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sports coach UK Development Workshop. Positive Behaviour Management in Sport. Managing Behaviour in Sport Title Slide. Workshop Outcomes. By the end of this workshop, you should be able to:. identify good coaching practice that supports positive behaviour

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sports coach uk development workshop

sports coach UK Development Workshop

Positive Behaviour

Management in Sport

Managing Behaviour in Sport Title Slide

workshop outcomes
Workshop Outcomes

By the end of this workshop, you should be able to:

  • identify good coaching practice that supports positive behaviour
  • identify the range of challenging behaviours coaches need to deal with
  • recognise personal values and attitudes towards behaviour and discipline
  • explore reasons for positive and challenging behaviours
  • identify strategies for managing behaviour
  • develop techniques for self-management, including steps to take in difficult situations.

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 1

ground rules
Ground Rules
  • Anonymity – when giving examples
  • Confidentiality – of information that is shared
  • Respecting others’ contributions
  • Respecting the right to be heard
  • Challenging comments in a positive way

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 2

categories of unwanted behaviour
Categories of Unwanted Behaviour

Behaviour that directly challenges/threatens the coach

Developmental behaviours (emotional, social learning, lack of understanding)

Irritating behaviour

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 3

tips for positive behaviour management
Tips for Positive Behaviour Management
  • Give clear instructions, so participants know what to do.
  • Ensure tasks provide the correct amount of difficulty, ie not too hard or lacking challenge.
  • Keep activities moving forward at an appropriate pace.
  • Make activities imaginative and realistic.
  • Add variety.
  • Make sure you plan, particularly transitions.
  • Ensure participants are aware of what is expected of them.
  • Pay particular attention to these things at certain times (eg at the end of the week, the end of a long day, stressful times).

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 4

behaviour and personal values
Behaviour and Personal Values
  • Behaviour is in the eye of the beholder.
  • Some form of disruption is normal from young people.
  • Some behaviours are accidental or developmental.
  • Some are sheer exuberance that coaches find challenging.
  • Behaviour laid out as a ‘challenge’ by young people is rare.

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 5

explanations for challenging behaviour made by leaders
Explanations for Challenging Behaviour (Made by Leaders)
  • 66% attributed to home life
  • 30% attributed to the child
  • 4% attributed to leadership

Porter, L. (2007) Behaviour in Schools. Buckingham:

Open University Press. ISBN: 978-0-335220-01-4.

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 6

explanations for challenging behaviour made by young people
Explanations for Challenging Behaviour (Made by Young People)
  • Boredom
  • Picking on young person
  • Rudeness
  • Shouting
  • Not listening
  • Not noticing good work
  • Unfairly blaming young person
  • Being too lenient or too harsh
  • Not setting realistic or relevant challenges

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 7

common responses to behaviours
Common Responses to Behaviours?
  • Young people chatted and did not listen to instructions.
  • A young person opted not to take part in a session without explanation.
  • A group of young people disrupted the session.
  • A young person showed dissent to another adult.

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 8

young people
Young People:
  • have different motives and are motivated in different ways
  • experience life in different ways
  • have different access to resources
  • have different educational needs
  • take on different responsibilities in life and sport
  • have different personalities.

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 9

slide11

Fun, Enjoyment, Making Friends

Self- discipline

Achievement

Motivation

Decision Making

Healthy Lifestyle

Benefits of Sport to Young People

Self-worth

New Skills,

Challenges

Trust

Teamwork

Confidence

Commitment

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 10

codes of practice rules of engagement
Codes of Practice/Rules of Engagement

should:

  • be owned by groups and individuals
  • be relevant to specific groups and individuals
  • help people to understand the rights of everyone
  • help people to see the relevance of rules
  • help to identify session routines
  • help people to identify their responsibilities.

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 11

effective use of praise
Effective Use of Praise
  • Make it personal – use names.
  • Make it specific – link it to the changed behaviour.
  • Be genuine – don’t use superlatives.
  • Avoid ‘junk’ praise (eg ‘brilliant’, ‘excellent’, ‘fantastic’).
  • Use proximity praise to encourage others.

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 12

using positive language
Using Positive Language

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 13

giving effective instructions
Giving Effective Instructions
  • Gain the attention of the whole group (name/whistle/clap, etc).
  • Give a clear and brief sentence.
  • Pause.
  • Check for understanding/repeat.
  • Get the group active quickly (within 90 seconds if possible).

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 14

escalation of conflict
Escalation of Conflict
  • Increase in exposed emotion
  • Young person feels threatened
  • Conflict with coach is seen as a ‘contest’
  • Coach issues ultimatum
  • Young person feels ‘cornered’ with no way out
  • If young person has an audience, he/she cannot be seen to back down

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 15

golden rules for managing difficult situations
Golden Rules for Managing Difficult Situations
  • Model the behaviour you want to see.
  • Make the behaviour unacceptable, not the person.
  • Stay calm.
  • Use the language of choice.
  • Don’t get drawn into secondary behaviours.
  • Have a plan.

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 16

personal behaviour tips
Personal Behaviour Tips
  • Lower your voice and don’t shout or raise your tone.
  • Sit down if possible.
  • Do not touch the person.
  • Use open body language.
  • Take control of yourself.

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 17

workshop outcomes covered
Workshop Outcomes Covered
  • Identify good coaching practice that supports positive behaviour.
  • Identify the range of challenging behaviours that coaches need to deal with.
  • Recognise personal values and attitudes towards behaviour and discipline.
  • Explore reasons for positive and challenging behaviours.
  • Identify strategies for managing behaviour.
  • Develop techniques for self-management, including steps to take in difficult situations.

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 18

where next
Where Next?
  • Related sports coach UK workshops:
    • Safeguarding and Protecting Children
    • How to Coach Children in Sport
    • Coaching Children and Young People
    • An Introduction to Long-term Athlete Development

For more information on all these workshops, visit www.sportscoachuk.org

Managing Behaviour in Sport Slide 19