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Coaching: The Art and Science “ Don't judge each day by the harvest you reap but by the seeds that you plant.” Robert Louis Stevenson Robert Louis Stevenson.

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Presentation on theme: "Coaching: The Art and Science “ Don't judge each day by the harvest you reap but by the seeds that you plant.” Robert Louis Stevenson Robert Louis Stevenson."— Presentation transcript:

1 Coaching: The Art and Science “ Don't judge each day by the harvest you reap but by the seeds that you plant.” Robert Louis Stevenson Robert Louis Stevenson

2 KINE Long Term Athlete Development LTAD

3 Key Factors Influencing LTAD Principles Research Based 1.10 Year Rule 2.FUNdamentals 3.Specialization 4.Developmental Age 5.Trainability 1.Physical, Mental, Cognitive and Emotional Development 2.Periodization 3.Calendar Planning for Competition 4.System Alignment and Integration 5.Continuous Improvement

4 1. 10 Year Rule Minimum 10 years and 10,000 hours of training to reach elite levels –3 hours training/competition daily for 10 years U.S. Olympian Initial Sport Participation –Males age Females age to 13 years talent development before making Olympic team Olympic medallists 1.3 to 3.6 years younger going through first 5 stages of development than non medallists – basic motor skill development superior CAUTION regarding early specialization

5 2. FUNdamentals FUNdamental movements and skills should be introduced through fun and games FUNdamental overall sports skills should be developed prior to specific sports skills Physical literacy refers to competency in FUNdamental movement and sports skills Physical literacy should be developed prior to onset of growth spurt

6 Fundamental Skills Different Environments - earth, water, air, ice Travelling Skills - Boosting - Climbing - Gliding - Hopping - Jumping - Running - Skating - Sliding - Swimming - Wheeling -http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qK 0c9Vk0UZMhttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qK 0c9Vk0UZM Object Control Skills 1. Sending kick, strike, throw 2. Receiving catch, stop, trap 3. Traveling with dribbling – hands, feet, stick 4. Receiving and Sending, bat, stick, volley -http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6o TMosZ76b8&feature=BF&playnext=1 &list=QL&index=2http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6o TMosZ76b8&feature=BF&playnext=1 &list=QL&index=2 Balance -Body rolling -Eggbeater -Falling -Floating -Landing -Ready position -Spinning -Stopping -Swinging -Turning

7 LTAD ext=1&list=QL&index=2 - fantasy footballhttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6oTMosZ76b8&feature=BF&playn ext=1&list=QL&index=2 – should baby go prohttp://today.msnbc.msn.com/id/ /vp/ # basic motor skillshttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mzzn893RhV0 L0A7618EE2FD97FCA - physical literacyhttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6OfgIN5Lbf4&playnext=1&list=P L0A7618EE2FD97FCA

8 FUNdamental Skills Basic movements of 3 activities provide base for all other sports –Athletics run, jump, throw –Gymnastics: ABC’s of athleticism Agility, balance, co-ordination, speed –Swimming Foundation for all water sports Without basic movement skills, child will have difficulty in any sport - fundamental skillshttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ubnZ3Dao9O8

9 3. Specialization Classifications: Early or late specialization sports Early: most artistic/acrobatic sports (females) –Complex skills learned before maturation, difficulty mastering after maturation Physical literacy acquired prior to maturation, can select late specialization sports and have potential for international success Specialize before age 10 –One sided sport specific preparation –Lack of ABC’s – physical literacy Overuse injuries, early burnout, early retirement

10 4. Developmental Age Glossary – pg. 58 reference manual Developmental age –Degree of physical, mental, cognitive and emotional maturity Chronological age –Number of years and days elapsed since birth Identification of early, average and late maturers critical in relation to optimal trainablity and competition design

11 Peak Height Velocity (PHV) Beginning of growth spurt and peak of growth spurt (PHV) significant in LTAD applications of training and competition designs Between 10 and 16 individuals of the same age can be 4-5 years apart developmentally

12 5. Trainability Adaptation –Functional and/or physical changes in the body resulting from a training stimulus –Degree of adaptation a function of genetic endowment –General trends identified by exercise physiology research Trainability –Responsiveness of developing individuals to training stimulus at different stages of growth and maturation

13 Variation in Trainability Critical Period of Development –Point in development of specific capacity when training has optimal effect

14 Basic S’s of Training and Performance CapacityOptimal Trainability Window Stamina (Endurance) at onset of PHV – aerobic capacity before PHV - aerobic power after growth rate decelerates Strength girls immediately after PHV - boys months after PHV Speed Boys – between 7-9 and 13 and 16 Girls – between 6-8 and 11 and 13 Skill Boys – between 9 and 12 Girls – between 8 and 11 Suppleness (Flexibility) Both sexes between 6 and 10 Special attention to flexibility during PHV

15 Optimal Windows of Trainability All systems are always trainable!

16 6. Physical, Mental, Cognitive and Emotional Development LTAD incorporates holistic approach Emphasis on ethics, fair play and character development Reflective of Canadian values Programming designed considering athlete’s cognitive ability to address these concepts

17 7. Periodization Time management Assigning complex training processes into logical and scientifically based schedule to bring about optimal improvements in performance Connects stage (phase) athlete is in to requirements of that stage Essential in optimal sports programming and athlete development in conjunction with sound methodology and ongoing monitoring and evaluation

18 Horizontal and vertical integration of training and performance through periodization

19 Periodization Timelines Phases –Preparatory General Specific –Competitive Precompetitive Peak competitive –Transition Cycles –Macro 8-16 weeks –Meso 4 weeks –Micro 1 week

20 8. Calendar Planning for Competition Current system of competition based on tradition Competition should be planned to enhance optimal training and performance Appropriate level of competition critical to development at all stages

21 Training to Competition Ratios Stage Active start FUNdamentals Learning to Train Training to Train Training to Compete Training to Win Active for Life Recommended Ratio No specific ratio All activity FUN based 70% training – 30-% competition 60% training – 40% competition 40% training – 60% competition 25% training – 75% competition Based on individual desire

22 9. System Alignment and Integration

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24 10. Continuous Improvement Ongoing education Scientific and sport specific innovations and observations Continuous research in all aspects Athlete centered, coach driven Supported by administration, sport science and sponsors

25 LTAD Summary Philosophy - athlete centered Establishes pathway - playground to podium and on to being active for life Provides guidelines in planning optimal performance for all stages of athlete development Provides aligned and integrated model for delivering results


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