Coaching
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Coaching. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DuaV6UKtP0s&feature=endscreen&NR=1 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ab2ISx8DCR8&feature=related http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8h1uMbZxWgI http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UpBKzjkpX0Y http://www.coach.ca/

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Coaching

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Coaching

Coaching

  • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DuaV6UKtP0s&feature=endscreen&NR=1

  • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ab2ISx8DCR8&feature=related

  • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8h1uMbZxWgI

  • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UpBKzjkpX0Y

  • http://www.coach.ca/

  • http://video.google.com/videoplay?docid=-3474942467980235836#


Personal history

Personal History

  • Make a list of all your coaches

  • Give them a score 1 to 5

  • Pick one situation/ encounter you had with a coach that effected you negatively

  • Pick one situation/ encounter you had with a coach that effected you positively


Coaching

  • Types of coaching

  • Issues in coaching

  • Coaching Roles

  • Player/Team selection

  • NBIAA Course

  • Motivation


Types of coaching

Types of Coaching

  • Executive CoachingCoaching for top-level management to improve strategic decision-making and leadership.

  • Business coachingBusiness coaches coach people in their work on professional issues. They often work with managers inside a company and may also coach teams.

  • Team CoachingMany coaches specialize in coaching business teams. These coaches help teams to give their best, helping them to work smoothly and effectively.

  • Life coachingA life coach deals with the client's life in all its dimensions – personal and professional, health and relationships. Often life coaches will help a client in their work, because work is an important part of life, but their focus is not wholly on work.A life coach is the only professional trained to deal with all aspects of a client's life.

  • Career coachingA career coach specializes in coaching people who want to find a job, change career, or get back into the job market after a break from work.

  • Sports coachingAll serious athletes now have a coach, often a former player who has been successful in their day. He or she knows the game, motivates the player and builds their skills in their chosen sport.


6 types of coaches

6 Types of coaches

  • http://www.sportspickle.com/2010/05/the-6-types-of-coaches

  • Hand out


Roles of the coach

Roles of the Coach

  • Teacher – image, verbal and non verbal communication

  • Disciplinarian

  • Salesperson

  • Public Relations

  • Guidance Counselor

  • Organizer

  • Example

  • Psychologist

  • Judge and Jury

  • Leader

  • Mother/Father figure

  • Actor

  • Fund Raiser

  • Equipment manager

  • Trainer

  • Accountant


How to deal with disruptive players

How to deal with disruptive players.

  • A team's dynamic can be thrown off kilter in many ways. Perhaps there was an incident between players or their parents on or off the court that has damaged their relationship. Perhaps a coach and a player had a falling out over playing time or coaching style that is affecting the rest of the team. It could be that a player made a huge mistake that got them removed from the team altogether and left a hole that everyone is feeling deeply.

  • Whatever the issue, the worst course to take is to let the matter go and hope that the problem will resolve itself. It won't. In fact, it is more likely to fester with time and corrupt everything you are trying to do with your team.


Coaching

  • Address the problem right away and your team gains a chance to move through it and emerge on the other side better for the opportunity to challenge themselves. Here are five tips for opening up the conversation and handling the problem.

  • Listen

  • Identify

  • Address

  • Apologize

  • Be Patient


Dealing with disruption

Dealing with Disruption

  • 3 case studies

  • http://volleyball.about.com/od/coaching/a/Handle-Disruptive-Player.htm


4 coaching styles

4 Coaching Styles

  • http://www.athleteassessments.com/articles/understanding_four_coaching_styles_sport.html


Team selection

Team Selection

  • Read article and make notes

    http://www.athleteassessments.com/articles/how_to_select_best_team_in_sport.html


Tryouts

Tryouts

  • What 5 traits will you look for?

  • What do you need to consider about the individuals?

  • What will you evaluate them on?


What to look for in a player

What to look for in a player??

  • Fitness

  • Skills

  • Focus

  • Effort

  • Positions Played

  • Attendance

  • Game knowledge

  • Team work


Sample evaluation

Sample Evaluation


Motivating student athletes

Motivating Student Athletes

  • http://www.nfhs.org/CoachingTodayFeature.aspx?id=4786


Thirteen guidelines for motivation

Thirteen guidelines for motivation.

  • Most important – BE ENTHUSIASTIC! It’s catching!

  • Love your kids! It’s hard to motivate someone you dislike and all of us will have some athletes on our squads who we have a hard time liking, but do your best.

  • Use the sandwich approach to correction.

  • Talkto every kid every day with something positive.

  • Make all statements to the media, etc. as positive as possible.

  • Take the blame if the team or an athlete messes up. As a coach, you must accept the blame for anything negative. Don’t blame kids or you’ll lose them quickly.

  • If anger is called for, make it at the act, never at the athlete personally – get it over with and then forget it.


Coaching

  • Use any positive background material on the student that you can find. Personal information sheets filled out prior to the season are a big help.

  • Don’t ask kids to do anything you wouldn’t do yourself if you were in their shoes. Think before you speak!!

  • Avoid tangible rewards if possible; praise is the best.

  • Don’t punish kids with the activity you are coaching. It’s hard to have athletes enjoy your sport if you punish them with an activity that is part of your coaching. Example, most coaches use running as a punishment, simply because it works, but is it any wonder kids don’t like to run to get into condition? Make the punishment fit the crime!

  • Listen to your student-athletes!

  • Love your sport and always remember point No. 2!

  • You influence many youngsters as a coach; take that responsibility seriously. If you want those athletes to give you maximum effort, you must give them maximum effort in return. Motivation begins at home.


What can a coach do to develop players

What can a coach do to develop players

  • Attitude – self, team mates, coaches, officials.

  • Work ethic- on and off the court

  • Commitment- program

  • Passion- all aspects of the game

  • Skills


What are some common issues coaches have to deal with

What are some common issues Coaches have to deal with?

  • Brain storm

  • 5 groups pick an issue and decide how it should be dealt with.

  • What are the best ways to avoid these issues?


What would your team rules be

What would your team rules be?

  • On time

  • Prepared

  • Respect


Considerations for skill development

Considerations for skill development

  • Present level of athlete; beginner, intermediate, advanced.

  • Coaches level of expertise

  • Time available

  • Equipment available

  • Goals, short and long term.

  • New skill?

  • Correction


Teaching skills

Teaching Skills

  • Partners will choose a specific fundamental Basketball skill to teach.

  • Explain via whole part whole method the importance of the skill.

  • Develop a 15 minute plan to teach the skill to our team.

  • Once all have taught we will put it all together into a game setting coached by 2 of you.


Officiating

Officiating

  • https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PPmCbk3Y1c0

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rSGqXp2yxCI

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CUuNUOA0-TE&feature=related

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ct2bQVgagvg&feature=related


The fundamental aim of sports officiating

The Fundamental Aim of Sports Officiating

The officials overriding goal is to promote the normal progress of a contestwith as little interference as possible. The competent official should be concerned with preventing rule infractions before they occur. This can be done in two ways: (1) by establishing a subtle but unquestioned influence over the game and (2) by actively preventing specific infractions.


Coaching

When the officials "influence" is felt from the start, the game progresses as it was meant to progress. This influence can be established by (1) being in a position to call the play at all times and (2) by reacting immediately to rule infractions, especially early in the game.


Essential ingredients for effective officiating

Essential Ingredients for Effective Officiating

1. Officials must know the rules and be able to interpret them.

2. Officials must enforce the rules intelligently.

3. Officials must show integrity.

4. Officials must build sound human relations.

5. Officials must be primarily concerned with the safety of the individual athlete.


The following are 12 qualities of a competent official

The following are 12 qualities of a competent official

1. Precise knowledge of the rules

2. Judgment

3. Good Mechanics

4. Hustle

5. Decisiveness

6. Praise

7. Consistency

8. Courage

9. Rapport

10. Objectivity

11. Reaction Time

12. Conditioning and Appearance


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