There’s no right or wrong way of being an athlete, everyone’s situation is different. These are just some things to think about when deciding what athletic path to take. Learn the in and outs and pros and cons of getting involved in the recruiting process.
When college coaches are interested in a recruit, they often seek out people who know the recruit well for recommendations. Their first stop? You guessed it: High school or club coaches.
Social media is a great platform to show off highlight clips, follow college programs you’re interested in and even send direct messages to coaches.
Fostering an environment that prioritizes learning and growing allows athletes to develop a strong growth mindset, which is key to ongoing improvement.
Continue reading for ways you can help strengthen your athlete's growth mindset.
Like the Lady Justice statue with her blindfold, you want to make a clear and impartial college decision based on the long-term investment in education.
Consulting can be an efficient way of gaining ideas and support without bogging down the decision-making process.
If they’re not going to the gym and lifting, and seeking more, and training on their own it’s not going to likely happen, and that’s okay.
A study of collegiate basketball players showed that by extending their sleep time they not only significantly improved speed but also the accuracy of their free throws and three-point buckets
Don't show clips/repetitions from September of your high school season, as this is too old. Film the last matches of high school, or better yet, film the first few club volleyball practices or scrimmages.
Besides following the team and the head coach, search for current athletes and strength and conditioning coaches.
What all of the many different color shirts tells you is that it’s now more important than ever to know exactly how a coach plans to bring you on board and why, and what that means to your eligibility.
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Use the SportsEngine forum to ask other administrators questions about how they run their club.