We are hosting the NSCA Georgia State Clinic at Armstrong State University on November 12, 2016. This will be an exceptional state clinic with some of the best minds in strength and conditioning I know.
Here are the details from the NSCA website.
Georgia State Clinic
Date: November 12, 2016
Armstrong State University
University Hall, Building 14, Room 156
11935 Abercorn St
Savannah, GA 31419
Chris Bailey, PhD, CSCS, RSCC
CEUs: NSCA 0.9
Topics and speakers subject to change without prior notification.
This clinic may have hands on sessions. Participants are asked to dress comfortably and only participate within their physical limitations.
NSCA Georgia State Clinic Location
Cutoff days are by postmark
|Thru November 1||
After November 1*
|NSCA Member Rate||$90||$135|
*If sufficient quantities are unavailable, onsite and late registrants may not receive lunch, t-shirt, etc. (if applicable).
All refund requests must be submitted in WRITING and should include the reason for cancellation. NO refunds will be accepted via phone.
50% refund if postmarked through November 1, 2016.
NO REFUNDS after November 1, 2016.
7:00am-8:00am Check-in and On-site Registration
8:00am-8:50am The Importance of Qualified and Certified Strength & Conditioning Coaches: A Message to Athletic Directors and Principals
8:55am-9:45am Sets, Reps, and Fatigue for the Tactical Athlete
9:50am-10:40am Off-season Training – Implementation and Challenges
10:45am-11:35am Strength and Conditioning and Private Sports Performance Training: Making Relationships Work
11:40am-12:30pm Nutrition and Body Composition: What and When to Eat to Promote Muscle Size and Decrease Fat Mass
12:30pm-1:30pm Lunch (on your own)
1:30pm-2:20pm Application of Competitive Games into Program Design
2:25pm-3:50pm Applied Athlete Monitoring and Performance Analytics on a Low (or no) Budget
3:55pm-4:45pm Georgia College Sports Performance Program: Three Pillars of Bobcat Performance
4:50pm-5:30pm Speaker Round Table and Closing Remarks
The Importance of Qualified and Certified Strength & Conditioning Coaches: A Message to Athletic Directors and Principals
by Tobias J. Jacobi CSCS, RSCC*D
This presentation addresses the needs and reasoning for having properly certified, trained, and qualified individuals in a High School Strength & Conditioning setting. It will address the legal, physical, coaching, and teaching benefits a qualified coach can bring to a school and programs. It will give information to those attending to be able to articulate the sensitive nature and importance of having a qualified individual in this position.
Sets, Reps, and Fatigue for the Tactical Athlete
by Christine Coniglio, MA, CSCS
What you put into training is what you get out. Fitness outcomes are often the focus of program design, forgetting about the fatigue that is associated with training. A closer look at fitness and fatigue when designing programs for tactical athletes.
Off-season Training – Implementation and Challenges
by Jeremy Gentles, PhD, CSCS
Athletes gone for the summer? Sport coach always want athletes game ready? Hours limited by the NCAA? The off-season should be a time to focus on more general athlete development but many obstacles often stand in the way. This discussion will outline the appropriate off-season focus for strength and conditioning and how to deal with common obstacles.
Strength and Conditioning and Private Sports Performance Training: Making Relationships Work
by Julian Amedee, CSCS
This talk will discuss the difference between a strength coach and a sports performance coach and the divide between the two sub-fields. It will address how each can help the other and will focus on how sports performance coach and strength coach cooperation will result in building a better athlete.
Nutrition and Body Composition: What and When to Eat to Promote Muscle Size and Decrease Fat Mass
by Christopher MacDonald, PhD
This presentation will cover the basics and best practices to promote muscle size and to decrease fat mass in practical settings. We will delve into why decreasing fat mass may have just as much value as stimulating muscle growth for performance outcome measures as well as how to achieve that goal. All information presented is gleaned from researchers and data, over decades of work, on eating and training to improve body composition, as well as applied and anecdotal examples and outcomes.
Lunch (on your own)
Application of Competitive Games into Program Design
by Korrey Hammond, CSCS,*D, NSCA-CPT,*D
This presentation will consist of the what, when, and how of implementing competitive games into your given program design. This will include hands-on demonstrations.
Applied Athlete Monitoring and Performance Analytics on a Low (or no) Budget
by Chris Bailey, PhD, CSCS, RSCC & Tim McInnis, PhD, CSCS
Several options and methods to design and implement athlete monitoring programs on a low or even non-existent budget will be discussed. Special attention will be given to the production of “Actionable Analytics,” while providing applied examples from actual data collected over the course of multiple years from collegiate athletes. This session will also introduce some basics of web-based data collection, relational databases, statistical computing and data visualization techniques through various free or very economical software programs (SQL, R, MS Excel, etc.). This session will also provide a demonstration of various instruments, methods, and techniques in athlete monitoring utilizing a “hands-on” learning approach where attendee participation is strongly encouraged. This session will close with suggestions for implementing changes based upon findings from the data.
Georgia College Sports Performance Program: Three Pillars of Bobcat Performance
by Mike Martino, PhD, CSCS,*D & Jacob Grazer, PhD, CSCS
This presentation will provide an overview of the sports performance program at Georgia College in Milledgeville, Georgia. Georgia College is a NCAA Division II program with 11 varsity sports competing in the Peach Belt Athletic Conference. Dr. Martino and his staff will share and discuss the three pillars of their collegiate sports performance model. The first pillar will address Athlete Assessment, the second pillar will discuss Programming, and the final pillar will address Athlete Monitoring. There will be a 10-15 minute time frame included in this presentation to allow for the attendees to ask any specific questions about the GC Sports Performance Model.
Speaker Round Table and Closing Remarks