Please read through the items below. These are important roles we need our DCYH parents to be a part of.
Volunteer requirements can be completed by:
Working in the DCYH Concession Stand.
Coaching one our youth teams (pending assignment by the DCYH Hockey Oversight Committee).
Team Manager (pending assignment of the team head coach and approval of the DCYH Hockey Oversight Committee).
Other volunteer opportunities as set forth by the DCYH Board of Directors.
Raffle tickets for sale with cash only prizes:
Each player will sell 15 tickets for $20 each= total of $300. 00 Need to purchase the tickets and then sell. No multi kid discount. You will pay for tickets upon pick up and collect money as tickets are sold.
All ticket stubs must be returned by January 9th to be included for the drawing on January 14th.
Place ticket stubs in the DCYH mailbox at the rink any time between now and January 9th.
Please DO NOT REMOVE the staple on the ticket stubs.
Write clearly on the ticket stub so we can contact the winners!
Summer Cano email@example.com
Only ONE person from DCYH can send in a grievance, conduct issue or video challenge to District 9. If you send on your own it will not be opened and deleted.
If Grievance form is NOT signed it will be deleted.
Please follow the guidelines with your concerns.
First step is Level Coordinator.
Parents are comfortable giving instructions to their child and this comfort naturally spills over into athletic competitions. However, when it comes to game time instruction, coaches, league staff, officials and sports psychologists all have one word of advice – DON’T!
Although it seems like a good idea to yell "pass" or "hustle" from the sidelines, studies show that these instructions cause more distraction than help. These instructions interfere with coach-to-player and player-to-player communications and, more importantly, interfere with children’s ability to learn to think for themselves.
Kids are going to make mistakes while playing sports. But professional athletes do too. Michael Jordan missed three times as many game winning shots as he made and Joe Montana completed only about half of his pass attempts. Kids still learning their sport aren’t going to perform any better and there are many more games ahead in which to improve.
So what can parents do along the sidelines? The answer is cheering and not much else. Parents must let their kids play the game for themselves and develop their own experiences working with peers and coaches. If children make mistakes, learning to deal with those mistakes with their teammates and coaches is just part of the process of growing into a better adult.
Editor’s Note: Thank you to Sports Esteem for this article.
all links updated (May 2021)