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Regardless of whether you train for a day or throughout your high school career, please bring these forms to your first lesson. (Only the waiver and photo consent form are required)

And don't forget your bat and glove either!

 

Waiver Form

 

 

Photo Consent Form

In addition to social media and promotional materials, each month we will spotlight one player on both our website and our monthly newsletter. Please don't let your child miss out on this opportunity for recognition because we don't have a signed copy of this form. (Insert sad face here...)

 

 

 

Sponsorship Form

Sponsors make our world go 'round and we love our sponsors! Bring in a sponsorship for a minimum of the Silver level and receive four - count 'em, FOUR FREE LESSONS!

 

 

 

Not a form you have to sign, but something we ask that you read:

10 Commandments for Baseball Parents

Adapted from: 10 Commandments for Swimming Parents, by Rose Snyder, Managing Director Coaching Division, USOC
Former Director of Club Services, USA Swimming, by Robert Castillo
(adapted from Ed Clendaniel's 10 Commandments for Little League Parents)

I. Thou shalt not impose thy ambitions on thy child.
Remember that baseball is your child's activity. Improvements and progress occur at different rates for each individual. Don't judge your child's progress based on the performance of other athletes and don't push him based on what you think he should be doing. The nice thing about baseball is every person can strive to do his personal best and benefit from the process of competitive games.

II. Thou shalt be supportive no matter what.
There is only one question to ask your child after a practice or a competition - "Did you have fun?" If games and practices are not fun, your child should not be forced to participate.

III. Thou shalt not coach thy child.
You are involved in one of the few youth sports programs that offer a trained coaching staff. Do not undermine the coach by trying to coach your child on the side. Your job is to provide love and support. The coach is responsible for the technical part of the job. You should not offer advice on technique or game strategy. Never pay your child for a performance. This will only serve to confuse your child concerning the reasons to strive for excellence and weaken the player/coach bond.

IV. Thou shalt only have positive things to say at games.
You should be encouraging and never criticize your child or the coach. Both of them know when mistakes have been made. Remember “yelling at” is not the same as “cheering for”.

V. Thou shalt acknowledge thy child's fears.
New experiences can be stressful situations. It is totally appropriate for your child to be scared. Don't yell or belittle, just assure your child that the coach would not have suggested the position if your child was not ready. Remember your job is to love and support your child through all of the athletic experience.

VI. Thou shalt not criticize the officials.
Please don't criticize those who are doing the best they can in purely voluntary positions.

VII. Honor thy child's coach.
The bond between coach and player is special. It contributes to your child's success as well as fun. Do not criticize the coach in the presence of your child.

VIII. Thou shalt be loyal and supportive of thy team
It is not wise for parents to take athletes and to jump from team to team. The grass isn't necessarily greener in another team's field. Every team has its own internal problems, even teams that build champions. Children who switch from team to team find that it can be a difficult emotional experience. Often athletes who do switch teams don't do better than they did before they sought the greener field.

IX. Thy child shalt have goals besides winning.
Most successful athletes have learned to focus on the process and not the outcome. Giving an honest effort regardless of what the outcome is, is much more important than winning. One Olympian said, "My goal was to set a world record. Well, I did that, but someone else did it too, just a little faster than I did. I achieved my goal and I lost. Does this make me a failure? No, in fact I am very proud of that swim." What a tremendous outlook to carry on through life.

X. Thou shalt not expect thy child to become an Olympian.
There are 250,000 athletes in USA Swimming. There are only 52 spots available for the Olympic Team every four years. Your child's odds of becoming an Olympian are about .0002%. There is not an Olympic Baseball team at all. The odds for making the Olympic team: 0%, however the odds of having fun and learning to love a sport…100%

 

Okay. 'Nuff said?