logging in or signing up Admin aSGuest50635 Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Let's Connect Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 34 Category: Entertainment License: All Rights Reserved Like it (0) Dislike it (0) Added: June 23, 2010 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 0 Presentation Description No description available. Comments Posting comment... Premium member Presentation Transcript Slide 1: The COACH as an ADMINISTRATOR Make a list of all the administrative duties that a coach must address in order to have a successful program. Start with categories. Once you have categories, fill in the specific tasks. e.g. Facilities: training, competitions Personnel: Finances: Slide 2: The COACH as an ADMINISTRATOR Facility Scheduling & Booking Recruiting Athletes/Coaches Budgeting & Bookkeeping Equipment Purchase & Maintenance Registering Athletes/Competitions Training & Competition Design/Management Nutrition Sport Psychology & Team-Building Videotaping, Statistics & Records Communicating Off-Season Administration Slide 3: Schedule & Book Facilities League Competition Training Exhibition Competition Budgeting & Bookkeeping Finance Personnel: accounting, banking Budget: master: Gaming, ‘slush’, petty cash Fees: amount, work off, due dates Fundraising (ongoing/1event), benefits athlete/program Equipment Purchase & Maintenance Technical Support (video, training) Safety/first aid Recruiting/Tryouts (open/invitation only) Visitations & scouting, scouting personnel (grads) Hosting Events Incentives (teammates/coaching/program), rewards Slide 4: Registering Athletes/Competitions Deadlines! Training & Competition Design/Management YTP & DPP, multi-seasonal Nutrition Education program (include parents) Sport Psychology & Team-Building Age appropriate, timing, cross-training Videotaping, Statistics & Records Training & comp. recording with specific objectives Distribution? Slide 5: Communicating Electronic, newsletters, yearbook, video/photos Team book Public Relations, media, marketing Pre/Post-Season Meetings Coaching Staff , Admin, Parents, Athletes Awards Motivational Celebrate Accomplishments, Awards Banquet Off-Season Administration Athlete/coach development opportunities e.g. Provincial All-Star Selection Comp. opportunities: National, International Slide 6: Competition Administrative Tasks As a head coach, the responsibility of preparing for competition lands on you! Outline the administrative tasks that must be assigned for: An ‘away’ competition e.g. Travel A ‘home’ competition e.g. Officials Pre-competition e.g. Roster Post-competition e.g. Announcements Slide 7: Road Trips: Entry, schedule (t/c), transportation, accommodation, venue, comp. regulations, time zone, documents, health (insurance/meds/water), gifts, equipment (voltage/uniform), officials, budget Home Comp: Facilities (t/c), schedule, officials, front of house, scoresheets/result board, medical, protocol, sponsorship/signage, music, announcer Pre-Comp: Lineups, day schedule, equipment checklist, stats sheets, video equip, coach meeting (assign: scouting, game plans, stats, video) Post-Comp: Athlete/coach meeting (analysis of comp: stats, scouting, video), info on next event Slide 8: Technical Competition Management As the head coach, you are responsible for ensuring that everything within your power is in place for your athletes to perform at their Ideal Performance State. Outline what you would do to ensure success in competition: Lead-up to Competition: eg. Scout Pre-Comp: eg. Warm-up During Competition: eg. Starters/subs Post-Competition: eg. Evaluation Slide 9: Lead-up to Comp: Scout opponent, design game plan, establish match-ups, train for game plan execution Pre-Comp: Athlete/coach meeting to review game plan, psych prep athletes, warm-up During Competition: Starters, subs, time outs, video, stats, asst’s feedback, officials Post-Competition: Evaluate (coaches &/or athletes), prep for next event, nutrition Slide 10: The Development of you, the CoachList what athletes look for in a coach.‘Respect must be earned, not demanded’ BEGINNER COACH ‘Cheerleader’, with no experience Willingness to work with athletes/team (often a parent) Supportive of coaching staff philosophy Assist coach with practice & competition duties Slide 11: SEASONED COACH Minimally certified & trained, with little experience Committed for the season Organized & prepared: season/practice/ competition Understands & current on basic technical skills Practice management skills: operate drills Possess physical coaching skills: e.g. serving/passing/throwing/batting Slide 12: ELITE COACH Select athletes & coaches Motivate athletes/coaches/team Fully certified, trained & experienced Fully committed to the growth of athletes/team Practice management: design & operate drills, error detection/ correction Competition management: scouting, devising competition plan, stats, video analysis, game subs & interruptions Slide 13: OUTSTANDING COACH ‘Inspire’ athletes & coaches to move beyond imagined levels Identify individual athlete gifts, & devise a system whereby those gifts are fully used Mould a ‘team’. Identify a role for every player, as they feel a part of the team success. Practice management: design challenging & competitive sessions which push athletes to new levels in all areas Competition management: master competition plans, adjustments, & personnel management Slide 14: What must I do to move up the coaching ladder? COACH LEVEL PERSONAL NOTES OUTSTANDING COACH ELITE COACH SEASONED COACH BEGINNER COACH Slide 15: Where do you fit into the coaching ladder? What are your greatest strengths What do you feel you must work on Your coaching legacy (you hope to leave): What your athletes will say about you What your athletes’ parents will say about you What your colleagues will say about you What you want to be known for You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.