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UHSAA Become acquainted with the UHSAA handbook Available at uhsaa.org

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Presentation on theme: "UHSAA Become acquainted with the UHSAA handbook Available at uhsaa.org"— Presentation transcript:

1 UHSAA Become acquainted with the UHSAA handbook Available at uhsaa.org
Go to sports specific pages for calendars, brackets, tournament information If you have questions, feel free to call the office or

2 UHSAA Calendar: Four distinct periods during the year In season
Out of Season Dead Period 3 weeks prior

3 UHSAA

4 UHSAA

5 UHSAA In season From the beginning start date (Nov. 5th) through the end of the state tournament. Out of season After the conclusion of dead time until next fall, MINUS the summer/fall dead period Dead time 4 weeks after championship and 8 weeks beginning August 1 Out of season All other times except those above

6 UHSAA Dead Period: No coaching or observing
Applies to current, immediate past, or projected coaching staff – paid and non-paid) Coach may not organize practice or competition No Meetings (except exit interviews) No Fundraising No open gym

7 UHSAA Designed to protect other sports in season and to give kids and coaches a break from year around contact

8 UHSAA “Three weeks Prior”
May not attend a camp of clinic sponsored by the school Weight lifting and conditioning are allowed Open gym is allowed, but no coaching Must be open to everyone - no fee! No “x’s and o’s, no drills, no team offense or defense

9 UHSAA Out of season May attend camps Coaching is allowed
Must be open to everyone, no team selection!

10 UHSAA Eligibility Please double check the eligibility of every kid who was not on your team last year. Try out check list Out of state kids need transfer papers Change of Residence needs paperwork If in doubt – check it out

11 Contest limitations 20 games 1 Endowment game (varsity only)
Tournament exemption May play in one tournament up to four games where you only count 2 against contest limitation Must be played on consecutive days This applies to all levels

12 NFHS Basketball Rules Change Rules Changes

13 2012-13 Rules Change Major Editorial Changes Points of Emphasis
NFHS Basketball Rules Change Major Editorial Changes Points of Emphasis NFHS BASKETBALL Rules Change Major Editorial Changes Points of Emphasis

14 NFHS Basketball Rules Change Rules Changes

15 Official Scorer Rule 2-11-12 (New)
The official scorer is required to wear a black-and-white vertically striped garment. Rationale: The players, coaches and officials need to be able to quickly and easily identify the official scorer. Requiring the scorer to wear a striped garment will assist in this regard. In addition, wearing a striped garment will make the scorer look more professional. Rule (New) The official scorer is required to wear a black-and-white vertically striped garment. Rationale: The players, coaches and officials need to be able to quickly and easily identify the official scorer. Requiring the scorer to wear a striped garment will assist in this regard. In addition, wearing a striped garment will make the scorer look more professional.

16 Scorer Table New PlayPic® The official scorer is now required to wear a black-and-white vertically striped garment. The official scorer is now required to wear a black-and-white vertically striped garment.

17 2012-13 Major Editorial Changes
NFHS Basketball Major Editorial Changes Major Editorial Changes

18 Team Control Rule A team-control foul is a common foul committed by a team that has team control (including a member of the throw-in team from the start of the throw-in until player control is obtained inbounds). On a team-control foul, the rule now clearly states that team-control includes a member of the throw-in team from the start of the throw-in until player control is obtained inbounds. TEAM CONTROL Rule A team-control foul is a common foul committed by a team that has team control (including a member of the throw-in team from the start of the throw-in until player control is obtained inbounds). On a team-control foul, the rule now clearly states that team-control includes a member of the throw-in team from the start of the throw-in until player control is obtained inbounds.

19 A TEAM-CONTROL FOUL (4-19-7)
The committee adopted a team-control rule change for last season which introduced some complications for a number of other rules. These complications were handled through interpretations last year. The committee adopted a team-control rule change for last season which introduced some complications for a number of other rules. These complications were handled through interpretations last

20 A TEAM-CONTROL FOUL (4-19-7)
The addition of this parenthetical statement allows all rules affected by the team-control definition change last season to revert to their previous verbiage and brings the rule in line with the interpretations that were released last year. The addition of this parenthetical statement allows all rules affected by the team-control definition change last season to revert to their previous verbiage and brings the rule in line with the interpretations that were released last year.

21 Team Control 4-19-7 The following language was added to Rule 4-19-7:
PlayPic® TEAM CONTROL This rule change was made in but the language was not included in the Rules Book. The following language was added to Rule : “…including a member of the throw-in team from the start of the throw-in until player control is obtained inbounds.” The following language was added to Rule : “…including a member of the throw-in team from the start of the throw-in until player control is obtained inbounds.”

22 NFHS Basketball Points of Emphasis POINTS OF EMPHASIS

23 Closely Guarded Situations
Well officiated closely-guarded situations provide for better balance between offense and defense. When the closely-guarded rules are not followed properly, there is a significant advantage for the offense. CLOSELY GUARDED SITUATIONS: Well officiated closely-guarded situations provide for better balance between offense and defense. When the closely-guarded rules are not followed properly, there is a significant advantage for the offense.

24 Closely Guarded Situations
The following areas should be emphasized: Rule basics. A closely-guarded situation occurs when a player in control of the ball in his or her team’s frontcourt is guarded by an opponent who is within 6 feet of the player who is holding or dribbling the ball; the defensive player must obtain a legal guarding position. The following areas should be emphasized: Rule basics. A closely-guarded situation occurs when a player in control of the ball in his or her team’s frontcourt is guarded by an opponent who is within 6 feet of the player who is holding or dribbling the ball; the defensive player must obtain a legal guarding position.

25 Closely Guarded Situations
PlayPic® A closely guarded situation occurs when a player in control of the ball in his or her team’s frontcourt is guarded by an opponent who is within six feet of the player who is holding or dribbling the ball A player shall not hold the ball for five seconds or dribble the ball for five seconds while closely guarded in the frontcourt. A player can legally hold the ball while closely guarded for four seconds, dribble the ball for four seconds and hold the ball again for four seconds before violating A closely guarded situation occurs when a player in control of the ball in his or her team’s frontcourt is guarded by an opponent who is within six feet of the player who is holding or dribbling the ball

26 Closely Guarded Situations
PlayPic® PlayPic® MULTIPLE DEFENDERS: The closely guarded count should continue even if there is a defensive switch, provided the 6-foot distance is maintained by one or more defenders. There is no requirement for the defender to remain the same during the count as long as the offensive player is closely guarded throughout. The closely- guarded count ends when no defensive player is within 6 feet. The closely guarded count should continue even if there is a defensive switch, provided the six-foot distance is maintained by one or more defenders.

27 Contact Above the Shoulders
Contact above the shoulders. With a continued emphasis on reducing concussions and decreasing excessive contact situations, the committee determined that more guidance is needed for penalizing contact above the shoulders. CONTACT ABOVE THE SHOULDERS Contact above the shoulders. With a continued emphasis on reducing concussions and decreasing excessive contact situations, the committee determined that more guidance is needed for penalizing contact above the shoulders.

28 Contact Above the Shoulders
a. A player shall not swing his/her arm(s) or elbow(s) even without contacting an opponent. b. Examples of illegal contact above the shoulders and resulting penalties: 1. Contact with a stationary elbow may be incidental or a common foul. 2. An elbow in movement but not excessive should be an intentional foul. 3. A moving elbow that is excessive can be either an intentional foul or flagrant personal foul. CONTACT ABOVE THE SHOULDERS (continued) A player shall not swing his/her arm(s) or elbow(s) even without contacting an opponent. b. Examples of illegal contact above the shoulders and resulting penalties. 1. Contact with a stationary elbow may be incidental or a common foul. 2. An elbow in movement but not excessive should be an intentional foul. 3. A moving elbow that is excessive can be either an intentional foul or flagrant personal foul.

29 Contact Above the Shoulders
PlayPic® Contact with a stationary elbow may be incidental or a common foul Contact with a stationary elbow may be incidental or a common foul.

30 Contact Above the Shoulders
PlayPic® A PlayPic® B A) An elbow in movement but not excessive should be an intentional foul. B) A moving elbow that is excessive can be either an intentional foul or flagrant personal foul. A) An elbow in movement but not excessive should be an intentional foul. B) A moving elbow that is excessive can be either an intentional foul or flagrant personal foul.

31 Intentional Fouls The committee is concerned about the lack of enforcement for intentional fouls during any part of the game but especially at the end of a game. Anytime during the game, acts that neutralize an opponent’s obvious advantageous position and must be deemed intentional include: 1. Excessive contact on any player attempting a try 2. Grabbing or shoving a player from behind when an easy basket may be scored 3. Grabbing and holding a player from behind or away from the ball INTENTIONAL FOUL: The committee is concerned about the lack of enforcement for intentional fouls during any part of the game but especially at the end of a game. Anytime during the game, acts that neutralize an opponent’s obvious advantageous position and must be deemed intentional include: 1. Excessive contact on any player attempting a try 2. Grabbing or shoving a player from behind when an easy basket may be scored 3. Grabbing and holding a player from behind or away from the ball

32 Intentional Fouls PlayPic® INTENTIONAL FOUL: Excessive contact on any player attempting a try should be an intentional foul. Excessive contact on any player attempting a try should be an intentional foul.

33 Intentional Fouls PlayPic® A PlayPic® PlayPic® B B INTENTIONAL FOUL: The following should be considered an intentional foul: A) Grabbing or shoving a player from behind when an easy basket may be scored. B) Grabbing and holding a player from behind or away from the ball. The following should be considered an intentional foul: A) Grabbing or shoving a player from behind when an easy basket may be scored. B) Grabbing and holding a player from behind or away from the ball.

34 Guidelines to Enforce Illegal Contact
Escalating fight situations can often be traced back to illegal contact not being properly enforced and penalized. Examples of illegal contact are: Hand checking: Any tactic using hands or arms that allows a player on offense or defense to control the movement of an opposing player. Post play: Any tactic using hands, arms or body to control the movement of an opposing player. GUIDELINES TO ENFORCE ILLEGAL CONTACT: Escalating fight situations can often be traced back to illegal contact not being properly enforced and penalized. Examples of illegal contact are: Hand checking: Any tactic using hands or arms that allows a player on offense or defense to control the movement of an opposing player. Post play: Any tactic using hands, arms or body to control the movement of an opposing player.

35 Illegal Contact: Hand-checking
PlayPic® A PlayPic® B ILLEGAL CONTACT: HAND-CHECKING The following should be considered hand-checking: A) Both hands on an opposing player. B) Jabbing a hand or forearm on an opponent. The following should be considered hand-checking: A) Both hands on an opposing player. B) Jabbing a hand or forearm on an opponent.

36 Illegal Contact: Post Play
PlayPic® A PlayPic® PlayPic® B B ILLEGAL CONTACT: POST PLAY The following should be considered a foul for illegal contact: A) Hooking by the offensive player. B) Pushing, holding or slapping an opponent. The following should be considered a foul for illegal contact: A) Hooking by the offensive player. B) Pushing, holding or slapping an opponent.

37 Illegal Contact: Post Play
PlayPic® ILLEGAL CONTACT: POST PLAY Dislodging an opponent by backing them down should be a common foul. Dislodging an opponent by backing them down should be a common foul.

38 Illegal Contact: Rebounding
PlayPic® PlayPic® A A PlayPic® PlayPic® B B ILLEGAL CONTACT: REBOUNDING The following are examples of illegal rebounding activity: A) Displacing, charging or pushing an opponent. B) Extending the arms or elbows to impede the movement of an opponent. The following are examples of illegal rebounding activity: A) Displacing, charging or pushing an opponent. B) Extending the arms or elbows to impede the movement of an opponent.

39 Illegal Contact: Rebounding
PlayPic® ILLEGAL CONATACT: REBOUNDING Contact between players in free throw lane spaces prior to the ball contacting the ring should be a common foul. Contact between players in free throw lane spaces prior to the ball contacting the ring should be a common foul.

40 NFHS Officials Association Central Hub www.nfhs.arbitersports.com
Contains Sport information Rules information Rules library Searchable rules book and case book Video content on officiating sport, competition situations and interpretations The NFHS is pleased to welcome officials to the NFHS Central Hub. This web site is dedicated entirely to members of the NFHS Officials Association. If your state is a 100% state you, as an official, already have access to the “Center Court” Central Hub. If your state is not a 100% state, you may join as in individual. This site is committed to delivering the most current online resources available to assist the official in his/her season. “Center Court” provides information about the sport, rules information, resources and will include video content relating to basketball officiating. A special rules library is available and provides a searchable rules database of NFHS basketball rules and situation interpretations. For information to join the NFHS Officials Association log on to / Join or Renew / Officials.

41 Concussion awareness and education continue to be a major Point of Emphasis. Please be familiar with the Return to Play Policy (RTP) and the NFHS suggested Guidelines for Management of Concussions.

42 NFHSlearn.com also offers an excellent online video free of charge that covers the role of the Parent in Sports.

43 Please follow this link to answer a few questions from the presentation. Taking the quiz now completes the new rules requirement https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/TDRHP2G

44 QUESTIONS? QUESTIONS


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