This is the second of two parts to look at the way that the Connaught Lions play rugby in order to understand the difference between focus and effort.
The first part covered the way Connacht coach Shane Flanagan wants his players to approach the game.
The second part looks at the tactics that Flanagan uses in his team’s game.
The Connacht Lions team was the fourth highest scoring side in the league and were also ranked third in the Guinness Pro12.
They had a lot of momentum going into the game and were looking for a win against a well-coached and experienced Connacht team.
At the start of the game, the Lions were in possession of a 28-10 lead.
However, the visitors had the ball for the first time since the game’s opening minutes.
A few moments later, the hosts were able to push Connacht back in front by converting a penalty.
As they began to attack, the Connors’ attacking line was very well covered.
The Connacht defence looked quite a bit relaxed with a number of players out on the wing.
The Lions, however, were still very tight and very active.
When Connacht went forward, they had three players at the breakdown.
It was also interesting to see the Lions used a number more inside the lines.
They started with the centre who was on the bench and the wing who was the only other player on the field.
There was a lot more space in the centre of the pitch than there had been in the previous game.
There was space for the two centre backs to roam in, as well as a few players who could also be used as wingers.
This allowed the Lions to play with more width.
In the previous games, the centre had often been stretched across the park, but this time, they were free to roam and run into the centre and the outside of the backline.
While the Lions had space in their half, the rest of the team was still in a position of having to chase them down.
The inside of the midfield line was also very high and the ball was always close to the goal line.
From the start, the first half saw the Lions start to make mistakes.
There were several long tackles which lead to some easy conversions.
The biggest problem that the Lions encountered was when the ball went to the outside or inside centre.
They were not very successful at converting those long tackles, which meant that the visitors scored a lot in terms of tries and conversions.
However it was not all about the conversion attempts.
When the ball entered the centre, the ball handler would often drop back into the penalty area.
This meant that they had to get very high up the field to make a conversion.
In the first 15 minutes of the second half, there were five tries to be scored.
They converted a total of four of those tries.
After the second try, the teams combined in a very creative manner.
The visitors had a few lines of attack to take the ball from the Connahs, while the Lions started to attack from the wing, but Flanagan did not allow them to make many tackles.
Flanagan had a number players in their starting line-up that played with the ball at their feet.
These players often had the option of passing the ball out to one of the wing backs, who would then run towards the ball.
However, in the middle of the park there were two players who would be more suited to pass the ball to the wing back.
This meant that it was the wingback that would be the main target for the Lions.
He would be able to get a few quick crosses and run at the Connahas inside centre, whilst the Connacas centre back would be looking to make the conversion.
The wing back would often also look to take a pass out to the flanker who was in the running in the opposite wing.
Flangan’s plan to exploit the wingbacks was brilliant.
They were constantly looking to get the ball into their midfield, but were often unsuccessful.
When they got the ball, they would then look to move it quickly and create a space for their wing backs to run into.
The two wing backs could also pass the Ball to the inside centre who would open up space for a pass from the outside wing back to the Connas inside.
This created space for Flanagan to attack and pass the pass to the right flanker, who could run towards a pass, convert and then pass the conversion to the second wing back who would pass the conversions back to him.
This would create space for one more pass to be made and a conversion from the inside wing back, who had now gained the ball in the attacking zone.
The final conversion in the second quarter was a very good one.
The ball entered and went to the wing back in a similar manner to what was seen in the