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August 18, 2009. REMINDER SIMON KENTON HIGH SCHOOL graciously allows us to use this room. LAST WEEK, there custodial staff reported empty cups, tobacco.

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Presentation on theme: "August 18, 2009. REMINDER SIMON KENTON HIGH SCHOOL graciously allows us to use this room. LAST WEEK, there custodial staff reported empty cups, tobacco."— Presentation transcript:

1 August 18, 2009

2 REMINDER SIMON KENTON HIGH SCHOOL graciously allows us to use this room. LAST WEEK, there custodial staff reported empty cups, tobacco products, and materials left behind. PLEASE DON’T RUIN OUR REPUTATION HERE.

3 Forward Progress

4 Rule 4-2-2…The ball becomes dead and the down is ended: a.When a runner is out of bounds, is held so his forward progress is stopped or allows any part of his person other than hand or football to touch the ground.

5 Forward Progress Rule 4-2-2…The ball becomes dead and the down is ended: a.When a runner is out of bounds, is held so his forward progress is stopped or allows any part of his person other than hand or football to touch the ground. DEFINITIONS: Rule Forward progress is the end of advancement of the ball in a runner’s possession or the forward –most point of the ball when it is fumbled out of bounds towards the opponent’s goal and it determines the dead ball spot.

6 Forward Progress Rule 4-2-2…The ball becomes dead and the down is ended: a.When a runner is out of bounds, is held so his forward progress is stopped or allows any part of his person other than hand or football to touch the ground. DEFINITIONS: Rule Forward progress is the end of advancement of the ball in a runner’s possession or the forward –most point of the ball when it is fumbled out of bounds towards the opponent’s goal and it determines the dead ball spot. Rule When an airborne player makes a catch, forward progress is the furthest point of advancement after he possesses the ball if contacted by a defender.

7 Forward Progress Rule 4-2-2…The ball becomes dead and the down is ended: a.When a runner is out of bounds, is held so his forward progress is stopped or allows any part of his person other than hand or football to touch the ground. KEY POINTS: 1.When a runner’s forward progress is stopped by the defense, it is always inbounds. It’s not forward progress by rule when the runner is moving forward and goes out of bounds after contact by the defense. The only time forward progress is stopped out of bounds is when the ball is fumbled out of bounds or the runner takes the ball out of bounds. 2.When a runner’s forward progress is stopped, the spot is where the foremost part of the football is when the forward progress is attained. 3.Where the runner “comes down” or “goes out of bounds” or “gets knocked back to” does not matter once forward profess is attained.

8 Forward Progress Forward progress when the sideline is involved: 1.When contact by the defense causes the runner’s forward progress to stop, the play is over and inbounds. Forward progress is stopped and attained when the runner is no longer moving forward. 2.When contact by the defense causes the runner to go out of bounds and when he goes out of bounds moving forward, then forward progress was NOT attained and the runner is out of bounds and the clock stops. 3.When contact by the defense causes the runner to stop moving forward and the runner is knocked out of bounds and not moving forward, then forward progress was stopped and attained, and is considered in bounds because all forward progress is inbounds. 4.The ensuing spot is the location of the ball when the play is dead, not where a runner’s foot stepped out of bounds.

9 Forward Progress Mechanics: 1.When forward progress is attained or the runner is down by rule and the ball is between the hashes, wing officials square spots off, come no further than congestion, never passing players, to the bottom of the numbers.

10 Forward Progress Mechanics: 1.When forward progress is attained or the runner is down by rule and the ball is between the hashes, wing officials square spots off, come no further than congestion, never passing players, to the bottom of the numbers. 2.Umpires go OUTSIDE the hashes to get the ball and/or the new ball. It is an INCORRECT MECHANIC for the umpire to remain stationary on the hash mark waiting for the ball to come to him. Referees may help in spotting the ball for the next down.

11 Forward Progress Mechanics: 1.When forward progress is attained or the runner is down by rule and the ball is between the hashes, wing officials square spots off, come no further than congestion, never passing players, to the bottom of the numbers. 2.Umpires go OUTSIDE the hashes to get the ball and/or the new ball. It is an INCORRECT MECHANIC for the umpire to remain stationary on the hash mark waiting for the ball to come to him. Referees may help in spotting the ball for the next down. 3.The H and L are primarily responsible for spots. The BJ is not “the spot getter.”

12 Forward Progress Mechanics: 1.When forward progress is attained or the runner is down by rule and the ball is between the hashes, wing officials square spots off, come no further than congestion, never passing players, to the bottom of the numbers. (Exception: When line to gain or goal line is threatened.) 2.Umpires go OUTSIDE the hashes to get the ball and/or the new ball. It is an INCORRECT MECHANIC for the umpire to remain stationary on the hash mark waiting for the ball to come to him. Referees may help in spotting the ball for the next down. 3.The H and L are primarily responsible for spots. The BJ is not “the spot getter.” 4.When forward progress is attained near the sideline in bounds, the covering wing official should give a wind the clock signal and watch continuing action out of bounds. If the line to gain has been reached, that same wing official will then stop the clock. The other officials should be stopping the clock already.

13 Use of Bean Bag When do we use a bean bag?

14 Use of Bean Bag When do we use a bean bag? The bean bag is used primarily to get a spot needed for penalty enforcement or when there a chance that we will need to return to a spot different than the dead ball spot when the play if over.

15 Use of Bean Bag The bean bag is dropped (NEVER THROWN) by a covering official to mark:

16 Use of Bean Bag The bean bag is dropped (NEVER THROWN) by a covering official to mark: 1.The SPOT of a fumble. (This will 95% of the time be marked by the H or L, B sometimes on kicking downs.)

17 Use of Bean Bag The bean bag is dropped (NEVER THROWN) by a covering official to mark: 1.The SPOT of a fumble. (This will 95% of the time be marked by the H or L, B sometimes on kicking downs.) 2. The SPOT where the kick ends when caught. (Mostly the B.)

18 Use of Bean Bag The bean bag is dropped (NEVER THROWN) by a covering official to mark: 1.The SPOT of a fumble. (This will 95% of the time be marked by the H or L, B sometimes on kicking downs.) 2.The SPOT where the kick ends when caught. (Mostly the B.) 3.The SPOT where the momentum rule occurs.

19 Use of Bean Bag The bean bag is dropped (NEVER THROWN) by a covering official to mark: 4. The SPOT of first touching when different than the dead ball.

20 Use of Bean Bag The bean bag is dropped (NEVER THROWN) by a covering official to mark: 4.The SPOT of first touching. 5.A SPOT when in very rare cases a covering official must leave the spot to attend to something else of urgent priority.

21 Use of Bean Bag The bean bag is dropped (NEVER THROWN) by a covering official to mark: 4.The SPOT of first touching. 5.A SPOT when in very rare cases a covering official must leave the spot to attend to something else of urgent priority. 6.The SPOT where an offensive player goes out of bounds by their own actions.

22 Use of Bean Bag When we DO NOT use a bean bag: 1. Interceptions

23 Use of Bean Bag When we DO NOT use a bean bag: 1.Interceptions 2.Muffs (including all kicks)

24 Use of Bean Bag When we DO NOT use a bean bag: 1.Interceptions 2.Muffs (including all kicks) 3.Backward passes

25 Use of Bean Bag When we DO NOT use a bean bag: 1.Interceptions 2.Muffs (including all kicks) 3.Backward passes 4.All mishandled or untouched snaps

26 Use of Bean Bag When we DO NOT use a bean bag: 1.Interceptions 2.Muffs (including all kicks) 3.Backward passes 4.All mishandled or untouched snaps 5.A kick that becomes dead inbounds

27 Use of Bean Bag When we DO NOT use a bean bag: 1.Interceptions 2.Muffs (including all kicks) 3.Backward passes 4.All mishandled or untouched snaps 5.A kick that becomes dead inbounds 6.A kick that becomes dead out of bounds.

28 Whistle Control Five referees reported inadvertent whistles in scrimmages this past weekend.

29 Whistle Control Five referees reported inadvertent whistles in scrimmages this past weekend. THAT’S FIVE TOO MANY!

30 Whistle Control Five referees reported inadvertent whistles in scrimmages this past weekend. THIS IS NOT BASKETBALL. GET THE WHISTLE OUT OF YOUR MOUTH!

31 Whistle Control Universal truth…you heard it here first… 1.You cannot have an inadvertent whistle if you don’t have the whistle in your mouth.

32 Whistle Control Universal truth…you heard it here first… 1.You cannot have an inadvertent whistle if you don’t have the whistle in your mouth. 2.If you do have an inadvertent whistle it means you had your whistle in your mouth when you should not have done so.

33 Whistle Control How to be successful: 1. Slow down. If you think you are going too slow, then slow down. A whistle does not have to be blown immediately.

34 Whistle Control How to be successful: 1.Slow down. If you think you are going too slow, then slow down. A whistle does not have to be blown immediately. 2.Be patient, focus, concentrate, and let the play come to you. Only start to think about a whistle when you are the covering official.

35 Whistle Control How to be successful: 3.Work with your crew. There should be only ONE whistle per down when a play is over. If you hear more than one, your crew is that much closer to an IW.

36 Whistle Control How to be successful: 4.Ask yourself the following: a.Am I the covering official? b.Can I see the ball? c.Now that I have seen the ball is the runner down, forward progress stopped, out of bounds, or the pass incomplete?

37 Whistle Control How to be successful: 5. Be disciplined in how you blow the whistle. That is, one short blast is all that is needed. Avoid a constant repetition (i.e., the canary bird). Constantly blasting the whistle when a play is over reveals that you are too excited.

38 Whistle Control How to be successful: 6. Use the whistle appropriately. The whistle is designed to signal the play is over by rule and/or to get another official’s attention. It is not to be used to replace your voice or to break up players after a play. Nothing is more irritating than an official who continuously blows the whistle when breaking up players.


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