Creating Competition in Training with David Manningby Hockey without Borders
Creating Competition in Training with David Manning
Practice grounds are the birthplace of athletes. However competitive training creates game-changers. It's important to have hard-fought practices because it becomes instilled in them. To fight for every pass, every goal, every tackle.
With competitive training, players see improvement. When that happens, they experience their self-esteem grows, they believe in themselves and their abilities unlike before. Resulting in a big competitive advantage against the opposition.
Being in that atmosphere gives young players the ability to handle any situation under game pressure and be in control in a nerve-racking moment. Scrimmages in practice are one of the most effective ways to bring the competitiveness out of players. Drills like the competition triangle help players with their movement, perception, and physical performance.
In this course, Coach David Manning talks about the significance of incorporating a competitive nature into your players. He mentions the best ways to implement drills and tactics to give the players a competitive edge. Learn how to get the most out of your players on the ice!
Simply click the ‘Book This Course’ button at the top right of this page, place your order, and you’ll immediately be logged into the training with full access. Start developing competitive training with your players today!
David Manning is the Assistant Athletic Director at St Andrew’s College, Ontario, Canada. David Manning joined the faculty in 2006, having previously taught with the Eastern School District and St. Bonaventure’s College in St. John’s, N.L. David earned a BA from Colby College in Maine and a B.Ed. and Technology Education Diploma from the Memorial University of Newfoundland, and has also had experience as a Youth Care Worker for the St. Francis Foundation, an organization dedicated to the development and growth of troubled teenagers. He has his master’s degree (M.Ed) in Educational Leadership. David teaches courses in Canadian civics, health and physical education, and computer science in the Upper School.