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Lecanto High Schools NCAA Eligibility Workshop Feb. 2, 2010 Mrs. Newman, presenter.

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Presentation on theme: "Lecanto High Schools NCAA Eligibility Workshop Feb. 2, 2010 Mrs. Newman, presenter."— Presentation transcript:

1 Lecanto High Schools NCAA Eligibility Workshop Feb. 2, 2010 Mrs. Newman, presenter

2 Registering with the Eligibility Center At the beginning of the student-athletes junior year: Log on to Select the New Account button at the top right of the screen or the cell phone on the left side of the screen. Complete the registration.

3 Registration Check List A list of items that you may want to have prepared prior to beginning your registration with the NCAA Eligibility Center are in the next column. Allow at least 15 minutes to one hour to register completely. If you need to exit and come back at a later time, you can save and exit once your account has been created. Valid address Basic personal information Basic Education History Additional Coursework Sports Participation History Payment *see check list handout for details

4 Recruiting Before a Division I or II college or university may invite you on an official visit, you must: Register with the Eligibility Center Provide them with a copy of your high school transcript and SAT or ACT score(s). *refer to chart handout for official times No official visit can occur until after July 1 of the Junior year. There are specific signing windows for all sports at the DI and DII levels. Verbals = Nothing Solid! DIII and NAIA schools do not use the NCAA process – see individual schools for that information.

5 National Signing Dates 2010 Sport Initial Final Signing Signing Date Date Basketball & All other sports Nov. 11, 2009 Nov. 18, 2009 Not listed (early period) Football (midyear JC transfer) Dec. 16, 2009 Jan. 15, 2010 Football (regular period) Feb. 3, 2010 April 1, 2010 Field Hockey, Soccer, Track & Feb. 3, 2010 Aug. 1, 2010 Field, Cross Country Basketball (regular period) April 14, 2010 May 19, 2010 All other sports not listed April 14, 2010 Aug. 1, 2010 (regular period)

6 Steps Juniors Must Take to Participate in NCAA Division I or II Athletics: At the beginning of your junior year, log on to the Eligibility Center Web site at and register.www.eligibilitycenter.org Complete the registration process truthfully. Register to take the ACT, SAT or both and use the Eligibility Center code 9999 as a score recipient. Double check to make sure that you are taking courses that match your high schools NCAA List of Approved Core Courses. Request that your high school guidance counselor send an official transcript to the Eligibility Center after completing your junior year. (The Eligibility Center does NOT accept faxed transcripts.) Prior to registration for your senior year, check with your guidance counselor and the Eligibility Center to determine the number of core courses that need to be completed your senior year.

7 You may take the SAT and/or ACT as often as you feel necessary. The Eligibility Center will use the best scores from each section of the SAT or ACT to determine your best cumulative score. Continue to take core courses. Check to make sure that you are taking courses that match your high schools NCAA List of Approved Core Courses. Review your amateurism questionnaire responses and request final amateurism certification beginning April 1 (for fall enrollees) or October 1 (for spring enrollees). Steps Seniors Must Take to Participate in NCAA Division I or II Athletics:

8 Continue to earn the best grades possible. Graduate on time (in eight academic semesters). If you fall behind, use summer school sessions prior to graduation to catch up. After graduation, ask your high school guidance counselor to send your final transcript to the Eligibility Center with proof of graduation.

9 Definition of a Core Course A course that qualifies for high school graduation in one or more of the following: English, mathematics, natural or physical science, social science, foreign language or non-doctrinal religion or philosophy; Is considered four-year college preparatory; Is taught at or above the high school's regular academic level; For mathematics courses, is at the level of Algebra I or a higher level mathematics course; and Is taught by a qualified instructor as defined by the appropriate academic authority.

10 Core-Course Completion On Time From the time you enter the ninth grade, you have four (4) years or eight (8) semesters to complete the 16 core-course requirement. If you fail to complete high school "on time" in eight semesters, core courses taken after the eighth semester will not be counted toward your NCAA academic-eligibility requirements. On time" also means that if your high school graduation takes place June 1, you must graduate June 1.If you do not graduate June 1 with the rest of your high school class, you have not completed your requirements "on time."

11 Core-Course Requirements Division I 16 Core Courses 4 years English 3 years math (Algebra I or higher) 2 years natural/physical science (1 year of lab if offered by high school) 1 year additional English, math or natural/physical science 2 years social science 4 years additional courses (from any area above, foreign language or non- doctrinal religion/philosophy) Division II 14 Core Courses 3 years English 2 years math (Algebra I or higher) 2 years natural/physical science ( 1 year of lab if offered by high school) 2 years additional English, math or natural/physical science 3 years 2013 and after 2 years social science 3 years additional courses (from any area above, foreign language or non- doctrinal religion/philosophy) 4 years 2013 and after

12 Taking the ACT and/or SAT Be sure to enter the 9999 code when registering for the ACT or SAT. This requests for your official test scores to be sent directly to the Eligibility Center. Test scores on high school transcripts will not be used.

13 Your Best Test Scores Will Be Used to Certify You TEST SCORES Math Verbal Total SAT (10/09) SAT (12/09) Scores Used

14 Initial-Eligibility Overview: Amateurism The Eligibility Center encourages student- athletes to update their athletics participation information often, especially if they participate in events outside of the normal high school season. Student-athletes meet with the AD / coaches / Guidance Counselor often, to make sure that they are protecting their amateurism and are also meeting their core-course requirements. Stay college eligible –always ask before you act!

15 ALWAYS ASK BEFORE YOU ACT! Amateurism Red Flags Ask questions before: Signing a contract with a professional team. Receiving money for participating in athletics. Receiving prize money above actual and necessary expenses. Playing with professional athletes. Trying out, practicing or competing with a professional team. Receiving benefits from an agent or prospective agent. Agreeing to be represented by an agent. Participating in organized competition after your first opportunity to enroll in college.

16 NCAA Division I Requirements In order to practice, compete and receive institutional financial aid as a freshman, you must: Graduate from high school; Complete 16 core courses in the required subject areas; Earn a minimum required GPA in those 16 core courses; and Earn a combined SAT or ACT sum score that matches the core-course GPA (refer to the sliding scale in the NCAAs Guide for the College-Bound Student-Athlete). *handout

17 NCAA Division II Requirements In order to practice, compete and receive institutional financial aid as a freshman, you must: Graduate from high school; Complete 14 core courses in the required subject areas; Earn at least a 2.0 GPA in those 14 core courses; Earn a combined SAT score of at least 820 (critical reading and math) or an ACT sum score of at least 68. There is no sliding scale for Division II. * Beginning August 1, 2013, if you plan to attend an NCAA Division II institution, you will be required to complete 16 core courses.

18 Example Division I / Division II Schools 1. Univ. of Calif. Berkley 2. Univ. of Calif. Santa Barbara 3. Long Beach State Univ. 4. George Washington Univ. 5. Univ. of Central Florida 6. Florida Atlantic Univ. 7. Florida International Univ. 8. Florida State Univ. 9. University of Hawaii, Manoa 10. Loyola University (Ill.) 11. Purdue 12. University of Kansas 13. Kansas State University 14. Louisiana Tech Univ. 15. Tulane 1. Calif. State Univ., Los Angeles 2. Univ. of Calif., San Diego 3. Sonoma State Univ. 4. Western State College of Colorado 5. University of the District of Columbia 6. Barry University 7. Eckerd College 8. Flagler College 9. Florida Gulf Coast University 10. Florida Southern College 11. Lynn University 12. Nova Southeastern University 13. Saint Leo University 14. Morehouse College 15. University of Hawaii, Hilo

19 Financial Aid There are no four-year athletics scholarships. All athletics scholarships awarded by NCAA institutions are limited to one year and are renewable each academic year and may be reduced or withdrawn. Athletics scholarships may be renewed each academic year for a maximum of five years within a six-year period of continuous college attendance. Athletics scholarships are awarded in a variety of amounts, ranging from full scholarships (including tuition, fees, room, board, and books) to partial scholarships (e.g., books only).

20 NCAA Division III Requirements Division III institutions do not require registration with the Eligibility Center. Contact your Division III college or university regarding its admission standards, financial aid, practice and competition.

21 NAIA Requirements: (smaller schools) Nearly 300 NAIA member schools that offer student athletes: Fewer recruiting restrictions with greater opportunity for contact between prospective students & college recruiters Maximum opportunities to participate Flexibility to transfer without missing a season of eligibility A focus on education & character development NAIA eligibility Center will begin in the fall of 2010

22 Division III / NAIA Sample Schools 1. University of the Ozarks 2. Univ. of Calif., Santa Cruz 3. Whittier College 4. U.S. Coast Guard Academy 5. Wesleyan Univ. (Conn.) 6. Elmhurst College 7. Lake Forest College 8. Thomas More College 9. Wellesley College 10. Johns Hopkins Univ. 11. St. Olaf College 12. Brooklyn College 13. Buffalo State College 14. New York University 15. Vassar College 16. Carnegie Mellon Univ 17. East Texas Baptist Univ. 18. Univ. Of Wisconsin, EauClaire 1. Auburn Univ. 2. Talladega College 3. Embry-Riddle 4. Fresno Pacific Univ. 5. Calif. State University, San Marcos 6. Embry-Riddle Aeronautical 7. St. Thomas University 8. Trinity International Univ. 9. Grace College 10. Indiana Univ., S. Bend 11. Waldorf College 12. William Penn Univ. 13. Bethany College 14. Haskell Indian Nations Univ. 15. Loyola Univ., New Orleans 16. Columbia College 17. Missouri Baptist Univ. 18. State Univ. Of NY at Canton

23 Review & Questions For DI & DII schools, eligibility begins with registering at: Download the College-Bound Student-Athlete booklet for all the information

24 Handouts Powerpoint Roadmap Brochure Division I & II worksheets NCAA Freshman- Eligibility Standards Quick Reference Sheet Registration Checklist Summary Chart of Recruiting Rules for Each Sport-DI, II, III


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