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Football Leader Grant Teaff on Coaching as a Transformational Calling

Moulding responsible young men, Social influence
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It’s an honor to be joined by Grant Teaff one of the country’s most experienced and successful college football coaches and administrators.

Coach Teaff has been executive director of the American Football Coaches Association since 1994, guiding coach development and administration across the country for the AFCA, which has over 12,000 members. He is the author of six books, including the focus of today’s interview A Coach’s Influence: Beyond the Game, which takes a penetrating looks at the serious social problems facing young athletes in all sports, and how coaches can best deal with those issues.
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Sports Coach Radio is hosted by Glenn Whitney, a coaching and leadership psychologist. You can follow us on Twitter, where we post useful articles and coaching tips just about every day of the week. The handle is @sportscoachtalk. And we’d be grateful if you’d leave a short review of the show on the Apple iTunes page.
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Coach Teaff’s on-field career spanned 37 years, including 20 at Baylor University in Texas, where he turned the program around and transformed it into a regional powerhouse. He’s the recipient of just about every hall-of-fame award out there and was several times named regional and national coach of the year.

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USA Rugby’s Nigel Melville: Once & Future Olympic Champions?

Rugby versus Football, Basketball and Soccer
Nigel_Melville_USA_Rugby Rugby – it’s fast and furious and sometimes quite brutal. But it’s not big in the United States… yet.

Nigel Melville is the man in charge of making the sport succeed in America as head of USA Rugby. The stakes are rising by the day because a condensed version of the game – called Rugby Sevens – will be played in the 2016 Olympics in Rio, and medals are up for grabs.

The last time rugby was played in the Olympics, the U.S. won the gold! (although that was in 1924 and there were only two other competing nations – France and Romania.)

Sports Coach Radio is hosted by Glenn Whitney, a sports and leadership psychologist. You can subscribe to us on Apple iTunes and follow us on Twitter with the handle: @sportscoachtalk. And if you have a moment, we’d very much appreciate it if you could leave a short review on the Apple iTunes site. Your review will help other people find out about the show.<!–more–>
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CrossFit Football’s John Welbourn: High-Intensity Power Training, Paleo Diet & More

NFL, weightlifting, explosive strength
john_welbourn_chiefsJohn Welbourn is the big man behind CrossFit Football. A nine-year veteran of the NFL, he brings a multi-disciplinary approach to elite strength and conditioning.

If you’re unfamiliar with the phenomenon that is CrossFit, you’ll learn all about it in this in-depth interview.

Sports Coach Radio is hosted by Glenn Whitney, a sports and leadership psychologist. You can subscribe to us on Apple iTunes and follow us on Twitter with the handle: @sportscoachtalk. And if you have a moment, we’d very much appreciate it if you could leave a short review on the Apple iTunes site. Your review will help other people find out about the show.

John played football for U.C. Berkeley and earned a bachelor’s degree in rhetoric before being picked by the Philadelphia Eagles in the 1999 draft. He played for five seasons with Philadelphia and then a further four seasons with the Kansas City Chiefs.

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Pesky Reporters: How to Get Rid of Them

Top-tier college football coaches all of sudden seem to be suffering from a bad outbreak of media phobia.

Most severely affected: Steve Spurrier of South Carolina and Mark Dantonio of Michigan State.

Spurrier shut down a news conference the other day after giving a mere five-minute monologue, ending with: “I believe that covers it all. I don’t need to take questions.”

Dantonio arguably went one better, providing only 60 seconds of commentary followed by a handful of three to four-word answers , ending each time with “Next question.” Here’s the video.

Guys: There’s an even better way of avoiding the media. Don’t turn up to news conferences at all. Here’s all you need to do:

1- Get explicit permission from your bosses, your board of directors etc. that you don’t need to
engage constructively with the media

2- Maintain a winning record over many years that is clearly among the best in your league

With those two elements in place, you’re bullet proof. Even the most powerful media outlets will be forced to cower in your grumpy wake. If you really are that consistently successful, there will always be a team somewhere that will give you a job, no matter how media phobic you are.
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