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How Miami Heat Should Change Strategy Against Bad Teams
The Miami Heat are coming off long back-to-back campaigns which were extended deep into June as the team reached the NBA Finals in both 2011 and 2012.
Due to the grueling nature of the NBA season, players are bound to endure small, nagging injuries.
The Heat are no exception to that rule, despite the freakishly athletic talent that they field.
LeBron James has averaged just over 38 minutes per game in the regular season over the past two years, while averaging around 43 minutes per game in the playoffs over the past two seasons.
Dwyane Wade has averaged 35 minutes per game in the regular season and around 39 minutes per game in that same span, while Chris Bosh has averaged just over 35 minutes per game in both the regular season and postseason in the last two campaigns.
While the trio of Miami superstars are all still relatively young, they have undoubtedly racked up some extra mileage on their bodies as a result of playing an extra two months of basketball the last two seasons.
If the Heat are truly going to win not one, not two, not three, etc., (yes, I know that is overplayed)…then they are going to have to find a way to preserve their most important players.
With the Eastern Conference being very top heavy, the Heat will play plenty of bottom feeders over the course of the season.
With that in mind, Coach Erik Spoelstra can employ some simple strategies against these bad teams to ensure Miami’s stars can avoid nagging injuries and get some extra rest.
BY ALLEN LEVIN