CSC 2018 Fall Recreational Soccer Registration
(Registration Button Below)
CSC is looking forward to another rewarding season and we would like to thank all the volunteer coaches for their hard work and dedication to our Rec Program. Their hard work makes our program a resounding success and an asset to our community. It also allows new programs the opportunity to offer more to the membership.
For any questions about our rec program please contact Jay Wilson at firstname.lastname@example.org or at (619) 405-0177
Rene Miramontes, Director of Coaching for the Crusaders Soccer Club invites all soccer players –
“Crusaders Soccer Club Fall Soccer is a great program for all recreational players and their families who want to continue playing soccer. The program will be based on the Athlete Centered Approach, which provides the opportunity for players to develop their love for the game in a safe atmosphere of skill enhancement and FUN. Our fall soccer program is a perfect way to spend a great Saturday enjoying soccer and the wonderful weather San Diego has to offer. Come join us!”
The registration fee is based on the year the child was born; the year the child was born counts as one year.
Cost for Micro players born in 2014 and born by August 15, 2015 is $135*
Cost for players born in 2001 through 2013 is $165*
Registration for the CSC Fall Soccer Program will end July 15, 2018
There will be a $20 late registration fee beginning July 16.
If you do not have an account to register your child, you will be prompted to create one. If you have a returning player, and you are unsure of your user name/password please call 1-800-808-7195.
There is a spot on the Registration Form where you can enter your buddy/coach request. If you would like to have your child play up an age bracket, please put this request in the buddy request section.
Coaches: When registering please check the box that you are going to coach as you go through the process. When you reach the last step, before you pay, please put a check in the box so that you receive the $50.00 discount for one children on each team you are coaching.
Registration includes a uniform consisting of a jersey, shorts and socks.
There will be NO REFUNDS beginning July 1, 2018, and ½ REFUNDS through June 30, 2018.
Games will begin on Saturday September 8, 2018 and we will play until Saturday November 17, 2018
Practices are on selected Navajo area parks and Pershing Middle School fields. Practice times and days are up to the coach.
For more fall recreational soccer information, contact: Jay Wilson: email@example.com or at (619) 405-0177
PLAYER AGE MATRIX
|PLAYER AGE AS OF DEC. 31, 2017||BIRTH YEAR||COST|
|MICRO 3 YEAR OLDS||2015 (Born Aug 1, 2015 - Aug. 15, 2015)||$135+|
|MICRO 4 YEAR OLDS||2014||$135+|
|5 YEAR OLDS||2013||$165|
|6 YEAR OLDS||2012||$165|
|7 YEAR OLDS||2011||$165|
|8 YEAR OLDS||2010||$165|
|9 YEAR OLDS||2009||$165|
|10 YEAR OLDS||2008||$165|
|11 YEAR OLDS||2007||$165|
|12 YEAR OLDS||2006||$165|
|13 YEAR OLDS||2005||$165|
|14 YEAR OLDS||2004||$165|
|15 YEAR OLDS||2003||$165|
|16 YEAR OLDS||2002||$165|
|17 YEAR OLDS||2001||$165|
To register please click on the registration button below:
The CSC Spring Soccer Program is our main Recreational soccer program. Signups start in December and continue into January 2019 (come early to avoid long lines). The season is eleven weeks long. All of our coaches are volunteers and we are always looking for more volunteers to help with the kids. Coaching classes are available.
All games are played in the San Carlos, Allied Gardens, Del Cerro area.
**Spring recreational soccer information will be up in December 2018**
For more Spring recreational soccer information, contact:
Jay Wilson: firstname.lastname@example.org or at (619) 405-0177
Find out more about how to become a referee here
THE 25 MOST IMPORTANT THINGS TO KNOW ABOUT OFFICIATING
The task was simple enough: Come up with the 25 most important things to know about officiating. We started with a brainstorming session that resulted in a list of more than 200 items. After combining the ones that were similar and deleting the ones that were specific only to a particular sport, we were left with about 150.
Now, after dozens of meetings, arguments and votes, we narrowed the list down to the essence. The following statements, tips and advice, presented in no particular order, are a referee’ most important things to know about officiating and should serve as the foundation for any official’s career.
FOR ALL BUT A FEW OF US, OFFICIATING IS AN AVOCATION, NOT OUR PROFESSION
Recognizing that will help keep your life in better balance. It takes time, hard work and study to become a successful official. But an official must not put officiating ahead of what’s really important: family and work. Devote more time and energy to your family and your job than you do to officiating.
NINETY PERCENT OF OFFICIATING IS BEING A “PEOPLE PERSON”
Know how to handle people. Remember that listening is an important skill. If you’re asked a question, answer it. Treat everyone on the field or court with the same respect you demand from them.
OFFICIATING IS SELDOM FAIR
Regardless of how much talent you possess and how hard you work, you won’t always work the big games or move up the officiating ladder. Officiating is one avocation in which sometimes it is less a matter of what you know than who you know. There is no use obsessing about things you can’t control. No matter what level you work, you will often be criticized even though you are 100 percent correct. That isn’t fair, but it’s another facet of the job you must accept.
KEEP PLAYER SAFETY NUMBER ONE
The rules not only empower but also require officials to penalize rough play. Even if a potentially dangerous situation is not specifically covered in the rules, an official is obligated to make what correction is necessary to ensure player safety. That entails everything from the weather to the playing surface to the conduct of participants. In this overly litigious age, erring on the side of safety is not only the morally correct course but the one that will help keep the official out of court as well.
DON’T MAKE EXCUSES
Even if you have the best possible excuse for making a mistake, the error won’t be corrected because you have an alibi. Instead of wasting time and mental energy coming up with an excuse, your first course should be doing whatever the rules allow you to do to rectify the situation. Next you should learn from the mistake so you don’t make it, or have to come up with another excuse, again.
YOU HAVE AN OBLIGATION TO HOLD YOURSELF TO A HIGHER-THAN- NORMAL ETHICAL STANDARD
How you comport yourself away from the game is as important as how you act during the game. Poor decisions or bad behavior in everyday life can eradicate all of the good will and good impressions you earn when you’re officiating. Remember that integrity is defined by how you act when you think nobody is watching.
EXPECT CRITICISM AND LEARN HOW TO HANDLE IT
Most comments from spectators, players and coaches should go in one ear and out the other. Granted, that’s easier said than done. But turning a deaf ear to such criticism is crucial to maintaining focus and keeping a positive attitude. Constructive criticism from supvisors, assignors and veteran officials should be sought. If you solicit comments after working with a respected veteran, be prepared for what you might get. It’s possible you?ll find out you’re not as good as you think you are.
OFFICIATING BUILDS SKILLS FOR A LIFETIME
The qualities that make a great official are also the qualities that make a person a good employee, spouse, parent and friend. Teamwork, loyalty, sacrifice, study, decision-making, fair-mindedness, accountability and honesty are just a few of the positive skills and qualities that can be learned, developed and implemented through officiating.
NEVER LET YOUR SIGNALS CONVEY YOUR EMOTIONS
Too many officials view fouls or rules infractions as personal affronts. Instead of acting dispassionately, they allow their body language or voice to convey that displeasure. Your facial expression and voice should not suggest you’re happy or unhappy to be enforcing a penalty.
UNDERSTAND THE INTENT OF THE RULES, NOT JUST THE RULE
Knowing why a rule is needed will help you enforce it. In some cases, the intent is obvious (e.g., player safety). In other instances, a rule is intended to ensure that neither team nor athlete is placed at an unfair disadvantage. For example, the infield fly rule in baseball and softball is designed to prevent the defense from achieving an undeserved double play. Ineligible receivers in football are prohibited from going downfield on pass plays so the defense isn’t confused into thinking the player needs to be covered.
IF YOU’RE GOING TO BLOW THE WHISTLE, BLOW IT HARD
In almost every situation in virtually every sport, the rules dictate that an official’s whistle causes play to cease. Since that is the case, you might as well blow it hard. The concept holds true for non-whistle sports, make sure everyone knows it when you call time. A strong blast of the whistle conveys the message that you’re sure play should be stopped. A weak toot casts doubt about your confidence and judgment.
UNDERSTAND THAT YOU WILL MAKE MISTAKES
Sometimes they are dreadful mistakes, but we must accept them as an environmental hazard in an avocation that calls for us to make a multitude of split-second decisions under very stressful conditions. To expect perfection is too heavy a burden for any person to carry and ultimately will take the joy out of officiating for even the best official.
DON’T CRITICIZE OTHER OFFICIALS
Under no circumstances should an official point out a peer’s inadequacies or offer a negative opinion about another official to a coach or player. Let your work and the work of others speak for itself. If an official you’ve worked with or observed asks for a critique, be honest but supportive. If your opinion is not sought, don’t offer it
No matter the level, dress the part; act the part. In officiating, a book is judged by its cover. Soiled, aged, discolored, ill-fitting and wrinkled uniforms and accessories cast a negative impression before a pitch is thrown or the ball is put into play. Your appearance before and after the game is also important. No, you don’t have to wear a tuxedo en route to a game, but it is a good idea to dress a bit better than most people might expect.KNOW YOUR ROLE
You are part of a bigger package, don’t showboat. When you need to sell a call, it’s OK to give an emphatic signal. But actions designed to draw attention away from the players and onto officials are unprofessional and unacceptable. Use the standard mechanics and signals for the level of play at which you?re working.
Plan for the unexpected. Don’t anticipate the call, anticipate the play. That sounds like a contradiction, but it’s not. If you can “feel” what’s coming and adjust your position or your visual focus to the right area, you’ll see the play better and you’ll have a much better opportunity to make the correct call. Good umpires know when to expect a squeeze play. Top basketball referees recognize the times a team is going to apply full-court pressure or change its defense. Football officials know when to expect a deep pass or a quarterback sneak. In soccer, you know when a team will play kick-and-run and when teams will attack the defense methodically. All of those things help you anticipate the play, not the call.
CONTINUING STUDY IS A REQUIREMENT
How many times have you had to correct a partner who applies an outdated rule? Good officials read the rulebook often. The more often you read it, the more ingrained the rules will be in your mind. That’s especially important if you work multiple levels of the same sport (e.g., high school and college) or multiple sports in the same season (e.g., baseball and softball). Attending camps and clinics allows you to keep up with changes in philosophies and mechanics.
BODY LANGUAGE WILL DO YOU IN QUICKER THAN A LACK OF KNOWLEDGE
Sometimes it’s less a matter of what you say than how you say it. In officiating, body language often speaks louder than words. Even a correct call will cast doubt in the minds of participants if you don’t appear decisive. During dead-ball periods, don’t stand with your arms folded or shoulders slumped, which gives the impression you’re bored or would rather be anywhere else. Coaches, players and fans will say plenty during most games. Much is designed to do no more than vent frustration. Understanding which comments or questions merit a response is a key to success in officiating. Yelling in kind can turn a small brush fire into a four-alarm conflagration. More often than not, the “right” response will not be verbal. You might nod your head slightly, smile momentarily, glance at whoever said something, hold eye contact for a moment or two, shake your head or hold up a stop sign. Each alternative communication has a particular meaning; learn to use them wisely.
YOU DON’T CARE WHO WINS
One of the many sports myths accepted as fact is that the officials are predisposed to favor the home team. But an official should never use calls to favor either team for any reason. Impartiality is the foundation on which the officiating house is built. Officials must be blind to factors that have nothing to do with the game, including who wins or loses.
YOU MUST HAVE A REVERENCE FOR THE RULES
Before you can understand the spirit behind the rules, you must have an appreciation for them. That doesn’t necessarily mean knowing them verbatim. More important is under-standing how vital it is to properly apply the rules. The avocation suffers when officials ignore or misapply the rules.
ALWAYS HAVE A PREGAME MEETING
Just as athletes must warm up before competing, officials must prepare them-selves for the job ahead. Even if you work with the same partner or crew day after day, a pregame meeting provides valuable reminders about how certain situations will be handled. Involving every crew member or varying the routine helps prevent monotony.
DON’T CARRY OVER FEELINGS TO THE NEXT GAME
It is crucial to treat each game as a new experience. If you work a game involving a player or coach you’ve had to penalize or eject, your demeanor and actions must convey the feeling that you’ve forgotten about it, even if they haven’t. Even the appearance of punishing a coach or player for something that happened in the past will taint your reputation and perhaps ruin your career.
REMEMBER WHERE YOU CAME FROM
If you’ve achieved your goal, it’s easy to forget what helped you reach that pinnacle. Few officials make it on their own. More than likely there was a mentor, an assignor or a local association that gave you the boost you needed. You can repay that kindness by helping another budding official. You may impress some people by bragging about your success, but more than likely you will come across as a pompous blowhard.
YOU REFEREE WHO YOU ARE
Your officiating personality is driven by your everyday personality. That’s not necessarily a bad thing. But remember that extremes are often detrimental in officiating. For example, if your job involves supervising people, remember that you can’t treat fellow officials, players and coaches the same as you do your employees. If you’re in sales, you may have to tone down your personality on the field or court.
CARRY OUT YOUR RESPONSIBILITIES IN A WAY THAT BRINGS CREDIBILITY TO THE OFFICIATING PROFESSION
Remember the saying that the best officiated game is one in which no one knows who officiated? It’s bunk. Competent, professional and impartial officials deserve acclaim, especially from other officials. Think how the public’s perceptions of officials would improve if every official remembered that they represent the entire profession every time they work a game.