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Protective Equipment

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The game of soccer is simple. Two teams try to kick a ball into the other team’s goal. In it’s purest form, all that is needed is a ball, and the ball can actually be made of anything: rags, pig bladder, grapefruit, a human head – anything. And in the past, ANYTHING was really used. Today however, in the era of bubble pack protection and helicopter parents, we equip our kids with “gear”, and the governing bodies of youth sports state that the following are necessary protective gear for all players:

  1. Shin guards.
lite shin guards
Lite Nike Mercurial Shinguards

Yep. That’s it. Shin guards. Of course, shin guards weren’t required just 30 years ago when I was playing youth soccer. And to prove we were “men”, we’d even push our socks down. The threat of getting kicked in the shins actually made us quicker and more nimble. Back in the day we didn’t fall down because we were “diving” hoping to get a foul. If you went down, it’s because you were legitimately hurt. Of course, it’s all paid off now, as I can kick the corner of the bed in the middle of the night on the way back from the bathroom and bleed to death before sunrise without feeling a thing. I have “washboard” shins… Think about it.

And even though we’ve been wearing shin guards for 30 years now, many professionals still aren’t used to it. Watch any professional match and the first thing the players do when the game is over is remove their shin guards. It’s actually a silent protest. Shin guards come in a variety of forms, from those that cover the entire shin from kneecap to ankle and include thick padding for the ankle as well – to tiny little form fitting plastic cards that are barely noticeable. However, to REAL soccer players, shin guards are a sign of weakness. “Vee spit on shingods. SHVINE-STIGAW!!


Here’s a good book that touches on some of the same things I do. It’s a quick, easy read that’s make you laugh more than once. It’s also a good idea to read it again after you’re a little more experienced.

From Confused Soccer Parent to Confident Coach: A Survival Guide to Youth Soccer From Confused Soccer Parent to Confident Coach: A Survival Guide to Youth Soccer

New Soccer Parents and Coaches, Learn Everything No One Tells You: What to look for in recreational or competitive programs Ins and outs of training, conditioning, and safety How to prepare for practices and games Ways to avoid and handle team problems The difference between winning and having funKnowledgeable parent-coach Paul O’Haver guides you along your soccer journey.From Confused Soccer Parent to Confident Coach entertains and informs as it relates the author’s successes and challenges as a soccer parent and coach.


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About Author

Mike Slatton is a 2nd generation American youth soccer coach since 1984, and the son of one of the nation's first female licensed youth soccer coaches (Anita Slatton, 1979). He's also a professional soccer scout, a player since 1977, and the father of three adult and teenage children who all play or have played the game. "My job as a youth soccer coach is to develop detail oriented problem solvers who can react quickly under pressure. This relates to life - not just soccer."

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