You are in the batter’s box with the pitcher, just over a full pitch from the mound, and the count is 3-1, 0-1. The pitcher throws and you’re staying back, but watching the pitcher really closely as he winds and begins his wind-up. You’d beenดูavซับไทย watching the catcher the whole time; he’s been standing there for the last three pitches, every time getting a piece of the pitch but just glancing at it; he’s done the same thing, done the same thing.
The catcher calls “now” and throws a pitch over your head to be hit, and you just know it’s going to be one that you’ve either hit or caught for a baseเว็บดูหนังออนไลน์ไม่กระตุก hit – not sure which. You just know, and you run to be the first-baseman, get all dressed up, ready to sprint out to the field as soon as the pitcher throws that pitch.
This is what youth baseball players face every day. Every starting pitcher is a starting pitcher because no matter what the situation is, so far, you’ve got the mentalหีนักศึกษา makeup of a great pitcher right there. And you can AD IllustISH the fact in front of thirteen million people – not others, not ones you’ve never played with.
Coaching Youth Baseball means that you must give up the how-to-beat-it-past-us fantasy and be a salesman for what you’re selling. Something that is very hard to come by, especially when you’re teaching younger players. See, what others are teaching you in practice – the boys, the girls, the older players – are showing you are what they’ve learned, the key elements they’veดูหนังพากย์ไทยput into their preparation and execution.
Do you have the ability to do that? Are you bound by experience and can show them how? Are you having the desire to help your players develop? That’s not showing what the game has taught you – how players become willing to do the things coaches ask of them; how players expect that kind of relief.
But getting on the other side of the coin, and again, I know there are those players who feel thatหลุดนักศึกษา they’re better than everyone. No one estate is better than the next. Everyone should be doing their level best – even if you’re the best at something. There’s always someone out there greater than you. Do you have that willingness?
Players expect that kind of support to be able to do what’s expected of them. Think about what you’re doing – even if you’re not the coach. Think about what you’ve learned as a youth coach. Compete against the best coaches in your league. Because the best coaches are looking for the best for their team.
This is one subject where I would advise you to smile, regardless of what level or game situation. Because it’s just you trying to compete with an opponent; with another person. Someone trying to push you to your limits. You may be the best player, but how much are you willing to push your limits, to try to get closer to your own limits?
Should you smile when the bases are loaded in the bottom of the ninth, with the game on the line? Should you lose your calmly when a pitch goes by your head, in order to keep you and your teammates focused?
I don’t think so.
I’m guessing that it’s a mix of emotions, indecision, etc, that makes me hesitate to yell to the players, to coach them through situations. To be more specific, I would advise that players’ nerves and hesitation make me want to control their conversations, as much as possible. Because, as another professional coach, you always want the players to talk to one voice at the bench (you), because when they make a mistake, their confidence will get them out of it.
And that’s not acceptable. Unfortunately, it is also a recipe for a losing team as well. Coaching Youth Baseball means that you watch the games AND analyze them. We don’t want to see them see us talking too much. Because, if they start to feel comfortable with it, then that’s the end of it. Making a mistake is a part of the game, it’s just whether or not you learn from it. And if you learn from it, you’re probably giving them a gift or a second chance. Let them see you smile.
The knowledge in your heart that you’ve done everything imaginable, you have a game, you’re fighting through the crowds in the last game of the season; you’re positive at the plate even though you fear the outcome, and the most important thing of all, your team is leading the game 2-0, with two outs and a 3rd base single … It will take you three-quarters of the season to do it.