"Over the years, I was a little inefficient and I learned how to get away with it. I've been working with Tom House on what's called ground-force production... Kinetic sequencing, getting the power from the ground, which translates from the ground to your legs, to your hips, to the shoulder, and all the energy is going toward the target. I've always had confidence throwing the football, but you have to stay on top of it. That's going to be a never-ending quest for me. But right now, I am more confident than ever."
Quarterback, Atlanta Falcons
"It's not just one thing," Ryan said. "It's never just one thing that you can do. It's a combination of all of the work that you put in. And they've got such a good program out there. [Dedeaux's] got such a good feel for me and what it takes to help me get better. So, again, it's not just one thing. It's just a combination of the program that they put together that really helped."
Quarterback, Detroit Lions
Looking to improve, though, he worked with a QB guru for the first time during the offseason. Stafford trained with Adam Dedeaux at 3DQB in California, where Tom Brady and Drew Brees have gone to refine their skills. — ESPN
Quarterback New Orleans Saints
"He didn't just deal with the physical; he worked on the whole person - the mental and emotional components as well. He tackled everything from sleep patterns and diet to attitude and awareness."
"I had the will, I had the desire, and I wasn't afraid of hard work. I just needed method - and someone to help me map it out. I sat down with Tom, and he understood immediately what I wanted to do."
"You are only as strong as your weakest link. Pretty amazing that the guy could identify that just by looking at my posture."
"As I headed to training camp for that season, I wasn't going to show up as the same player. I was coming back stronger and better than ever." — Quotes from "Coming Back Stronger: Unleashing the Power of Adversity" by Drew Brees
Quarterback, Los Angeles Rams
"Goff visited Dedeaux more than 30 times this offseason, undergoing physical and psychological assessments and making major alterations to the one thing he’d done best his entire life: throw. He focused on footwork, on driving passes with his body rather than with his arm to create torque, on generating power and efficiency by shortening his motion. Sometimes, as passes whistled by, Dedeaux thought, Oh, yeah, that’s the No. 1 pick." — Sports Illustrated