Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Intermediate referee powerpoint(fhb modify)
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×

Introducing the official SlideShare app

Stunning, full-screen experience for iPhone and Android

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

Intermediate referee powerpoint(fhb modify)

2,352
views

Published on

AYSO Intermediate Referee Course

AYSO Intermediate Referee Course

Published in: Sports, Technology

1 Comment
2 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • http://www.slideshare.net/SOID_ATEFORP_AIPAT/racso-40-dia-2-parte-1-a

    http://www.slideshare.net/SOID_ATEFORP_AIPAT/1-tablero-de-diseo-inteligente


    AYUDENSE POR FAVOR A DIFUNDIR LA PAGINA DE NUEVAS COSAS
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
No Downloads
Views
Total Views
2,352
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
78
Comments
1
Likes
2
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide
  • To recognize some fouls, you have to understand what the player was trying to do.
  • Tackling is a key component of the game. It happens all over the field. Not American football tackling (grabbing the opponent).
  • The most common cause of tripping and kicking is due to missed tackles. But other causes can include anger or revenge, and the intent to disguise the action so that the referee will not recognize the emotional content of the challenge and just THINK it was a missed tackle.
  • It must be a play for the ball, not just getting in the opponents way. It is a play for the ball, NOT just random kicking.
  • Tackling can be done standing up.
  • This is a beautiful slide tackle. No foul here. She is looking at the ball and playing the ball. [Germany vs. Argentina]
  • This is not intentional kicking of the opponent, but it is still a foul. Green kicked at the ball and missed. She kicked white. This is NOT just dangerous play (IFK - high kicking). Green actually kicks white (DFK), not just comes close. This is careless. [This is from the Nigeria – Japan match. Remember these two players as you will see them again during this presentation.]
  • The Nigerian player did it again. (This is a different event.) But this time it’s much less clear that she is trying to play the ball. She may be doing this as an intimidation tactic. In any event, this qualifies as reckless, in my opinion.
  • This is a more common form of striking. Players are going for the ball and body parts start flying. A player is responsible for her own body parts and where they fly. By the way, the elbow or forearm to the adam’s apple is an effective way to (illegally) control an opponent.
  • This is a more extreme example of that flying elbow.
  • Goal keepers have even more right to have their arms and hands out going for the ball. And they can also lose control of them. There are also keepers that are happy to whack folks it the context of “going for the ball.” (I remember a G14 keeper…)
  • This is clearly a foul by the Australian player against the Chinese player.
  • Ali Wagner is getting very aggressive here. She has clearly contacted the Chinese player before the ball. (It earned a yellow card.)
  • Two players may NOT run down the field leaning on each other. The shoulder includes the shoulder blade, so it can be somewhat from the back. It cannot be anywhere near the backbone or spine.
  • The Canadian (red) player is making no attempt to play the ball. She’s just running over the German player (white). This is Charmane Hooper, one of the toughest ladies in the game.
  • Again, the blue player has gone past the ball and is using her body to keep the white player away from it.
  • Julie Foudy here uses a push to get better access to the ball. [USA vs. Sweeden] Higher level players call this “making space.” That’s just a way of disguising that it’s a foul.
  • This is clearly holding. Who can tell us why it’s NOT a foul? (Julie Foudy and Mia Hamm)
  • FIFA has made clear that deliberate means that something is done with a positive direct motion. If something is accidental or inadvertent, let it go. But, you don’t have to read minds. If the arm comes out to meet the ball, then that is a deliberate motion. Intentional fouls should be disciplined as misconduct. Deliberate is the opposite of accidental, not the opposite of unintentional.
  • Is that position natural? Where are the eyes? Why are his arms / hands up like that?
  • How many think this is a foul by #28? Eyes? Natural position?
  • Who thinks this is a foul? The ball was heading towards the goal and it appeared it would miss the Chinese goalkeeper. The small touch by the Chinese player tips it towards the keeper. (All this was visible on the replays. The refs missed it all.)
  • INSTRUCTORS: Question the students to recall the seven Cautions. Click on the letter of the word that is associated with the Misconduct. YOU MUST REHEARSE THIS PRIOR TO ATTENDING THE COURSE !!!
  • INSTRUCTORS: Question the students to recall the seven Cautions. Click on the letter of the word that is associated with the Misconduct. YOU MUST REHEARSE THIS PRIOR TO ATTENDING THE COURSE !!!
  • INSTRUCTORS: Question the students to recall the seven Send-Offs. Click on the appropriate number that is associated with the Misconduct. YOU MUST REHEARSE THIS PRIOR TO ATTENDING THE COURSE !!!
  • Transcript

    • 1. Intermediate Referee Course OBJECTIVES Understand tactics and strategy found in U-12 matches Better understand referee and assistant referee duties & responsibilities Emphasize referee team work Intermediate Referee Course
    • 2. Intermediate Referee Course Intermediate Referee Course Utilize the diagonal system of control effectively Communicate effectively and correctly Increased knowledge of Offside Identify all fouls and all forms of misconduct OBJECTIVES
    • 3. Intermediate Referee Course Intermediate Referee Course Understand and manage interactions between coaches, players and officials Understand the AYSO National Referee Program Become adept with AYSO Rules and Regulations. OBJECTIVES
    • 4. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 CHARACTERISTICS OF U-12 PLAYERS
    • 5. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Physical/Gross Motor Development: Still somewhat uncoordinated Soccer skills are being refined Social and Emotional Development: Boys and girls are both transitioning from childhood into adolescence Each has a strong need for recognition from fellow players
    • 6. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Cognitive/Thought Development: Finds it difficult to control emotions when under pressure or in adverse conditions. They have less regard for adult values than they had in younger years
    • 7. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Mental and physical skills begin to be balanced They occasionally display childish behavior and have a tendency for horseplay Individuals at this age are self-critical, so referees must be positive in their approach General:
    • 8. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 The Field of Play: Goals: Touchline: Maximum – 130 yards Minimum – 100 yards Goal Line: Maximum – 100 yards Minimum – 50 yards 8 feet high 8 yards wide Ball: Size 4
    • 9. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Teams : Maximum of 12 on the roster. Nine players per team on the field (9v9). One of which is the goalkeeper. Game Duration : Two 30-minute halves. Substitutions approx. 15 minutes into the each half. Halftime break is 5-10 minutes. Note that FIFA permits five (5) modifications to the Laws for youth matches.
    • 10. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 In AYSO, It’s about more than the game !
    • 11. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 OBJECTIVES OF THE GAME ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS:
    • 12. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 OBJECTIVES OF THE GAME ATTACKERS : DEFENDERS: SCORE
    • 13. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 OBJECTIVES OF THE GAME ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: SCORE STOP SCORING
    • 14. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 OBJECTIVES OF THE GAME ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: SCORE STOP SCORING ADVANCE
    • 15. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 OBJECTIVES OF THE GAME ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: SCORE STOP SCORING ADVANCE DELAY
    • 16. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 OBJECTIVES OF THE GAME ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: SCORE STOP SCORING ADVANCE DELAY MAINTAIN POSSESSION
    • 17. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 OBJECTIVES OF THE GAME ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: SCORE STOP SCORING ADVANCE DELAY MAINTAIN POSSESSION REGAIN POSSESSION
    • 18. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 OBJECTIVES OF THE GAME ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: SCORE STOP SCORING ADVANCE DELAY MAINTAIN POSSESSION REGAIN POSSESSION
    • 19. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS:
    • 20. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION
    • 21. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION DELAY
    • 22. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION DELAY DEPTH
    • 23. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION DELAY DEPTH DEPTH
    • 24. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION DELAY DEPTH DEPTH MOBILITY
    • 25. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION DELAY DEPTH DEPTH MOBILITY BALANCE
    • 26. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION DELAY DEPTH DEPTH MOBILITY BALANCE WIDTH
    • 27. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION DELAY DEPTH DEPTH MOBILITY BALANCE WIDTH CONCENTRATION
    • 28. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION DELAY DEPTH DEPTH MOBILITY BALANCE WIDTH CONCENTRATION CREATIVITY
    • 29. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION DELAY DEPTH DEPTH MOBILITY BALANCE WIDTH CONCENTRATION CREATIVITY COMPOSURE
    • 30. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 PRINCIPLES OF PLAY ATTACKERS: DEFENDERS: PENETRATION DELAY DEPTH DEPTH MOBILITY BALANCE WIDTH CONCENTRATION CREATIVITY COMPOSURE
    • 31. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Reading the Game
    • 32. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 A R D D What is this Attacker’s Objective? AR What is this Defender’s Objective? U-12 Match The Attacker has lost the ball. NOW what is his Objective? What is this Defender’s NEW Objective? Where does the Referee want to move?
    • 33. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 A R D D What is this Attacker’s Objective? AR What is this Defender’s Objective? U-12 Match What should the Referee anticipate? A D
    • 34. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 A R D D What is this Attacker’s Objective? AR What is this Defender’s Objective? U-12 Match What should the Referee anticipate? A D D
    • 35. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Checking for Learning
      • FIFA permits certain modifications to the Laws of the Game. How many general modifications do they allow?
      • Five
      • What are they?
      • Size of the field of play
      • Size, weight and material of the ball
      • Width between the goalposts and the height of the crossbar
      • Duration of the periods of play
      • Substitutions
    • 36. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Checking for Learning What is the maximum and minimum length of the touchline? Maximum: 130 yards Minimum: 100 yards Name three of the five Attacking Principles. Penetration – Advancing the ball Depth – Supporting teammates Mobility – Creating attacking opportunities Width – Attacking on a broad front Creativity – Individual flair
    • 37. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Checking for Learning Name three of the five Defending Principles. Delay – Slowing down the attack Depth – Supporting teammates Balance – Reading the attack; adjusting position Concentration – Compressing the attack Composure – Patience
    • 38. Intermediate Referee Course In AYSO, It’s about more than the game !
    • 39. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 FOULS
    • 40. Basic Referee Course - Lesson 6 A foul is an unsafe or unfair act:
      • Committed by a player
      • Against an opponent
      • On the field of play
      • While the ball is in play
      All four elements must exist for the incident to be a foul.
    • 41. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2
      • In order to be a Foul,
      • the incident must be committed:
      • By a player
      • Against an opposing player
      • On the field of play
      • While the ball is in play
      • All four criteria MUST be met, or it isn’t a foul !
      FOULS Write these down !!
    • 42. Fouls Video
    • 43. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 FOULS There are two types of fouls : and Indirect Free Kick Fouls Direct Free Kick Fouls There are ten of them
      • Seven “conditional” fouls.
      • Must be committed in a manner considered by the referee to be:
      • Careless
      • Reckless
      • Using excessive force
      • Three “un-conditional” fouls.
      • If they happened….then they’re fouls
    • 44. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 Direct Free Kick Fouls Seven “conditional” fouls
      • Kicks or attempts to kick an opponent
      • Trips or attempts to trip an opponent
      • Strikes or attempts to strike an opponent
      • Jumps at an opponent
      • Charges an opponent
      • Pushes an opponent
      • Tackles an opponent
      • Kicks or attempts to kick an opponent
      • Trips or attempts to trip an opponent
      • Strikes or attempts to strike an opponent
      • Jumps at an opponent
      • Charges an opponent
      • Pushes an opponent
      • Tackles an opponent
      • Kicks or attempts to kick an opponent
      • Trips or attempts to trip an opponent
      • Strikes or attempts to strike an opponent
      • Jumps at an opponent
      • Charges an opponent
      • Pushes an opponent
      • Tackles an opponent
    • 45. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 The “Conditions” Careless – the player has not used due caution in making a play. Reckless – the player has made unnatural movements designed to intimidate an opponent or to gain an unfair advantage. Excessive Force – the player has far exceeded the use of force necessary to make a fair play for the ball and has endangered an opponent.
    • 46. Kicking or attempting to kick an opponent
    • 47. Foul tackle from behind - may be kicking or tripping Kicking or attempting to kick an opponent
    • 48. Kicking or attempting to kick an opponent “ Over the ball” tackle - may be kicking and serious foul play
    • 49. Why do tripping and kicking happen? Foul Recognition:
    • 50. Because players are trying to tackle the ball.
    • 51. Tackling is when a player takes the ball away from an opponent by use of his feet or lower leg. He must contact the ball first.
    • 52.  
    • 53.  
    • 54.  
    • 55.  
    • 56. Not a Foul! Tackler makes contact with ball first , player trips over ball or legs near ground
    • 57. BUT
    • 58.  
    • 59.  
    • 60.  
    • 61.  
    • 62.  
    • 63. Striking or attempting to strike an opponent
    • 64. Striking or attempting to strike an opponent
    • 65.  
    • 66.  
    • 67.  
    • 68. Basic Referee Course - Lesson 6 Direct Free Kick fouls (DFK) There are 10
      • Tackles an opponent
    • 69. A common example of an unfair tackle would be making contact with the opponent before touching the ball
    • 70.  
    • 71.  
    • 72. Basic Referee Course - Lesson 6 Direct Free Kick fouls (DFK) There are 10
      • Jumps at an opponent
      • Unfairly charges an opponent
      • Pushes an opponent
    • 73. Jumping at (into) an opponent
    • 74.  
    • 75.  
    • 76. Charging an opponent (carelessly, recklessly or using excessive force)
    • 77. Charging an opponent (Carelessly, recklessly or using excessive force)
    • 78. Fair Charge
      • Shoulder to shoulder, playing the ball
    • 79.  
    • 80. BUT
    • 81.  
    • 82.  
    • 83.  
    • 84. Pushing an opponent
    • 85.  
    • 86.  
    • 87. “ CREX” Fouls:
      • 3 with the feet
        • Kicks or attempts to kick
        • Trips or attempts to trip
        • Tackles an opponent
      • 2 with hand / arm
        • Pushes
        • Strikes or attempts to strike
      • 2 with the body
        • Charges
        • Jumps at
    • 88. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 The remaining three DFK fouls are:
      • Holds an opponent
      • Spits at an opponent
      • Handles the ball deliberately (except for the goalkeeper within his own penalty area)
      • Holds an opponent
      • Spits at an opponent
      • Handles the ball deliberately (except for the goalkeeper within his own penalty area)
    • 89. Holding an opponent
    • 90. Holding an opponent
    • 91.  
    • 92.  
    • 93.  
    • 94. Holding?
    • 95. Spitting at an opponent
    • 96. Spitting
      • Spitting at an Opponent is a Foul
      • Spitting at anyone is a Sendoff
    • 97. Deliberately Handling the Ball
      • Be sure that the arm strikes the ball, not the ball strikes the arm.
      • Allow players to protect their faces.
      • “ Hand” runs the full length of the arm.
    • 98. Deliberately handling the ball
    • 99.  
    • 100.  
    • 101.  
    • 102. Unintentional contact not a foul Did ball hit arm ? Or Did arm hit ball ?
    • 103. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 Indirect Free Kick Fouls Four that are committed solely by the goalkeeper The IFK fouls fall into two groups: Three that can be committed by anyone.
    • 104. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2
      • Takes more than six seconds while controlling the ball with his hands before releasing it from his possession.
      • Touches the ball again with his hands after releasing it from his possession and before it has been touched by any other player.
      Four IFK Fouls committed solely by the goalkeeper
    • 105. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2
      • Touches the ball with his hands after it has been deliberately kicked to him by a team-mate
      • Touches the ball with his hands after he has received it directly from a throw-in taken by a team-mate.
      Four IFK Fouls committed solely by the goalkeeper
    • 106. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2
      • Plays in a dangerous manner
      • Impedes the progress of an opponent
      • Prevents the goalkeeper from releasing the ball from his hands
      Three IFK Fouls committed by anyone
    • 107. Dangerous Play
      • High kick near opponent’s head
      • Heading a low ball about to be kicked
      • Playing ball on ground if opponent in danger
      • Action that endangers Goalkeeper
    • 108. Playing in a dangerous manner (dangerous to an opponent) Teammate doesn’t count
    • 109. Playing in a dangerous manner (dangerous to an opponent) Teammate doesn’t count
    • 110.  
    • 111.  
    • 112.  
    • 113.  
    • 114.  
    • 115. Impeding the progress of an opponent (not within playing distance of the ball)
    • 116.  
    • 117.  
    • 118. Not Impeding
    • 119. Not Impeding
    • 120. Not Impeding
    • 121. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 Philosophy of Refereeing The Laws of the Game are intended to provide that games should be played with as little interference as possible, and in this view it is the duty of the referee to penalize only deliberate breaches of the Law. Constant whistling for trifling and doubtful breaches produces bad feelings and loss of temper on the part of the players and spoils the pleasure of spectators.
    • 122. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 Law 5: Advantage The referee “allows play to continue when the team against which an offense has been committed will benefit from such an advantage . . . “ If the advantage situation does not benefit the offended team within 2-3 seconds, the referee should stop the match and penalize the original foul
    • 123. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 Law 5: Advantage
      • The ability to thwart the offender’s unfair actions by allowing play to continue is unique to soccer
      • Once the referee has negated the foul’s influence on play, she can and should, discipline the player (later) for misconduct if appropriate.
      • The Law specifies that if no benefit arises for the team against which the offense was committed, the referee MAY use its absence to cancel his decision, even if he has signaled “Advantage … Play On.”
    • 124. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 Advantage: Case Studies A tripped attacker stumbles but keeps her feet and takes a shot on goal. What does the referee do?
    • 125. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 Advantage: Case Studies A tripped attacker stumbles but keeps her feet. However, in stumbling, she is unable to maintain possession of the ball and it is collected by a defender. What does the referee do?
    • 126. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 Advantage: Case Studies A tripped attacker stumbles but keeps her feet and passes the ball to a teammate, but the ball sails over the touch line out of play. What does the referee do?
    • 127. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 Advantage: Case Studies A tripped attacker stumbles and falls, but the ball goes directly to her teammate who continues toward goal. What does the referee do?
    • 128. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 POSSIBLY DOUBTFUL RARELY . .
    • 129. Intermediate Referee Course In AYSO, It’s about more than the game !
    • 130. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 MISCONDUCT
    • 131. Basic Referee Course - Lesson 6 MISCONDUCT Behavior that is in serious conflict with the spirit of the game and good sportsmanship (Something that’s very rare in the U-10 games but starts to appear at U12 and U14) Two types of Misconduct: Those resulting in a Caution Those resulting in a Send-Off
    • 132. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 7 Cautions How many?
    • 133. Basic Referee Course - Lesson 6 MISCONDUCT There are seven cautionable offenses:
      • Unsporting behavior
      • Dissent by word or action
      • Persistently infringes Laws of the Game
      • Delays the restart of play
      • Fails to respect the required distance on a corner kick, free kick or throw-in
      • Enters or re-enters the field of play without permission
      • Leaves the field of play without permission
    • 134. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 P U D D L E D
    • 135. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 ersistently infringes the Laws of the Game nsporting behaviour issent – by word or action elays the restart of play es eaves the field of play (deliberately) without the referee’s permission or nters or re-enters the field of play without the referee’s permission ististance – Fails to respect the required distance when play is restarted with a corner kick, free kick or throw-in P U D D L E D
    • 136. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 7 Send Offs How many?
    • 137. Basic Referee Course - Lesson 6 MISCONDUCT There are seven send-off offenses:
      • Serious foul play
      • Violent conduct
      • Spits at any person
      • Denies a goal or obvious goal-scoring opportunity by deliberately handling ball
      • Denies an obvious goal-scoring opportunity by an offense punishable by a free kick or penalty kick
      • Offensive/insulting/abusive language or gestures
      • Receives second caution in the same match
    • 138. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 MISCONDUCT If play is stopped to issue a caution or send-off in conjunction with the commission of a foul, the restart would be an IFK, a DFK or a PK as appropriate. A player may carry out a combination of Misconduct and Foul, and the referee may sanction either or both
    • 139. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 MISCONDUCT
      • If the referee stops play for misconduct only, the restart will be:
      • Indirect Free Kick if the misconduct is committed on the field of play (by a player or substitute)
      • Dropped ball otherwise (typically when misconduct occurs off the field of play)
    • 140. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 MISCONDUCT
      • Cards are only shown to players or substitutes.
      • Cards are NEVER shown to coaches or other team officials, although they may be verbally warned or dismissed.
      • A report must be submitted to the proper authority in either situation.
    • 141. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 2 A “look” Suspend Send Off Caution Whistle Warn Talk Terminate The steps of control:
    • 142. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Checking for Learning If a player jumps up-and-down to obstruct or prevent a player from carrying out a throw-in, is this a foul or misconduct? Misconduct (Unsporting Behavior) What is the offense if a player forcefully strikes an opponent while they are competing for the ball? Serious Foul Play
    • 143. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Checking for Learning What is the offense if a player strikes another player while waiting for a corner kick to be taken? Violent Conduct What are the three DFK fouls for which even the attempt can be a foul? Kicking or attempting to kick an opponent Tripping or attempting to trip an opponent Striking or attempting to strike an opponent
    • 144. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 1 Checking for Learning What are the seven “conditional” DFK fouls?
      • Kicks or attempts to kick an opponent
      • Trips or attempts to trip an opponent
      • Strikes or attempts to strike an opponent
      • Jumps at an opponent
      • Charges an opponent
      • Pushes an opponent
      • Tackles an opponent
    • 145. Intermediate Referee Course In AYSO, It’s about more than the game !
    • 146. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 The Offside Law is the only law that restricts tactical positioning during dynamic play. OFFSIDE The offside law is intended to ensure that players earn the right to shoot on goal.
    • 147. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3
      • Elements of the offside infraction:
      • Position
      • Time of Judgment
      • Active Involvement
      • All three elements must be present or there cannot be an infraction
      OFFSIDE
    • 148. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 OFFSIDE
      • Offside Position
      • A Player is in an offside position if he is:
      • In the opponents’ half of the field;
      • Closer to the opponents’ goal line than the second last defender; and
      • Closer to the opponents’ goal line than the ball
      • All three elements must be present or the player is not in an offside position, and there cannot be an infraction
    • 149. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 Offside Position It is not an offence to be in an offside position It just means that player is momentarily off his team. He cannot interfere with play or any of the opposing players. He cannot have any involvement in the match. He is off his team or off his side.
    • 150. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 OFFSIDE Time of Judgment Offside Position is judged at the moment the ball touches or is played by one of his team
    • 151. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 OFFSIDE
      • Active Involvement
      • A player may be involved in active play by:
      • Interfering with play;
      • Interfering with an opponent; or
      • Gaining an advantage by being in that position.
    • 152. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 OFFSIDE Once all three of these conditions have been met: POSITION TIME OF JUDGMENT ACTIVE INVOLVEMENT An offside infraction has occurred An indirect free kick is awarded to the opposing team from the place the infringement occurred.
    • 153. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 OFFSIDE Exceptions There is no offense if a player receives the ball directly from: Goal Kick Corner Kick Throw-In
    • 154. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D D A Direction of attack OFFSIDE A1 A2 A
    • 155. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D D A Direction of attack NOT OFFSIDE A1 A2 A
    • 156. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D D A Direction of attack NOT OFFSIDE A1 A2 A A A3
    • 157. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D Direction of attack OFFSIDE A A D Deflection off Defender A2 A1
    • 158. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D D A Direction of attack WAIT AND SEE A1 A3 A A A2 A4 A
    • 159. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D D A Direction of attack NOT OFFSIDE Goal Kick A1 A2 A
    • 160. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D Direction of attack NOT OFFSIDE A D
    • 161. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D Direction of attack OFFSIDE A D A
    • 162. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D D Direction of attack OFFSIDE A Deflection off goalpost or goalkeeper But what if the GK had parried the ball ?? (Parry = Control) NO OFFSIDE
    • 163. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D Direction of attack OFFSIDE A D
    • 164. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D Direction of attack OFFSIDE A D D A WHERE IS PLAY RESTARTED? A2 A1
    • 165. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D Direction of attack NOT OFFSIDE D D A A
    • 166. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D Direction of attack OFFSIDE D D A Corner Kick A
    • 167. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 A AR D Direction of attack NOT OFFSIDE D A Deflection off the Defender
    • 168. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3 Key Takeaways It is not an offense to be in an offside position Wait for Active Involvement before signaling for offside The player is not required to touch the ball for the offside to be penalized
    • 169. Intermediate Referee Course In AYSO, It’s about more than the game !
    • 170. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 4 Interaction with Coaches and Spectators Have you ever had a situation where your behavior as a referee either hurt or helped your ability to officiate a match? What was special about that behavior?
    • 171. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 4 Interaction with Coaches and Spectators SCENARIO In a U-10 game tensions are high. Everyone is yelling advice and instructions at the players. The coach of the Blue team has a loud, booming voice. The more exciting the game gets, the louder he gets. As referee, you see many players on the opposing team freeze whenever this loud coach yells instructions at his own team. How can you, as referee, deal with this situation? When do you start?
    • 172. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 4 Interaction with Coaches and Spectators SCENARIO You are the referee in a U-12 match. The coaches of the Red team are constantly making negative remarks to, and putting down, their own players. You can tell that these are very inexperienced coaches. What can you do to help these coaches and the kids? When? Where? Who should be present?
    • 173. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 4 Interaction with Coaches and Spectators SCENARIO During the first half of a U-12 match, the Blue team coach has been complaining about the referee’s calls almost every time a call goes against her team. It is nearing the end of the half. The referee notices parents from the Blue team are beginning to complain. What can you, the referee, do in this situation? When and how? Who will you involve?
    • 174. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 3
      • Key Takeaways
      • Referees are role models and set the tone for the match.
      • Referees must interact appropriately with players, coaches and spectators.
      • Referees are guardians of the game
      • and must remember the concept
      • of the AYSO Team.
      • Referees must manage
      • problems outside the touch lines.
    • 175. Intermediate Referee Course In AYSO, It’s about more than the game !
    • 176. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 What are the duties of the referee? What are the duties of the asst. referee? The Referee Team and Diagonal System of Control
    • 177. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Diagonal System of Control
    • 178. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Positioning and Movement
    • 179. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Positioning and Movement
    • 180. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Positioning and Movement
    • 181. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 POSITIONING
    • 182. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 A D D A A D D D D D D D D D A A A A A A A A Where would you position yourself as the Referee? Kick-Off R AR AR
    • 183. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Throw-in A A A A A A D D D D D D D D AR R Where would you position yourself as the Referee?
    • 184. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Corner Kick A A A A A A D D D D D D D AR R Where would you position yourself as the Referee? A
    • 185. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Corner Kick A A A A A A D D D D D D D AR R Where would you position yourself as the Referee? A D
    • 186. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 General Positioning
      • Dropped Ball
      • Goal Kick
      • Free Kicks
      • Penalty Kick
    • 187. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Positioning: Free kicks for the attacking team in the attacking third of the field
      • QUESTIONS:
      • What areas or lines of responsibility need to be covered? (There are more than two…but only two people to cover them)
      • Who covers what? Why?
      • What are the advantages and risks of your decision?
      • Is your plan flexible?
      Address these issues in your pregame !
    • 188. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 D D D D D D D D D A A A A A A A A Scenario #1 Where would you position yourself as the Referee? Why? What are you covering? Where do you want your AR? Why? What is he covering? What areas of concern are you leaving uncovered? Why? What are the advantages and disadvantages of your choices? Is your plan flexible? How? Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5
    • 189. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 D D D D D D D D D A A A A A A A Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Scenario #2 Where would you position yourself as the Referee? Why? What are you covering? Where do you want your AR? Why? What is he covering? What areas of concern are you leaving uncovered? Why? What are the advantages and disadvantages of your choices? Is your plan flexible? How?
    • 190. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 D D D D D D D D D A A A A A A A A D Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Scenario #3 Where would you position yourself as the Referee? Why? What are you covering? Where do you want your AR? Why? What is he covering? What areas of concern are you leaving uncovered? Why? What are the advantages and disadvantages of your choices? Is your plan flexible? How?
    • 191. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Referee and Assistant Referee Communication
    • 192. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Assistant Referee Always carry the flag in the hand closest to the field When signaling, stop and face the field. The flag is always in the appropriate hand when making signals such that the arm never crosses the body. Movement is most commonly side-stepping, but the AR must run when necessary.
    • 193. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Referee and Assistant Referee Communication
      • “ Ready to start” before each kick-off
      • Ball still in play
      • Infraction seen by lead assistant referee
      • Infraction seen by trail assistant referee
      • Infraction inside the penalty area, indicated by the referee
    • 194. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Referee and Assistant Referee Communication
      • Direct free kick infraction signaled by the assistant referee
      • Infraction meriting a penalty kick detected by assistant referee
      • Indirect free kick signaled by the assistant referee
      • No infraction
    • 195. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Referee and Assistant Referee Communication
      • No offside (assistant referee is indicating to referee)
      • No offside (referee decides not to penalize and overrules assistant referee)
      • No score; ball failed to enter goal
      • No score; ball entered goal and the player scoring the goal was offside
    • 196. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Referee and Assistant Referee Communication
      • No score; an attacker fouled or an attacker other than the scorer was in an offside position and was involved in the active play
      • Time remaining
      • Time expired
      • I don’t know
    • 197. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Pre-Game, Post-Game and Halftime Activities Pre-Game Discussion What do YOU include in YOUR pre-game?
    • 198. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5
      • Items to consider for your pre-game discussion :
        • Which diagonal to use
      • Duties, communication and responsibilities for:
      • Offside
      • Set Plays
      • Special communication
      • Foul calling by assistant referees
      • Timekeeping and scorekeeping responsibilities
      • Substitution control
      • Handling misconduct
      • Special instructions
    • 199. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Halftime What do YOU consider important to do during halftime in YOUR games?
    • 200. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5
      • Items to consider during your halftime :
        • Enter and leave the field together as a team
        • Update game cards with correct scores, cautions,
        • send-offs, etc.
        • Compare notes on how the game is going:
      • Any adjustment to pre-game instructions?
      • Tighten up? Loosen up? Keep the same?
      • Any problem players to watch?
      • Exchange information between ARs
      • What should be expected in the second half?
      • Water and stretching
    • 201. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 Post-Game What do YOU do as part of YOUR post-game?
    • 202. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5
      • Items to consider as part of your post-game :
        • Complete game cards
        • Monitor handshake
        • Enter and leave the field together as a team
        • Complete misconduct report (if applicable)
        • Analyze the game with ARs
      • Is there anything you should have done differently?
      • Is there anything you did that worked particularly well?
    • 203. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 AR AR R Monitoring the Handshake Do not stay in the center. Move with the breadth of player contact. A A A A A A A A A A A D D D D D D D D D D D
    • 204. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 5 AR AR R Monitoring the Handshake A A A A A A A A A A A D D D D D D D D D D D
    • 205. Intermediate Referee Course In AYSO, It’s about more than the game !
    • 206. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 6 The National Referee Program Who is “National” Coaches, Referees and Parents elect their Regional Commissioner
    • 207. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 6 RC’s, Area Directors, Section Directors and other Executive Members elect the Board of Directors
    • 208. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 6 Who is “National” The Board of Directors governs AYSO
    • 209. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 6 So….who is “National” ???? It’sYou !
    • 210. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 6 The National Referee Program
      • The National Board of Directors, as empowered by AYSO Bylaws, appoints Advisory Commissions as they deem appropriate. The following commissions have been established:
            • Coach
            • Management
            • Referee
            • Tournament
            • eAYSO
    • 211. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 6 The National Referee Program has three main elements:
      • Administration :
      • Support structure at all levels
        • (Region, Area, Section, National)
          • Required member of the Regional Board of Directors
          • Instruction :
          • Certification
          • Training methods
          • Evaluation
          • Assessment
          • Advising
          • Observation
          • Assessment
    • 212. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 6
      • Advisor Program
      • Referees helping Referees
      • Intermediate Referees are expected to actively participate as Advisors for other referees
      • Observation
      • Required for certification as an Intermediate Referee
      • Not a pass/fail situation
      • Conducted by Advisors (appointed by the RRA) or certified Assessors
      The National Referee Program
    • 213. Intermediate Referee Course - Lesson 6
      • Assessment
      • Required for certification as an Advanced or National Referee
      • Is a pass/fail situation
      • Conducted by certified Assessors
      The National Referee Program
    • 214. Intermediate Referee Course In AYSO, It’s about more than the game !