Just because one coacheskids, it doesn't guarantee much anymore. Back in the day, coaches seem to have had trust in the beginning, until they did something to lose it. Now, coachesmust earn the trust of players and parents because of the current youth sports culture. Too many negative coaching stories, detrimental playing experiencesfor kids and unruly parents have created a different environment than years ago. Additionally, the big money business that youth sports are now,have lead to people speaking their minds more, which have brought on manyof the unfortunatealtercations. With that in mind, coaches have to work on earning the trust of players and their parents. In this weekly coaching tips for print edition, here are ways that coaches can earn trust, respect and ultimately, admiration.
Jack Perconte has dedicated his post-major league baseball career to helping youth. He has taught baseball and softball for the past 27 years.His playing, coaching and parenting storiescreate betterexperiences forathletes andparents.Jack has writtenover a thousand articles on coaching baseball and youth sports.Jack is the author of "The Making of a Hitter" now $5 and "Raising an Athlete." His third book "Creating a Season to Remember" is now available. Jack is a featured writer for Baseball the Magazine. You can also findJack Perconte on YouTube withover 120 fun and innovative baseball instructional videos.
After playing major league baseball, Jack Perconte has taught baseball and softball since 1988 and offered valuable coaching training too. He has helped numerous youth players reach their potential, as well as having helped parents and coaches navigate their way through the challenging world of youth sports. Jack is one of the leading authorities in the areas of youth baseball training and coaching training advice.All Jack Perconte articles are used with copyright permission.
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