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Football Federation Australia Level One Futsal Coaching Course Scott Gilligan National Men’s Futsal Coach FIFA Futsal Coach Instructor.

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Presentation on theme: "Football Federation Australia Level One Futsal Coaching Course Scott Gilligan National Men’s Futsal Coach FIFA Futsal Coach Instructor."— Presentation transcript:

1 Football Federation Australia Level One Futsal Coaching Course Scott Gilligan National Men’s Futsal Coach FIFA Futsal Coach Instructor

2 The Australian Coaching Council The ACC and the NCAS – a brief history The ACC was established in 1978 as a national organisation representing sports and the commonwealth and state governments. It is responsible for co-ordinating the National Development of Coaching. They, in turn, co- ordinate the National Coaching Accreditation Scheme with its primary objectives being: The establishment of a national education and accreditation scheme for all coaches in all sports. The provision of opportunities for all coaches to undertake some form of training in sports coaching. The Australian Sports Commission funds the ACC.

3 The National Coaching Accreditation Scheme The ACC and the NCAS – a brief history The National Coaching Accreditation Scheme offers a development program for coaches with courses at four levels. Coaches involved in the scheme gain increased status and improve coaching skills resulting in long term benefits for coaches, their athletes and their national sporting associations. Currently Futsal has Level 0 (non certificate), Level 1 and Level 2 courses. Since Football Federation Australia’s inclusion into the Asian Football Confederation (AFC) extended Futsal courses have been developed.

4 The Coach Why have you decided to coach? I decided to coach because I fell in love with Futsal. It was a new sport and I was very good at it. Over time my experiences gained from International exposure prompted me to give back to the sport I loved. The best way, I thought, to increase popularity in Futsal was to show people what I had learned and they too would fall in love with the sport.

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6 The Coach Why do athletes take part in sport? Fun Achievement Friendship To learn A sense of belonging Recognition

7 The Coach What do people expect from you as a coach? ParentsRefereesPlayers SafetyDisciplineKnowledge FunFair playDemonstrate Child mindingRulesFun SuccessOrganisationFairness CommunicationCommunication Communication

8 The Coach Name different roles a coach may need to adopt? TeacherTrainerMotivator OrganiserScientistStudent Fund raiserPlannerPsychologist NutritionistFriendFirst Aid Officer Advisor and CounselorDisciplinarian Public Relations OfficerRole Model

9 The Coach Name some skills a coach should possess? Demonstrate Observe Communicate Organise Knowledge Show Understanding Analyse Improve Performance

10 The Coach Develop your own philosophy to coaching. Consider why you are there Consider what you think coaching is all about Draw on past experiences as a player Consider previous coaches you have had Determine what you hope to gain and achieve

11 The Coach Coaches Code of Ethics Respect the rights, dignity and worth of every human being Ensure the athlete’s time spent with you is a positive experience Treat each athlete as an individual Be fair, considerate and honest with athletes Be professional and accept responsibility for your actions Make a commitment to providing a quality service for your athletes Operate within the rules and the spirit of the game Any physical contact with athletes should be: Appropriate to the situation Necessary for the athlete’s skill development Refrain from any form of personal abuse toward your athletes Refrain from any form of harassment toward your athletes Provide a safe environment for training and competition Show concern and caution toward sick and injured athletes Be a positive role model for your sport and athletes

12 Five Different Coaching Styles Discuss within your group and then present your interpretations in role play. The Authoritarian Coach The Business-Like Coach The Nice Guy Coach The Intense Coach The Easy Going Coach

13 Five Different Coaching Styles The Authoritarian Coach Very strict They punish frequently and while there is good team spirit when their team is winning, dissension can occur when losing They have the personality to handle being “hated” in order to have respect

14 Five Different Coaching Styles The Business-Like Coach Not very people oriented They are keen on seeing the job done Expect 100% effort at all times

15 Five Different Coaching Styles The Nice Guy Coach Athletes sometimes take advantage of this coach’s personable co-operative nature They get on well with athletes of similar temperament who are likely to already be self disciplined

16 Five Different Coaching Styles The Intense Coach Can easily transmit anxiety through their “uptight” attitude They are usually focused on the quality of performance and results

17 Five Different Coaching Styles The Easy Going Coach One who is casual or submissive Gives the impression of not being serious

18 Planning What are the three phases of a yearly plan? Transition phase (Off season) Prepatory phase (Pre season) Competitive phase (In season)

19 Planning What should be considered when planning a training session? Athlete’s skill level Facilities available Equipment Attendance Transport Staff

20 Planning What are the main elements of a training session? Pre practice briefing The coach explains the goals of the session Introductory activities Physical warm up and skills warm up Skill development New skills are explained, demonstrated and practiced Skill development through games Apply the skills taught into game situations Conditioning Should occur after skill practice where working towards exhaustion will not affect the skill practice Evaluation Includes warm down and review

21 Planning What makes you an effective time manager? Plan every day and every practice session Concentrate on achievable goals Be unperturbed by the unexpected

22 Physical Conditioning for Futsal Identify the major components of fitness Strength The ability of the body or its segments to apply force against resistance Power Is the rate of performing work. Also known as explosive strength Speed The maximum velocity of muscle contraction in the movement of body segments or accelerating or running Endurance The maximum work muscles can perform in repeated contractions Flexibility The range of movement in or around the joints or a series of joints

23 Physical Conditioning for Futsal List the Principles of Training Progression Easy to difficult Overload Greater than previous demands Specificity To your sport Variation Variety helps to maintain athlete interest Individual differences Individually designed Adaptation Develop programs within athlete’s reach Reversibility Cease or reduce training loads

24 Physical Conditioning for Futsal List the examples of Endurance Training Continuous Activity covering long distances or times using total body movement Fartlek Continuous training with efforts of varying intensity and duration Interval Refinement of fartlek where speed and recovery are consistent Tempo Repeated repetitions of up to 70% of maximum speed with short walk or jog recoveries

25 Physical Conditioning for Futsal What is the difference between bounding and plyometrics? Bounding Involves propelling the athlete’s body weight and are extremely valuable for improving leg power Plyometrics Involves propelling the athlete’s body weight as well as extra weight or resistance

26 Physical Conditioning for Futsal Name the three fundamental types of stretching? Static Athletes adopt a position of near maximum stretch and holding for a period of seconds Dynamic flexibility Allows a limb to be taken through an increased range of motion PNF (Proprioceptive Neuromuscular Facilitation) Athletes adopt a position of maximum stretch and then submaxilly contracting the stretched muscle

27 Communication List some forms of non-verbal communication Gestures Facial expressions Body language Touch Voice characteristics

28 Communication What makes you a “good listener”? Listen attentively Repeat what was said Seek clarification Don’t interrupt Avoid emotional responses Search for the meaning

29 Communication What is “bridging”? Little inputs of recognition like nodding the head and confirming “yes” or “ok” What is “paraphrasing”? Recounting what you have heard to confirm you have understood

30 Skill Teaching and Discipline Name the three stages of learning and explain? Cognitive or early stage The athlete will attempt to get an idea of the skill to be learnt Associative or intermediate stage The athlete begins to get a feel of the movement and the skill becomes more fluent as the timing of the skill improves Autonomous or final stage The skill movement becomes automatic

31 Skill Teaching and Discipline What is “shaping” and “chaining”? Shaping Involves breaking a skill down into a simplified skill and initially only learning that simplified skill. The missing parts are added later. Chaining A skill is broken down into parts. Each part of the skill is taught and practiced as would the whole skill. Parts are added in order. One facet at a time is taught.

32 Skill Teaching and Discipline Prepare and demonstrate the teaching of a skill During the sports specific sessions you will be asked to prepare and demonstrate the teaching of a skill What factors contribute to disruptive behaviour? Coaches talking too much Continuous activities for long periods Players waiting too long between turns Boring activities that do not provide sufficient challenge to the athletes Activities which are too advanced for the athletes to handle

33 Coaching Specific Groups What considerations should be taken into account when coaching – Teams Children Females Veterans Athletes with Disabilities

34 What are the two coaching styles for team sports? System type coach These coaches use the same system of play season after season Flexibility type coach These coaches will change their system from season to season adapting almost exclusively to the talents of the available players Coaching Specific Groups

35 What are the physical and physiological differences between men and women? PhysicalPhysiological HeightBlood volume PelvisHaemoglobin ArmsHeart size ShouldersCardiac output Body fatVentilation FlexibilityMaximal oxygen uptake

36 Coaching Specific Groups What two factors need additional consideration for females in nutrition? Iron Due to menstrual blood loss women have twice the iron requirements of men. Calcium Critical for the development and maintenance of strong bones.

37 Coaching Specific Groups What are the physical and physiological differences for veterans? PhysicalPhysiological HeartReduced cardiovascular performance Blood vesselsFlexibility of muscles, ligaments and tendons LungsBones more brittle Aerobic eventsMuscle power and strength Nervous system Vision Basal metabolism

38 Athletes with Disabilities There are four categories. They are – Sensory Deaf and Hearing Impaired Blind and Visually Impaired Intellectual Physical Amputees, Wheelchair and Cerebral Palsy Health Related Diabetes, epilepsy, asthma and heart disease

39 Sports Safety for Futsal List the three essential requirements of any training session Warm Up General activity before stretching Stretching Without stretching muscles may lose their flexibility Warm Down Prevents pooling of blood in the limbs

40 Sports Safety for Futsal List the seven rules to follow when stretching Warm up prior to stretching Stretch before and after exercise Stretch alternate muscle groups Stretch gently and slowly Never bounce or stretch rapidly Stretch to the point of tension or discomfit, never pain Do not hold your breath when stretching

41 Sports Safety for Futsal What is the “DRABC” of First Aid? D – remove dangers R – response A – airway B – breathing C - circulation What is the “STOP” procedure? S – stop T – talk O – observe P – prevent further injury What is the “RICER” regime? R – rest the athlete I – ice applied to the injury C – compression applied to the injury area E – Elevate the injured area R – refer and record

42 Sports Safety for Futsal What are the four main categories of injuries? Life Threatening Injuries Head, neck and abdominal injuries Serious Injuries Head and facial injuries, broken bones, soft tissue injuries Less Serious Injuries Soft tissue injuries, bruises, cuts, blisters, cramps, stitches, bleeding nose, winded player Overuse Injuries Shin soreness, knee, heel, shoulder and elbow pain

43 Nutrition, Fluid Replacement and Drugs What should an athlete eat more of? Pasta Bread Cereals Rice Fruits Vegetables What should an athlete eat less of? Margarine or butter Cream Oils Fried foods Salt

44 Nutrition, Fluid Replacement and Drugs Name the features of your athletes pre-game meal Should comprise of complex carbohydrates and fruits Should be eaten at least 3 hours before the event It is better to eat too little than too much A sandwich can be eaten up to half an hour before the event to help settle the stomach Plenty of water What should they avoid? Fatty or greasy foods Proteins Gas forming foods Alcohol Sweets

45 Nutrition, Fluid Replacement and Drugs What advice should you give your athletes about using drugs? Unless anti inflammatory or other prescribed drugs – do not use them Avoid excessive use of alcohol Discourage smoking

46 A Coach’s Legal Responsibilities Provide a safe environment Activities must be adequately planned Athletes must be evaluated for injury and incapacity Young athletes should not be mismatched Safe and proper equipment should be provided Athletes must be warned of the inherent risks of the sport Activities must be closely supervised Coaches should know first aid Develop clear, written rules for training and general conduct Coaches should keep adequate records

47 Questions?

48 Thank you for your kind attention


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