Basketball, Evan Bangles, NBA discussed on The Sidelines with Evan Daniel


What happens? I thought that they went to quickly to change the knee jerk reaction about a you in. And like that was the only that's the thing that's wrong with basketball. And and I that's not my belief, and there's always something wrong with something. And but the the opportunity for kids to be seen by the three hundred fifty three division. One. College coaching staffs should not be messed with like their thousands of kids out there who want to be seen, and we should look at we can work with the elite players, obviously and give them USA or whatever the heck you're gonna give but eighty you gave all these kids and opportunity to be seen, and I worry about that as soon as it came out. And they talked about June. And I don't know exactly how I think it's eliminated certain groups certain schools that can't put them on. And I'm just saying like, what are we doing? You know, what we did June thing does doesn't seem right? You know in what we're what we're doing? And I it's almost like. Instead of having a m b we had to put c and d and there as far. Yeah. Yeah. No, I, and you know, I'd rather. And so would I s the army coach go to an a weekend to go someplace where I can see if I'm the army coach or many of the mid major will major division ones. They wanna see a lot of kids they'll sit in the gym or gyms all day. And and and that's what they do. And they we should give them the opportunity to that one kid and the exorb- Jim at eight PM on Saturday night that you know, you see say I've loved that kid, and we don't have to do that at our level. But hundreds of coaching staffs have to do that. And I think we're robbing the opportunity for those kids to be seen and the staff's the Sam, and I I I don't think that that's good. No. I completely agree with you. It's your seemed like change for the sake of change. Not yet, the betterment in my in my opinion last question for you coach before I let you go on this is completely off topic. But at this stage in your career, you have a long list of former players who are now head coaches. How important is your coaching tree to you in terms of your legacy? And who of you particularly been impressed with and proud of you know, it's not just DiPoto ching trait. Work Quin Snyder, Tommy Tucker, Johnny Dawkins. Whoa. Joe, Chris, you know, all these guys are all over the place and doing while Bobby Hurley who didn't coach here, but played here. I'm really proud of them. But also proud of the guys that got into management in the NBA who are working as a system or or managers who are video coordinators. Are we have a lot of people in in basketball? And I love the. Fact that while they were here, they weren't to love the game more, and they chose it as a profession, and I'm very proud of that. I'm also proud of the fact that my former players bond together, you know, it's my thirty ninth year. So I have a lot of former players, but we do a bunch of things to make sure that they interact and they're the ones who formed this what they call a brotherhood. And and it is it is and I'm proud of that. And I love the guy I I've had great guys here too. And I've had great guys that army and to maintain those relationships of and his. Is very important to me and my family and my family. I'm sure it's pretty rewarding coach I really appreciate your time. And thank you for jumping on the show. Thanks. This is coach K and you're listening to the sidelines with Evan bangles. Like once again, thank Duke head basketball coach, Mike sure Shatskikh for taking the time out in job on the sidelines podcast enjoyed that conversation before let you guys go want to make sure that you were supporting the sidelines podcast. And as I mentioned in the open the best way to do.

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