Shift revealed with Bears approach with Shane Waldron as offensive coordinator

Kirby Lee-USA TODAY Sports
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Different style yet similar thought offense

The Chicago Bears ex-coordinator Luke Getsy worked with Aaron Rodgers, while Shane Waldron worked with Jared Goff, Russell Wilson, and Geno Smith. The biggest takeaway between the two coaches is one relies on quick processing while the other forces it. Here is what I mean by that. Remember the rumors about how McVay helped Goff before the headset termination time limit? I know, I know. McVay stated that it was a standard operation for each play. It is funny that when the Chicago Bears played at home against Goff, he would struggle due to the new sirens added.

Sounds like someone couldn't hear his coach help him along. Even more interesting is how the Rams moved off Goff after things didn't seem like he could get them to the next level. I don't want to get too far off-topic. McVay and Waldron run a lot of bootlegs and play action to cut the field in half. Instead of having a large mix of formations, the McVay scheme believes in using the same formations with a large variant of plays. It's much different from what we witnessed with Matt Nagy, who couldn't run a similar formation in the same game to save his life.

Luke Getsy had some issues with multiple formations as well. The constant miscommunication between Justin Fields and his teammates was annoying. Had they only had to worry about a few formations, that could allow them to play faster. Now, the question you might be wondering? Which quarterback does this fit? Honestly, all of them. Caleb Williams is obsessed with creating a play with his scrambling ability. Fields excels at getting outside of the pocket, where he could threaten teams with his rushing ability.