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Mark Dreibelbis– Associate Commissioner/Supervisor of Officials.

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Presentation on theme: "Mark Dreibelbis– Associate Commissioner/Supervisor of Officials."— Presentation transcript:

1 Mark Dreibelbis– Associate Commissioner/Supervisor of Officials

2   Officials Attendance Cards  Coaches Sign-In Sheets  Ejection/Disqualification Cards  New Protocol/Procedure  HUDL  No Exchange = no complaints, no mark-offs, and no appeals. Either help the officiating program or accept it as status quo. Action Items

3  Leadership  Perceptions…How do you change? 1.By your actions… 2.By your actions… 3.By your actions… The perception…”Your officials are not accountable!”

4  Leadership  What you don’t know _______ hurt you…  NO!!! What you DON”T know will hurt you!  IGNORANCE is _____ …  Ignorance is NOT bliss…do you want to walk around in life being happy and stupid?

5   Aptitude + Attitude = Altitude.  Self-control precedes game control – must manage yourself to manage the contest.  Improvement starts with the belief that you need to improve.  Don’t get too “experienced” to learn new things about officiating. Leadership

6   Decision making separates the house painter from the artist. But, in officiating there is room for both the Rembrandts and the Joes. The artist has a smaller window of opportunity to make decisions…they get the play right and that is the difference.  Some are better than others and get to a higher altitude because of decision making.  Don’t be an officiating “Cannibal” – in officiating we eat our own from jealousy and worry about them “taking our games.” Help/mentor…don’t eat them up. Be a member of the officiating family/fraternity and be a member of the officiating journey and community. Leadership

7   Trainers  Distribute info in a formal setting  Mentors  Make a connection with the individual(s)  Travel the journey with the official  Use personal skills and encouragement to take them farther  Difference is do you truly want other officials to succeed? Leadership

8   Confidence comes from preparation – knowledge, decision making, management.  If you can’t cover the play, your experience and knowledge won’t cut it.  If your window of opportunity (the factor of making a decision/call) is too large, you can’t get over it with years of knowledge. Leadership

9   People who feel they have the most to lose will be the most resistant to change.  People who don’t want to keep up with the journey of success cannot get in the way of people who do.  10 – Leadership

10 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Game Officials’ Authority Rule Game officials have authority if a state association has a policy that game officials’ authority begins more than 30 minutes before the game.

11 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Game Officials’ Authority Rule Game officials have authority if a state association has a policy that game officials’ authority begins more than 30 minutes before the game.

12 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Game Officials’ Authority Rule Game officials have authority if a state association has a policy that game officials’ authority begins more than 30 minutes before the game.

13 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Targeting Rules (NEW); 9-4-3m (NEW) EXAMPLE: SHOULDER TO THE HEAD Targeting is an act of taking aim and initiating contact to an opponent above the shoulders with the helmet, forearm, hand, fist, elbow or shoulders. Targeting may be called for contact against any opponent, including the runner.

14 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Targeting Rules (NEW); 9-4-3m (NEW) EXAMPLE: FIST TO THE HEAD Targeting is an act of taking aim and initiating contact to an opponent above the shoulders with the helmet, forearm, hand, fist, elbow or shoulders. Targeting may be called for contact against any opponent, including the runner.

15 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Targeting Rules (NEW); 9-4-3m (NEW) EXAMPLE: ELBOW TO THE HEAD Targeting is an act of taking aim and initiating contact to an opponent above the shoulders with the helmet, forearm, hand, fist, elbow or shoulders. Targeting may be called for contact against any opponent, including the runner.

16 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Targeting Rules (NEW); 9-4-3m (NEW) EXAMPLE: FOREARM TO THE NECK Targeting is an act of taking aim and initiating contact to an opponent above the shoulders with the helmet, forearm, hand, fist, elbow or shoulders. Targeting may be called for contact against any opponent, including the runner.

17 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Targeting Rules (NEW); 9-4-3m (NEW) A blow to the helmet by two linemen in the free blocking zone is not necessarily a targeting foul.

18 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC TargetingTargeting Rule 9-4-3m (NEW) Illegal Personal Contact Targeting is an act of taking aim and initiating contact to an opponent above the shoulders with the helmet, forearm, hand, fist, elbow or shoulders. Targeting may be called for contact against any opponent, including the runner. Note that the passer in this play is also a defenseless player. Targeting is a 15-yard penalty for illegal personal contact.

19 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Defenseless Player Rules (NEW); 9-4-3i(3) A new definition for a defenseless player has been added. A defenseless player is a player who, because of his physical position and focus of concentration, is especially vulnerable to injury.

20 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Defenseless Player Rules (NEW); 9-4-3i(3) EXAMPLE: OUT OF THE PLAY B6 has chosen not to participate further and is obviously out of the play. He is considered to be defenseless.

21 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Defenseless Player Rules (NEW); 9-4-3i(3) EXAMPLE: KICKER After a kick (PlayPic A), a kicker who has not had a reasonable amount of time to regain his balance after the kick (PlayPic B) is a defenseless player.

22 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Defenseless Player Rules (NEW); 9-4-3i(3) EXAMPLE: PASS RECEIVER A pass receiver attempting to catch a pass, or a pass receiver who has clearly relaxed when the player has missed the pass or feels he can no longer catch the pass, is considered defenseless.

23 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Defenseless Player Rules (NEW); 9-4-3i(3) EXAMPLE: KICK RECEIVER A kick receiver attempting to catch or recover the ball is considered defenseless.

24 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Defenseless Player Rules (NEW); 9-4-3i(3) EXAMPLE: PLAYER ON THE GROUND A player who is on the ground is considered defenseless.

25 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Defenseless Player Rules (NEW); 9-4-3i(3) EXAMPLE: FORWARD PROGRESS STOPPED A runner already in the grasp of an opponent and whose forward progress has been stopped is defenseless. Contact on the runner could also be considered targeting.

26 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Illegal Kick Status Rule When the ball is illegally kicked, the ball retains its original status. The player in PlayPic A fumbles and the player in PlayPic B kicks the loose ball. The ball remains a fumble.

27 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Untimed Down Rules 3-3-3; Team A commits a live-ball foul and time for the period expires during the down. As shown in the MechaniGram, if the penalty is accepted, the period is extended for an untimed down.

28 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Untimed Down Rules 3-3-3; Team B commits a live-ball foul and time for the period expires during the down. If the penalty is accepted, the period is extended for an untimed down.

29 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Free-Kick Formation Rules 6-1-3b (NEW); 6-1-3c (NEW) After the ready-for-play has been signaled and until the ball is kicked for a free kick, team K must have at least four players on either side of the kicker. As shown in the MechaniGram, K is guilty of a dead-ball foul.

30 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Free-Kick Formation Rules 6-1-3b (NEW); 6-1-3c (NEW) On a free kick, from the time the ready-for-play is signaled until the ball is kicked, no K player other than the kicker may be more than five yards from his free-kick line. The formation in the MechaniGram becomes legal when the ball has been declared ready-for-play.

31 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Free-Kick Formation Rules 6-1-3b (NEW); 6-1-3c (NEW) The formation in the MechaniGram becomes illegal when the ball has been declared ready- for-play. K3, K4, K5 and K6 are all more than five yards from their free kick line. No K players, with the exception of the kicker may be more than five yards behind the kicking team’s free kick line. A player satisfies this rule when no foot is on or beyond the line five yards behind K’s free kick. If one player is more than five yards behind the restraining line and any other player kicks the ball, it is a foul.

32 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Force Rule 8-5-1b (NEW) K1 blocks R2 into the ball. The accidental touching of a loose ball by a player who was blocked into the ball by an opponent is ignored and does not constitute a new force. The result of this play is a touchback.

33 © REFEREE ENTERPISES INC Roughing the Passer Rule No defensive player shall charge into, or commit any illegal personal contact foul listed in Rule against the passer who is standing still or fading back, because he is considered out of the play after the pass and has not moved to participate in the play. Grasping of the face mask is considered roughing the passer.

34 2014 NFHS Football Points of Emphasis 1.High School Football – State of the Game 2.Risk Minimization

35 Risk Minimization

36 RULE CHANGE Helmet Comes Off Rule d Runner’s forward progress stopped Player must leave for one down if the helmet came completely off without being directly attributable to a foul by the opponent Runner’s helmet comes off as part of subsequent dead- ball action; official’s time-out

37  Rules Reminders

38 RULE CHANGE Illegal Participation Rule 9-6-4g If a player whose helmet comes completely off during a down continues to participate beyond the immediate action in which the player is engaged, it is a foul for illegal participation.

39 RULE CHANGE Illegal Personal Contact Rule 9-4-3l It is a personal foul if a player or nonplayer initiates contact with an opposing player whose helmet has come completely off.

40 Tra Waters – Director of Sports & Championship

41  1 st Day of PracticeAugust 1 Earliest Day of 1st Contact (6 th )August 7 Earliest Day of 1st Scrimmage (9 th )August 11 1 st Play DateAugust th Play DateNovember 7 1 st Round of PlayoffsNovember 14 Football Information

42  December 12-13, A, 1AA, 3A, 3AA – Carter-Finley Stadium, NCSU 2A, 2AA, 4A, 4AA – BB&T Field, Wake Forest Univ. 1 Game – Friday, December 12  7:30 PM 3 Games – Saturday, December 13  12:00 Noon, 4:00 PM, 8:00 PM State Championships

43   First (5) days of practice are required to be used for physical conditioning  Days 1 & 2: Headgear, non-padded shorts and football shoes constitute acceptable dress.  Days 3, 4, & 5: Shoulder pads may be added, but ABSOLUTELY no body-to-body contact is permitted (see Penalty Code for Violations).  Practice during the first five-day period shall be limited to three (3) hours, INCLUDING flex time (stretching) and breaks. Conditioning Requirements

44   Day 6: Full uniforms may be worn, and body-to-body contact is allowed.  Late starting tryouts--5 days of physical conditioning still required Conditioning Requirements

45   Please refer to the calendar we passed out to you.  This is posted on the website; football page  Combines 3-hour practices with walk-throughs  Note: cannot wear protective gear in walkthroughs  Contains specific information about Double Practices Practice Options

46  Heat & Humidity  Have a plan for stopping, suspending, and or cancelling practice  Consult and work with your athletic trainer or 1 st Responder

47  Inclement/Hot Weather Guidelines  The following should be considered when scheduling practice: - Time of day - Intensity level of practice - Equipment worn - Environmental conditions  High Temperature and high humidity create a dangerous situation for athletes. High humidity and low temperature can also cause serious heat-related problems.  Water/fluid replacement breaks recommended each 20 or 30 minutes. (depending on practice conditions)  Check with your AD on your LEA’s and school’s policy pertaining to practice on days of extreme heat.

48   Mercy Rule  Once the score reaches a 42 point differential, or more, at halftime or any point thereafter, the game will resort to a running clock or will be terminated by mutual agreement.  8-Quarter Rule  Clarified the rule to state that the rule is intended for 9 th and 10 th grade students only. Board Approved Changes

49   All-Star Contests  Eliminated rule limited student-athletes to two all-star football contests during the school year  Rule was based on NCAA rule which is no longer in force Board Approved Changes

50   Approved Football Calendar  Posted on NCHSAA website – Information – Calendars  Approved clarification that:  “Once seeding process is completed and the brackets have been finalized, no other team or individual will be substituted in or added to the brackets as a result of a change in the reported record (incorrect or adjusted).” Board Approved Changes

51   Dropped POD system for 1A seeding  Seeding process for ALL classifications will now be as follows: 1.64 Qualifiers are determined as in year’s past 2.Subdivide 64 qualifiers into A/AA by ADM 3.Divide 32 A/AA into East/West by Longitude 4.Seed East/West Regional Teams #1 - #16 by: a.#1’s by 10-game winning percentage b.#2’s by 10-game winning percentage c.#3’s by 10-game winning percentage d.All other teams based on 10-game winning percentage Playoff Seeding

52  MaxPreps  Official Statistics Provider  Records and standings for post-season qualifications  : MaxPreps Record = Official Record  Incorrect record subject to DQ from playoffs  All game results MUST be entered by Friday, November 7 th at 11:59 p.m.  Triple check your record!  Instructions can be found on the NCHSAA website

53  Dead Periods  WINTER  October 29 th – December 1 st, 2014  Last 5 Student Days of Fall Semester  SPRING  February 16 th – March 15 th, 2015  Last 5 Student Days of Spring Semester  SUMMER  June 29 th – July 5 th, 2015  NCCA Clinic Week

54   NFHS Fundamentals of Coaching Course  Currently, all non-faculty and newly hired coaches must take the Fundamentals of Coaching Course; certificate of completion must be on file at the individual school  Complete prior to first contest; subject to a $500 fine; continuing to coach without completion = another $500  All coaches must have satisfied the requirement to take this course by August 1, Coaches’ Education

55   Concussion Management Certification  Effective August 1, 2014, the NFHS Concussion Course (free on-line course) or an equivalent course must be completed by all coaches  Prior to the first date of practice for that sport ; subsequently, the certificate of completion must be on file at the individual school; subject to $500 fine Coaches’ Education

56   “Education is a journey, not a destination” Coaches’ Education

57   Accredited Interscholastic Coach (AIC)  Requires completion of 4 courses:  Fundamentals of Coaching  1 st Aid, Health & Safety for Coaches  Sport Specific Course or Teaching Sports Skills  Concussion in Sports (Free) Coaches’ Education

58   Certified Interscholastic Coach (CIC)  Completion of AIC requirements  Plus:  Teaching & Modeling Behavior  Engaging Effectively with Parents  Sportsmanship  Creating a Safe and Respectful Environment  Strength & Conditioning  2 additional courses (User Choice0  Coaches’ Education

59   Teaching & Modeling Behavior Course  Required for any coach ejected during a contest  Required for any coach who has player (s) ejected for fighting  NFHS Sportsmanship Course  Replaces the Star Sportsmanship Course for any ejected/disqualified player  Free, on-line course (nfhslearn.com) All certificates must be sent to NCHSAA Sportsmanship

60   Requirements of the Law:  Concussion signs and symptoms  Given prior to participation  Parents/athletes sign indicating “receipt of”  Return to Play (RTP) form signed by a physician licensed to practice medicine When in doubt, sit them out”  An up-to-date Emergency Action Plan (EAP)  Must be on-file  Must be posted  Must be updated annually Gfeller-Waller Concussion Law


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