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Spring Meeting Friday, March 8 th, 2013. Welcome! Section 1 Representatives Adam Nodjomian, Niceville Hunter Moorer, Navarre Morgan Thornton, St. Francis.

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Presentation on theme: "Spring Meeting Friday, March 8 th, 2013. Welcome! Section 1 Representatives Adam Nodjomian, Niceville Hunter Moorer, Navarre Morgan Thornton, St. Francis."— Presentation transcript:

1 Spring Meeting Friday, March 8 th, 2013

2 Welcome! Section 1 Representatives Adam Nodjomian, Niceville Hunter Moorer, Navarre Morgan Thornton, St. Francis Catholic (Gainesville ) Section 2 Representatives Antonio Nunes, Windermere Prep (Orlando) Christina Reynolds, Matanzas (Palm Coast) Ashleigh Taylor, Creekside (St. Johns) Section 3 Representatives Alex Horden, Shorecrest Prep (St. Pete) Avery Camp, Pine School (Hobe Sound) CJ Price, Seacrest Country Day School (Naples) Section 4 Representatives Meredith Adams, University School of NSU (Davie) David Goldstein, Ransom Everglades School (Miami) Taylor Konrath, Marathon Robbie Steirn, Cypress Bay HS (Weston)

3 Icebreaker Famous Pairs – Food Edition Write down the names of partners on separate index cards Example: Salt and Pepper Tape a card to each participants forehead Players must mingle, ask yes or no questions to determine what each persons written on their cards and whether or not theyre pairs First pair to successfully match themselves together wins

4 Todays Agenda & Goals Creation of Procedure 30 Crowd Control Roles of Captains and Student-Athlete Leadership Student-Athlete Safety, Injury Prevention and Concussion Awareness Construction of Sportsmanship Contract for FHSAA Member School Student-Athletes

5 Facilitative Leadership – Working as a Group Everyone needs to be heard Respect all other opinions Agree to Disagree Reach your objectives Work with timelines Bring a problem, bring a solution

6 Discussion led by Mr. Justin Harrison & Dr. Peggy Jones Objective: Create Administrative Procedure 30 – Defining Sportsmanship in Relation to Crowds

7 Reviewing Policy Home School. The home school administration is responsible for the control of spectators before, during and after an athletic contest. The FHSAA recommends that the home school administration secure uniformed security to assist with this responsibility Visiting School(s). The visiting school administration is encouraged to assist with the control of its own spectators. Visiting school administrators (i.e., principal, FHSAA representative, assistant principals, athletic director, assistant athletic director, assistant coaches, etc.) who are required by their principal to attend the event for supervisory purposes upon presentation of a photo I.D. must be provided complimentary admission to the event, provided the visiting school submits their names to the home school administration by fax in writing on school stationery not less than 24 hours prior to the scheduled starting time of the event State Championship Series. Participating school administration (i.e., principal, FHSAA representative, assistant principals, athletic director, assistant athletic director, assistant coaches, etc.) must be present at district, regional, and state events when their school is competing. Administration must enforce appropriate behavior of their student/adult fan base Officials. The officials assigned to officiate a contest are responsible for the on-the-court or on-the-field conduct of the contest itself. In the event a spectator or spectators interfere with the conduct of a contest or cause an official to become distracted through continual, unrelenting verbal abuse, the official should immediately stop the action and report the spectator or spectators to the home school administration or the nearest uniformed security officer. If the home school administration or uniformed security is unwilling or unable to resolve the situation and the official does not believe the contest can be safely continued, the official must declare the contest ended at that point. Under no circumstance should an official ever confront, challenge, rebuke or threaten a spectator, or make gestures of any kind toward a spectator before, during or after a contest Reports. Both the officials assigned to officiate a contest and the home school administration are required to file with the FHSAA Office within 24 hours a written report on any contest that is terminated due to interference by a spectator(s). Section from Florida High School Athletic Association Handbook

8 What Can Schools Put in Place for Student Crowd Control? Here are your ideas: Announcements the day of game Flyers to students when playing rivals regarding good sportsmanship Appropriate Cheers Sportsmanship Hotline Guidelines for parents discussing proper behavior in the stands

9 Guidelines for Schools to put in place when student section not behaving appropriately What are your ideas? What policies should FHSAA member schools put in place to assist with unruly crowds? Are there certain audiences that need to be addressed in different ways?

10 Discussion led by Robyn Jones Objectives: Create guidelines for captains to follow when dealing with certain situations

11 Discussion As captain how would describe the relationship one should have with: Coach Teammates Opponent Officials As a captain, how would you handle the following situations: Disagreement with a coach Disagreement with a teammate Disagreement with an official Disagreement with an opponent

12 Guidelines Captains Should Follow Here are your ideas: Keep a positive attitude on & off the field Show respect to teammates, opponents, officials & coaches Always try your hardest in games & practice – maintain a good attitude & strong work ethic Be available for your teammates to talk to you – attend practice & participate with your team Be a positive role-model & keep an open mind when dealing with tough situations Lead by example & show respect to all teammates, coaches and administration

13 What our ideas as a committee? What are 5 guidelines captains should follow when dealing with the following: Coach Teammates Opponents Officials Remember: A captain is not defined by talent or skill level; they are defined by effort and impact they make in the lives of the people that surround them. – Ashleigh Taylor, Creekside

14 Ninety percent of what we think about a person is determined in the first ninety seconds we meet them.

15 Discussion led by Quinten Ershock Objective: Create guidelines for student-athletes made by student-athletes in order to increase awareness of concussions, keep student-athletes safe & prevent injury.

16 Concussion Discussion Signs & symptoms lost of memory, vomiting, loss of consciousness, dizziness, dehydration, lack of awareness, fuzzy vision, sensitive to light & sound, extreme irritability How can student-athletes protect themselves? Avoid situations where they could potentially injury their head again - be aware of surroundings Get proper medical attention Dont return to play until cleared by a doctor Wear protective headgear if possible Tell your coach & be honest with yourself – rest if you need it When in doubt, sit out Train with proper techniques in tackling & heading to mitigate the risks of getting a concussion

17 Student-Athlete Safety What type of injuries have you faced as a student-athlete? Broken bones, pulled hamstrings, concussions, pulled muscles, sprain wrist, shin splints What can be done to prevent injury & stay safe? Drink plenty of water & eat healthy Increase your body temperature & warm up muscles with dynamic stretches Make sure your muscles are loose before participation Utilize proper supervision if necessary – especially in the weight room After injury, ease into play as you dont want to get hurt again Educate yourself about potential injuries that could occur during your sport Take the time to stretch properly

18 What our ideas as a committee? Concussion Safety – what do athletes need to know? Student-Athlete Safety – how can athletes avoid injury? What Resources do Student-Athletes Need to Know About?

19 Discussion led by Quinten Ershock, Robyn Jones & Dr. Peggy Jones Objective: Construct a Sportsmanship Contract for FHSAA Member Schools to Utilize During Sports Season

20 What is Sportsmanship? How would you define it? What are the qualities of sportsmanship?

21 Sportsmanship - Behaviors How would you define good sportsmanship? What behaviors go hand-in-hand when displaying good sportsmanship? How would you define poor sportsmanship? What type of examples display bad sportsmanship?

22 Creating a Sportsmanship Contract What is our definition of sportsmanship? What behaviors should student-athletes have when displaying good sportsmanship? Who should student-athletes display good sportsmanship toward? Where & When should student-athletes display good sportsmanship? Why is displaying good sportsmanship so important?

23 Congratulations to all the graduating seniors! Juniors – get ready for next year!


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