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Team Coordinator Registration
Date of Brith
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Code Of Conduct
I/We agree to the Code of Conduct
CODE OF CONDUCT
Players, coaches, officials, parents and spectators are to conduct themselves in a manner that demonstrates respect to other players, coaches, officials, parents, spectators and fans. In becoming a member of this organization, an individual assumes certain obligations and responsibilities to the organization and its participants. The essential elements in this Code of Conduct are HONESTY and INTEGRITY. Those who conduct themselves in a manner that reflects these elements will bring credit to themselves, their team and their organization. It is only through such conduct that our organization can continue to earn and maintain a positive image and make its full contribution to our sport and community.
The following essential elements of the Code of Conduct must be followed:
1. Sportsmanship and teaching the concepts of fair play are essential to the game and must be taught at all levels and developed both at home and on the field during practices and games.
2. The value of good sportsmanship, the concepts of fair play, and the skills of the game should always be placed above winning.
3. The safety and welfare of the players are of primary importance.
4. Players should always demonstrate positive behavior and respect toward teammates, opponents, coaches, officials, parents and spectators.
5. Coaches, players, parents and spectators are expected to demonstrate the utmost respect for officials and reinforce that respect to players/teammates.
6. Grievances or misunderstandings between coaches, officials or any other parties involved with the organization should be communicated through the proper channels and procedures, never on or about the field of play in view of spectators or participants.
7. Spectators involved with the game must never permit anyone to openly or maliciously criticize, badger, harass or threaten an official, coach, player or opponent.
8. Eligibility requirements, at all levels of the game, must be followed. Rules and requirements such as age, previous level of participation, team transfers, etc, have been established to encourage and maximize participation, fair play and to promote safety.
I/We agree to the waiver.
I/We, the parent(s) and /or guardian of the above named applicant(s), hereby give my/our approval to participate in any and all Milford Lacrosse Foundation activities. I/We assume all risks and hazards incidental to such participation, including transportation to and from said activities and I/we do hereby waive, release, absolve, indemnify, and agree to hold harmless Milford Lacrosse Foundation, the officers, organizers, directors, sponsors, managers, supervisors, coaches, participants, volunteers, and any persons transporting my/our child(ren) to or from said activities, from any claim arising out of an injury or death to my/our child(ren) resulting from said participation. I understand and acknowledge that my child(ren)’s participation requires him/her to be a registered member of US Lacrosse for the entire duration of activities with Milford Lacrosse Foundation. I understand that the release of liability required by US Lacrosse is adopted and incorporated into this release as if fully stated herein in regard to further releasing Milford Lacrosse Foundation from liability. I accept responsibility to pay for and maintain the US Lacrosse membership of my child(ren) separate and apart from dues paid to Milford Lacrosse Foundation. I further acknowledge and grant Milford Lacrosse Foundation the right and ability to publish, post, or distribute photographs of my child(ren) on internet websites, Facebook, Twitter, or other documents that may be created and distributed by the Foundation.
ALL FEES ARE DUE FEBRUARY 2, 2020. NO REFUNDS WILL BE ISSUED AFTER MARCH 2, 2020. IF A PLAYER BECOMES ACADEMICALLY INELIGIBLE TO PARTICIPATE DUE TO LOW GRADES, INSUFFICIENT CORE CREDITS, SCHOOL DISCIPLINARY REASONS, OR OTHER SCHOLASTIC ISSUES THEN NO REFUND WILL BE GIVEN.
I/We acknowledge receipt of information about Sudden Cardiac Arrest
Sudden Cardiac Arrest and Lindsay’s Law
Information for the Youth Athlete and Parent/GuardianDepartment of HealthDepartment of Education
Lindsay’s Law is about Sudden Cardiac Arrest (SCA) in youth athletes.This law went into effect in 2017. SCA is the leading cause of death in student athletes 19 years of age or younger. SCA occurs when the heart suddenly and unexpectedly stops beating. This cuts off blood flow to the brain and other vital organs. SCA is fatal if not treated immediately.
“Youth” covered under Lindsay’s Law are all athletes 19 years of age or younger that wish to practice for or compete in athletic activities organized by a school or youth sports organization.
Lindsay’s Law applies to all public and private schools and all youth sports organizations for athletes aged 19 years or younger whether or not they pay a fee to participate or are sponsored by a business or nonprofit. This includes:
1) All athletic activities including interscholastic athletics, any athletic contest or competition sponsored by or associated with a school
2) All cheerleading, club sports and school affiliated organizations including noncompetitive cheerleading
3) All practices, interschool practices and scrimmages
Any of these things may cause SCA:
1) Structural heart disease. This may or may not be present from birth
2) Electrical heart disease. This is a problem with the heart’s electrical system that controls the heartbeat
3) Situational causes. These may be people with completely normal hearts who are either are hit in the chest or develop a heart infection
Warning signs in your family that you or your youth athlete may be at high risk of SCA:
A blood relative who suddenly and unexpectedly dies before age 50
Any of the following conditions: cardiomyopathy, long QT syndrome, Marfan syndrome, or other rhythm problems of the heart
Warning signs of SCA. If any of these things happen with exercise, see your health care professional:
• Unexplained fainting/near fainting or dizziness
• Unexplained tiredness, shortness of breath or difficulty breathing
• Unusually fast or racing heart beats
• The youth athlete who faints or passes out before, during, or after an athletic activity MUST be removed from the activity. Before returning to the activity, the youth athlete must be seen by a health care professional and cleared in writing.
• If the youth athlete’s biological parent, sibling or child has had a SCA, then the youth athlete must be removed from activity. Before returning to the activity, the youth athlete must be seen by a health care professional and cleared in writing.
• Any young athlete with any of these warning signs cannot participate in practices, interschool practices, scrimmages or competition until cleared by a health care professional.
• Other reasons to be seen by a healthcare professional would be a heart murmur, high blood pressure, or prior heart evaluation by a physician.
• Lindsay’s Law lists the health care professionals who may evaluate and clear youth athletes. They are a physician (MD or DO), a certified nurse practitioner, a clinical nurse specialist or certified nurse midwife. For school athletes, a physician’s assistant or licensed athletic trainer may also clear a student. That person may refer the youth and family to another health care provider for further evaluation. Clearance must be provided in writing to the school or sports official before the athlete can return to the activity.
• Despite everyone’s best efforts, sometimes a young athlete will experience SCA. If you have had CPR training, you may know the term “Chain of Survival.” The Chain of Survival helps anyone survive SCA.
• Using an Automated External Defibrillator (AED) can save the life of a child with SCA. Depending on where a young athlete is during an activity, there may or may not be an AED close by. Many, but not all, schools have AEDs. The AEDs may be near the athletic facilities, or they may be close to the school office. Look around at a sporting event to see if you see one. If you are involved in community sports, look around to see if there is an AED nearby.
• If you witness a person experiencing a SCA: First, remain calm. Follow the links in the Chain of Survival:
Link 1: Early recognition
• Assess child for responsiveness. Does the child answer if you call his/her name?
• If no, then attempt to assess pulse. If no pulse is felt or if you are unsure, call for help “someone dial 911”
Link 2: Early CPR
• Begin CPR immediately
Link 3: Early defibrillation (which is the use of an AED)
• If an AED is available, send someone to get it immediately. Turn it on, attach it to the child and follow the instructions
• If an AED is not available, continue CPR until EMS arrives
Link 4: Early advanced life support and cardiovascular care
• Continue CPR until EMS arrives
Lindsay’s Law requires both the youth athlete and parent/guardian to acknowledge receipt of information about Sudden Cardiac Arrest by signing a form.
THIS FORM MUST BE PRINTED AND SIGNED AND GIVEN TO YOUR COACH
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