Even though the adoption of a video analysis workflow in sports has had an incredible rise the past couple of seasons, many coaches still fear it will end up creating more work for them in the long run.
Two weeks ago, I was in ‘Free Dog’ in Bristol, a remarkable learning environment… no coaches, kids in charge, coaching themselves and one another, providing verbal and visual feedback.
Coaching technology specialist Coach Logic has partnered with Rugby Alberta to support the provincial governing body for Rugby in Alberta as it aspires to raise the sport to the next level.
The second in our series of best reads on a topic from the coaching world is a look into rugby coach’s minds, specifically some of World Rugby’s top coaches.
Maitland Rugby have partnered with Coach Logic to take the Rugby Club forward. Coaches at the Club decided an effective analysis and feedback workflow was a great way to drive the club’s development for the upcoming season.
I want to demonstrate how performance analysis can aid learning at both a player and coach level. These solutions are not complex and will certainly not require a degree to master.
For a team to operate, individuals within that team must behave in certain ways and display certain characteristics. There must be an overarching culture that defines how individuals are expected to perform, however there must also be freedom for individual expression within this framework.
The value of a coaching apprenticeship has benefited many professional coaches and offers great learning opportunities for all aspiring coaches.
As the remarkable sporting year of 2016 draws to a close, we’ve tallied up the most read blogs from our page. (You can read 2015’s list here).
If experience or research hasn’t taught you already, coaching is a complex and problematic profession.
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