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COERVER COACHING NORTHWEST Boro Soccer
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Sportsmethod Northwest LLC 2011, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED No part of this book may be reproduced or transmitted in any form by. any means electronic or mechanical including photocopying and recording or by any information. storage and retrieval system except as may be expressly permitted in writing from the publisher. Requests for permission should be addressed to Coerver Coaching NW Attn TR Stoneback. 13007 4th Ave So Seattle WA 98168, The word Coerver and the Coerver Coaching logo are registered trademarks of Sportsmethod. Ltd and Sportsmethod Asia Ltd,Printed in the United States. TR Stoneback Alfred Galustian Charlie Cooke,Coerver Coaching NW. 13007 4th Ave So,Seattle WA 98168,206 243 3984,www coervercoachingnw com.
info coervercoachingnw com,Introduction,Philosophy 2. Pyramid of Player Development 3,Pyramid of Moves 4. Section One,Warm Up Dynamic Stretching 7,Section Two. Practice Planner 9,Section Three,Ball Mastery and Fast Footwork 11. Section Four,Junior Academy Sample 12,Section Five.
5 S Coerver Pathway 20,General Advice for Coaches and Players 37. It s a pleasure for me to write this foreword for my good friends Alfred Galustian and Charlie Cooke. whose work I admire greatly, Alfred and Charlie have dedicated their coaching careers to devising skill training programmes for youth. coaches and players around the world, Teaching skills should in my opinion be the foundation of all soccer coaching especially at the young. formative years I feel the Coerver Coaching Programme is the ideal way to do this. I first studied the Coerver Coaching Programme at The Coerver Coaching Academy in Japan and since. then have been convinced it s the key value for both players and coaches. I especially like their work in 1 v 1 training Any player who has good 1 v 1 skills can often make a differ. ence in a game creating goal chances for himself or his teammates. I wish the Coerver Coaching Programme had been available when I was a player. J rgen Klinsmann,German World Cup Champion,Coerver Coaching Philosophy. The single most important aspect of soccer training for the young player is FUN If the session is not enjoyable. then the coach will struggle to keep the attention span of his her charges If the players enjoy what they are do. ing they will be fully committed to it and therefore reap the benefits The number 1 goal of our training over the. course of one of our programs is to introduce the players to the necessary skills of soccer We aim to do this. through a series of challenges and games that will disguise the repetitions needed to acquire SKILL. If technique is how a player physically performs a task then skill is the application of that technique to a real life. or competitive situation Coerver training is structured to first address the proper techniques needed to dribble. pass and receive a ball The players will then be asked to employ these techniques in various challenges The. challenges will be very basic to start and then become progressively more difficult and game like as the players. comfort level and confidence with the ball rises, Our ultimate goal is to help the kids become creative confident players who can handle a soccer ball Players.
who can attack 1v1 pass accurately over increasingly longer distances and receive any ball played in their direc. tion The game is undoubtedly more enjoyable to play if the participants are at ease with the ball This skill devel. opment is a long term process and should be measured in years not days. Once a certain level of technical proficiency has been reached Coerver training adds in the tactical dimension. forcing players to become quick thinking decision makers Vision communication and composure will come. more quickly to players who are not struggling to deal with the ball itself The Coerver Group Attack Defense. module is designed to address the very necessary attributes of how small groups of players combine and interact. on and off the ball, Remember these are young players just beginning a long journey toward the end product described above It. should be the unified goal of all of us involved in their development to foster in them a love of the sport to make. them the future players coaches referees and most importantly FANS of the world s number 1 sport. Coerver Coaching Pyramid of Player Development, The curriculum is based on the premise that team play is mostly a sequence of individual and. small group competitions in different parts of the field therefore our approach to improving. team performance is focused on individual and small group development especially in the for. mative years, Alfred Galustian International Director Coerver Coaching. Coerver Coaching Pyramid of Moves, When broken down moment by moment the game of soccer is largely a series of 1 v 1 Moves In a single profes. sional match you can expect to find over 200 such occurrences While the use of moves is not suitable for all 1 v 1. competitions many opportunities are missed because players don t utilize this important skill As such we be. lieve 1 v 1 moves should be a crucial part of every player s repertoire. Teaching moves however is not a simple matter As well as mastering How to execute a move players must. learn which move to make and When and Where to make it We hope to provide key guidance on these decisions. for coaches teachers and players, The 1 v 1 Moves Pyramid shows our three basic categories of moves Changes of Direction Stops and Starts and.
Changes of direction are used to shield the ball and to. turn into space Feints,Stops and starts create space by using changes of. Stops and Starts, Feints create space to either side of an opponent so. that you can shoot pass or run with the ball,Changes of Direction. Knowing how to make all the moves is only half the battle for a player coach or teacher Unfortunately it s im. possible to categorically say exactly when and where players should use each 1 v 1 skill Each situation on the. field is different In any case the coach can have very little influence during play It is the player who must decide. which move to use often in a split second We will suggest when and where 1 v 1 moves can work and enable. the coach to help prepare players to make the right decisions. While 1 v 1 is only one part of the Coerver Coaching curriculum it is an important topic to us for several reasons. 1 Players with good 1 v 1 skills can often make the difference in a game creating goal scoring chances even. though outnumbered by opponents, 2 1 v 1 drills and games are great ways of improving speed stamina and strength. 3 Players with 1 v 1 skills usually develop an inner confidence Confidence can be the vital factor in players. reaching the highest levels of the game, After many years of experience in teaching this area we believe young players are best taught such skills be.
tween the ages of 7 and 15 At these ages the coordination and fluency needed for good 1 v 1 skills are devel. oped relatively quickly Once these skills have been learned many players are able to use them more spontane. ously in full pressure game situations,The warm up serves FOUR crucial purposes. 1 Gradually Increase Our Players Heart Rates, Muscles require more oxygen during exercise and thus greater blood flow to get it there To pump this blood. around their bodies kids hearts can operate at up to 200 beats per minute during a game or training The heart. will operate at about 70 of its maximum capacity for the majority of a game or training session. 2 Raise Our Players Body Temperatures, Higher body temperature widens capillaries and speeds up glycolysis the body s principal energy production. mechanism meaning our players get both more oxygen to the muscles for aerobic activity and higher levels of. ATP production hence greater energy output during anaerobic activity such as sprints. 3 Reduce Risk of Injuries, Warming up can dramatically reduce the likelihood of our players suffering muscle ligament and tendon injuries. Gradually increasing the temperature in the muscles and the stresses on the joints prepares them for the full ex. ertion applied during games and training,4 Activate Positive Mindset.
Just like coaches players live a life outside of their football the warm up is the time to forget all about this and. focus on the football they are going to be playing Mental preparation optimizes learning in training and perform. ance in matches A major aspect of our philosophy concerns confidence if we give players plenty of good. touches before a match or training starts they will make many more good touches during the game or training. To cover each of these aspects we are going to warm up for about 15 20 minutes. Stage One Mobility Exercises, The first stage of our warm up is designed to raise body temperatures and activate our players energy produc. tion centers The first 20 minutes of any exercise are predominantly fuelled by energy the body has in the blood. stream only after this will our bodies begin converting stored glucagon and fat into usable energy sources We. want our players to be doing this by the time our game kicks off or we begin training. Stage Two Dynamic Stretches, Whilst walking back ask your players to perform slow dynamic stretches This means moving the muscles through. their full range of movement Perform 6 8 of each for each side. Stage Three Individual Ball Mastery, We will now take the players into their training area and once they have all found a bit of space give each a ball. We want the players to work at their own pace and take as many no pressure touches as they can to get used to. Stage Four Group Ball Work, Take out half the balls and pair your players up Ask them to two touch one to trap the ball one to pass. Then have them take their first touch into space and their second to pass Get your pairs passing to each other. with one touch adding movement after passing End with small group keep away or full keep away. Field 7 x 14 yd lanes with 7 yard center markers Need 2 lanes per 12 players. Set Up 6 players per lane 3 players per side, Action Step 1 On coaches signal first players from each line jog at each other Near middle players should stop.
their momentum and touch both of their hands with opposing player and jog back to line Players in line use the. visual cues players touching hands to start their runs. Step 2 Increase speed and acceleration, Tips Players should stop momentum by turning sideways and sitting low eyes should immediately turn to target. Players should watch for visual cues and be in ready position early Players should turn opposite directions each. Step 3 First players from each line run towards opposing players right hip left side and turn right around op. posing player and then run back to their line Players in line use the visual cues players turning to start their. Step 4 First players from each line run towards opposing players left hip right side and turn left around oppos. ing player and then run back to their line Players in line use the visual cues players turning to start their runs. Tips Players should continue to drive their arms while turning around opposing player Eyes to target immedi. ately to keep turn tight Players in line should be in a ready position early and react to visual cues signaling them. Step 5 First player in line sprints across the area to the opposing player which is standing with both feet to. gether and palm of hands out First player tags the standing players hands and they both race to first players end. line where the next player in line has their feet together and hands out The standing player that raced the first. player back now tags the player in the front of the line and they race to the standing players original end line. Tips Players should stop their momentum before tagging the standing player Eyes to target not other player. Standing player needs to accelerate with a positive first step watch for negative first step. Dynamic Stretching, If you re like most of us you were taught the importance of warm up exercises back in grade school and you ve. likely continued with pretty much the same routine ever since Science however has moved on Researchers. now believe that some of the more entrenched elements of many athletes warm up regimens are not only a. waste of time but actually bad for you The old presumption that holding a stretch for 20 to 30 seconds known. as static stretching primes muscles for a workout is dead wrong It actually weakens them In a recent study. athletes generated less force from their leg muscles after static stretching than they did after not stretching at all. Other studies have found that this stretching decreases muscle strength by as much as 30 percent Also stretch. ing one leg s muscles can reduce strength in the other leg as well probably because the central nervous system. rebels against the movements, There is a neuromuscular inhibitory response to static stretching the straining muscle becomes less responsive. and stays weakened for up to 30 minutes after stretching which is not how an athlete wants to begin a workout. THE RIGHT WARM UP should do two things loosen muscles and tendons to increase the range of motion of vari. ous joints and literally warm up the body When you re at rest there s less blood flow to muscles and tendons. and they stiffen You need to make tissues and tendons compliant before beginning exercise. A well designed warm up starts by increasing body heat and blood flow Warm muscles and dilated blood vessels. pull oxygen from the bloodstream more efficiently and use stored muscle fuel more effectively They also with. stand loads better One significant if gruesome study found that the leg muscle tissue of laboratory rabbits could. be stretched farther before ripping if it had been electronically stimulated that is warmed up. To raise the body s temperature a warm up must begin with aerobic activity usually light jogging Most coaches. and athletes have known this for years But many athletes do this portion of their warm up too intensely or too. early A number of recent studies have demonstrated that an overly vigorous aerobic warm up simply makes you. tired Most experts advise starting your warm up jog at about 40 percent of your maximum heart rate a very. easy pace and progressing to about 60 percent The aerobic warm up should take only 5 to 10 minutes with a 5. minute recovery Sprinters require longer warm ups because the loads exerted on their muscles are so ex. While static stretching is still almost universally practiced among amateur athletes watch a youth soccer team. next weekend it doesn t improve the muscles ability to perform with more power physiologists now agree You. may feel as if you re able to stretch farther after holding a stretch for 30 seconds so you think you ve increased. that muscle s readiness But typically you ve increased only your mental tolerance for the discomfort of the. stretch The muscle is actually weaker, Stretching muscles while moving on the other hand a technique known as dynamic stretching or dynamic warm. ups increases power flexibility and range of motion Muscles in motion don t experience that insidious inhibitory. response They instead get an excitatory message to perform. Dynamic stretching is at its most effective when it s relatively sports specific You need range of motion exercises. that activate all of the joints and connective tissue that will be needed for the task ahead Athletes who need to. move rapidly in different directions like soccer players should do dynamic stretches that involve many parts of. Field 7 x 14 yd lanes with 7 yard center markers Need 2 lanes per 12 players. Set Up 6 players per lane all players on one side, Step 1 On coaches first signal first players from each line sprint in place on coaches second signal players sprint.
to first set of cones and run to the end of the zone Once players hit the end of the zone they perform dynamic. stretches back to their line Players should perform at least 6 stretches per exercise. Step 2 Have the players start by facing left,Step 3 Have the players start by facing right. Tips Players should focus on technique short steps short arm swings Arm swings from the shoulder not the. elbow and quick twitch feet,Dynamic Stretches,1 Toe Grab. 2 Leg Kicks,3 Knee raises,4 Side shuffle,5 Inside Hurdler. 6 Outside Hurdler,8 Arm Circles Forward and Backward. 9 Arm Swings Front to back,11 High Knees,12 Butt Kickers.
13 Inside foot raise,14 Outside foot raise,15 Inside Outside foot raise. 16 Quad grab,Lesson Plan,Team Group Session No Date. Ball Mastery,Fast Footwork,Ball Mastery and Fast Footwork. We typically use these three setups for ball mastery and fast footwork Once the players have learnt the tech. niques we can then have them work in groups of 2 3 and 4 s. Shuffle Dribble cut with Conti behind 2 touches,Pull push laces Dribble cut with Conti behind. Pull push inside Dribble cut with pull behind 2 touches. Pull push outside Dribble cut with pull behind,Shuffle pull push R foot Conti then step over.
Shuffle step over pull push alternate L foot Conti then step over. R foot inside outside cuts Matthews alternate,L foot inside outside cuts Matthews 2 touches. R foot inside outside cuts double inside outside R foot Mathews L foot step over. L foot inside outside cuts doubled inside outside L foot Mathews R foot step over. Dribble cuts Matthews scissor alternate, Dribble cut 2 touches with outside Matthews lunge alternate. Dribble cut 2 touches with lunge Shuffle with reverse Matthews. Dribble cut with lunge R foot reverse Matthews and Matthews. Dribble cut 2 touches with scissor L foot reverse Matthews and Matthews. Dribble cut with scissor Stop on step over alternate. Dribble cut with double lunge then scissor Stop on step over double scissor alternate. Dribble cut 2 touches double lunge scissor Stop on step over double scissor double lunge. Dribble cut 2 touches with step over Walk ball,Dribble cut with step over Roll ups. R foot scissor then step over R foot roll up drag behind. L foot scissor then step over L foot roll up drag behind. Puskas take with inside Dribble cut roll up drag behind. Puskas take with outside Dribble cut 2 touches with twist off. R foot Puskas with L foot step over alternate take Dribble cut 2 touches with spin turn. L foot Puskas with R foot step over alternate take Dribble cut 2 touches with step over spin turn. Dribble cut stops 2 touches Dribble cut 2 touches with fake pass. Dribble cut stops Roll step over drag alternate, Dribble cut with Conti 2 touches Drag behind pull through alternate. Dribble cut with Conti Pull lift across alternate,COERVER CLUB ACADEMY.
The most successful youth teams in the United States and indeed throughout the world share one common. trait they all receive regular well planned training sessions that follow a uniform philosophy as the clubs strive. to develop individual players as well as teams, Through structured session plans and consistency of coaching methodology each athlete is empowered to reach. the next level of play fulfilling his or her soccer potential while contributing to and sharing in the team s suc. Coerver Club Academy is, A program designed to foster proper technical development at the ages of U8 thru U14. A comprehensive soccer education for young players looking to acquire the skills necessary to elevate their. game to the top flight level, A challenging environment that demands good training habits. A program that promotes club pride and club loyalty. The Club Academy offering is only intended as a supplement to the players regular training and not as a replace. ment By working closely with the specific age group head coaches Academy trainers can tailor lesson plans to. focus on individual development needs and assist in providing players with the kind of technical foundation tacti. cal acumen and overall motivation that will enable them to encounter success each time they take the field. All three levels of the Club Academy have an emphasis on individual technique and skill development and fo. cuses primarily on the following topics,Ball Mastery. Speed and Agility,1v1 Attacking and Defending,Shooting and Finishing.
Passing and Receiving,Small Group Play,Goalkeeping.


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