But he did what he could at the camp.
"I don't think I'll be a coach when I'm older, but I don't mind doing it, help making the kids better," he said.
Getting better is the whole point of the camp - which ends Friday. There were also even more campers out this week to mold into future football players than there were at the camp last year.
In its second year under coach Larry French, the camp has grown from 49 last summer to 70 kids this year.
"That's great. We're really pleased by that," French said.
French said he didn't think it was the Rebels advancing to the Class AAAA semifinals which drew more kids this year. Instead, it was simply better publicity.
"Our campers last year had a great time and I think the word got out that we had a pretty good camp. We'd like for it to increase even more," French said.
While French wants to make sure every kid at the camp does get better, he agrees with Aumiller that his players can also take something away from teaching younger players the finer points of the game.
"I think the biggest thing they learn is patience," he said. "They don't always have the patience to teach something, and I think it's a great teaching tool for those young people because they know what we have to go through when we're trying to teach a skill. They learn that by working with the younger athletes.
French sad there can be some carryover to the season from working the camp.
"It gets them excited about football again, gets their mind toward the game some," he said. "They realize you've got to work hard to improve. And I think this is a good teaching tool here."