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EBFA Policy - Code of Conduct - Parents

Date Policy
Aug-14

Code of Conduct - Parents

By supporting your Child, what can children who play in the League expect from adults?

 CHILDREN CAN EXPECT ADULTS NOT TO:

  • Attempt to ‘coach’ or ‘manipulate’ the players while they are playing

  •  Shout, swear, become violent or use sarcasm

  • Ignore Children who need help

  • Attempt to ‘Referee’ the game by appealing for free kicks, etc.

  • Assess players by their incompetence.

  • Abuse or argue with the Referee or assistant Referees.

 BUT CHILDREN CAN EXPECT ADULTS TO:

  • Praise effort and performance more than results

  • Look for aspects to praise in players who might not otherwise get attention

  • Give them clear examples of excellent behaviour

  • Show consistency

  • Assess players with regard to their skills and attitudes

  • Praise good behaviour quickly to show adults value it

  • Help, encourage and support

  • Learn the Laws of Association Football and East Berks Youth Football League Rules

REMEMBER: CHILDREN DO NOT MEAN TO MAKE MISTAKES

The Team officials shall be held responsible for the behaviour of supporters and any other persons involved with the fixture.

Breaches of this code of conduct may result in a charge of ‘Bringing the League into Disrepute’ and may result in a fine not exceeding £200.00.

Obligations towards the Players

  • The powers of a referee must be used with wise judgement and care. Authority and a firm approach must be combined with respect.

  • A referee should have regard to protecting the players.

  • A referee should show due respect when speaking with the players, even in the event of infringements.

  • In reports, a referee should set out the true facts and not attempt to justify any decisions.

 Obligations towards fellow Referees, Assistant Referees, Fourth Officials and Substitute Referees

It is necessary for the referee's authority to be protected, not only for the sake of the game, but also in the interest of fellow referees, assistant referees, fourth officials and substitute referees. This protection should, however, not influence the over-riding regard for protection of the players.

  • A referee should refrain from publicly expressing any criticism of fellow referees, assistant referees or other match officials.

  • A referee should assist with the development of less experienced referees and assistant referees.

  • An assistant referee should give his total support to the referee, but without undue interference or insistence.

 

 

 

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