 12 games under Littrell's guidance in 2015, UNC averaged 41.2 points a game, which at the time ranked 11th in the nation. Under the leadership of Littrell, quarterback Marquise Williams set a new school record for career touchdowns (90) and total offense at North Carolina. In 2015 with Littrell, the UNC offense averaged 7.46 yards per play, which at the time was second in the nation, and ran the ball for 6.0 yards a carry, which ranked third in the country. UNC was one of just 11 schools in the nation that averaged more than 200 yards rushing (229.7) and 250 yards passing (266.0). In 2015, UNC rushed for over 200 yards eight times and had over 500 yards of total offense in four games, including 704 yards in a 66-31 win over Duke. In his first season in Chapel Hill in 2014, Littrell helped Carolina establish several school records, including most passing yards, most passing touchdowns and most first downs. Williams was a second-team all-conference pick after leading the Tar Heels to a bowl game in his first year as the starter, and set several individual school records, including most rushing yards and rushing touchdowns by a quarterback. Carolina gained more than 5,000 yards in Littrell's first season as the play-caller and averaged 429.8 yards per contest. Littrell came to Chapel Hill from Indiana where he guided one of the most prolific offenses in the country. Indiana finished ninth in the nation in total offense in 2013, averaging 508.5 yards per game. The Hoosiers were 17th in passing offense (306.7 avg.) and 30th in rushing offense (201.8). Indiana was one of only three teams to average more than 300 yards passing and 200 yards rushing Under Littrell's guidance in 2013, Indiana set single-season records with 6,102 total yards, (508.5 ypg), 461 points, (38.4 ppg), 36 passing touchdowns, 62 total touchdowns and 300 first downs. Tight end Ted Bolser thrived in his system, setting IU career records for receptions, receiving yards and touchdowns by a tight end. Bolser and wide receiver Cody Latimer were selected in the 2014 NFL Draft. Latimer was taken in the second round (56th overall) by the Denver Broncos, while Bolser went in the seventh round to Washington. In Littrell's first season as Indiana's offensive coordinator in 2012, the Hoosiers led the Big Ten and ranked 17th nationally in passing offense (311.2). They finished second in the conference in total offense (442.0) and fourth in scoring offense (30.8). Prior to his stint at Indiana, Littrell coached three seasons at Arizona, where his 2011 offense ranked third nationally in passing offense (370.8) and 15th in total offense (465.2). Three of his Arizona players were selected in the NFL draft: tight end Rob Gronkowski (New England - 2010 second round), quarterback Nick Foles (Philadelphia - 2012 third round) and wide receiver Juron Criner (Oakland - 2012 fifth round). Prior to Arizona, Littrell served four years as running backs coach at Texas Tech (2005-08) under Mike Leach. The 2008 Red Raiders rushed for 119 rushing yards per game, the highest total in the Leach era. Running back Shannon Woods earned All-Big 12 Conference honors in 2006 after averaging 6.1 yards per carry and snagging 75 receptions, totaling a top 15 national figure of 139 all-purpose yards per game. Littrell began his coaching career as a graduate assistant at Kansas from 2002-04. The Jayhawks played in the 2003 Tangerine Bowl. Littrell has coached in seven bowl games, played in two and was team captain on Oklahoma's 2000 national championship team. He was a four-year letterwinner at Oklahoma where he rushed for 231 yards and seven touchdowns in 1999 and finished his career with 11 rushing scores.
  3. Seth Littrell Current job: Head coach, North Texas Why it makes sense: The second of three Air Raid disciples on this list, Littrell is relatively young at 41 years old and has a solid understanding of the offensive gospel that’s been preached in Pullman over the past eight seasons. Littrell played running back for Leach at Oklahoma and coached the position at Texas Tech from 2005 to ’08. His North Texas teams won 23 games from 2016 to ’18 before dropping to 4-8 this past season. Likeliness: 3. If Chun is targeting someone with Air Raid and head coaching backgrounds, Littrell would fit like a glove. He developed Mason Fine, who threw for 12,237 yards and 91 touchdowns in four seasons at North Texas. read more: https://www.spokesman.com/stories/2020/jan/09/ten-potential-coaching-candidates-to-replace-mike-/
  4. Seth Littrell, Head Coach, North Texas Littrell is another coach with ties to Leach that could pop up in this search. The Oklahoma native played under Leach at Oklahoma (1999) and later coached with him at Texas Tech from 2005-08. Littrell worked as an assistant at Arizona (2009-11), Indiana (2012-13) and North Carolina (2014-15) before taking over as the head coach in Denton. North Texas is 27-25 under Littrell’s watch and has three bowl appearances over four years. The Mean Green won the 2017 Conference USA West Division title. read more: https://athlonsports.com/college-football/washington-state-football-10-coaching-candidates-replace-mike-leach
  5. Current job: Head Coach of North Texas Mean Green Why he’d be a candidate at WSU: Considered a future Power 5 head coach by many, in 2016 Littrell was hired at North Texas after a 1-11 season. He implemented the Air Raid in Denton (along with another potential WSU hire, Graham Harrell) and immediately improved UNT, winning five games his first year, and nine in each of his second and third. The 2017 season included a division title. As an aside, he also played under Mike Leach when Leach was the offensive coordinator at Oklahoma. Degree of likelihood he gets hired: Moderately likely. Littrell seems like a decent fit. He’ll continue the Air Raid philosophy, and he’s coming from a location that doesn’t have a huge amount of football success outside of his tenure. A drawback may be his lack of ties to the West Coast. Outside of a stint at North Carolina, his coaching career has been in the Midwest and Southwest. He’s going to be a Power 5 head coach at some point, most likely. We’ll see if this is the time. Read more:https://www.cougcenter.com/wsu-cougars-football/2020/1/9/21058804/alex-grinch-wsu-cougars-seth-littrell-bryan-harsin-joe-moorhead-graham-harrell-nick-rolovich
  6. If he is half as fast as his brother I would think we have to do it just to add his speed.
  7. I like seeing the UTSA game at the end of the season against our state rival. That's a fun trip, depending on how the season is going.
  8. UNT Releases 2020 Football Schedule DENTON – The North Texas football team will battle seven opponents from Texas in 2020, will open the season and Conference USA play at Apogee Stadium, and will face six opponents that played in a 2019 bowl game in its 2020 schedule, which was released by C-USA Wednesday afternoon. As it did the past three seasons, North Texas will play six home and six road contests in 2020. UNT will have a bye week, on Oct. 24. North Texas, which went 4-8 in 2019, will face four non-conference opponents, all from the Lone Star State in 2020: home games against Metroplex rival SMU and Houston Baptist, and on the road at both Texas A&M and Houston. The Mean Green open the season at Apogee Stadium against Houston Baptist on Sept. 5. On Sept. 12, UNT travels to College Station to face Texas A&M, before returning home to host SMU on Sept. 19. It marks the seventh straight season the pair will meet and the 40th meeting all-time. This is the fourth consecutive year that the Mean Green will open the season at home. On Sept. 20, the Mean Green travel to Houston to take on the Cougars, whom they meet for the second straight season North Texas returns to Apogee Stadium for a pair of Conference USA matchups, beginning with the conference opener on Oct. 3 against Southern Miss. The following week, the Mean Green host Charlotte. The Mean Green's C-USA slate continues on Oct. 17, when North Texas travels to Murfreesboro, Tennessee, to take on Middle Tennessee before UNT has its bye week. The Mean Green will travel to El Paso for a Halloween date with UTEP on Oct. 31 before returning home to host Louisiana Tech at Apogee Stadium on Nov. 7. North Texas then travels to defending West Division Champion UAB on Nov. 14 in Birmingham, Alabama, before concluding the home slate against Rice on Nov. 21. UNT close out the regular season at UTSA on Nov. 28 from the AlamoDome in San Antonio. It is important to note that all games are subject to date changes and some dates are expected to move in the coming weeks in order to accommodate national television. A schedule of televised games will be released at a later date. Renewal invoices for current Mean Green football season ticket holders will be made available later this month. Season ticket holders will receive information via their email on file at the North Texas Ticket Office. Fans that are interested in becoming new season ticket holders may contact the North Texas Ticket Office at 940-565-2527 or TicketOffice@unt.edu for information. Make sure your North Texas Ticket Office account is up to date and receive all of the latest updates and ticket information at MeanGreenSports.com/tickets. 2020 North Texas Football Schedule Sept. 5 Houston Baptist Sept. 12 at Texas A&M Sept. 19 SMU Sept. 26 at Houston Oct. 3 Southern Miss* Oct. 10 Charlotte* Oct. 17 at Middle Tennessee* Oct. 24 bye Oct. 31 at UTEP* Nov. 7 Louisiana Tech* Nov. 14 at UAB* Nov. 21 Rice* Nov. 28 at UTSA* Home games in bold * - Conference USA games
  9. I’m not ready to give up on Bean. His speed really intrigued me. Perhaps we could look at doing a 2-quarterback system. Norm Van Brocklin and Bob Waterfield of the Rams did this well as both made the pro bowl in 50 and 51.
  10. I like Mainord a lot and have heard very good things about him. I would be ok with him being OC, I just figured maybe he didn't want the gig. He certainly has the experience and to my understanding is a good recruiter. I think what hurts him is he was part of the 4-8 staff and perhaps they want to reboot and bring in some new ideas etc..
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