Lassen Youth Soccer League

Coaches Meeting

Took place Tuesday, August 7, 2018, at Diamond View School. Here's a link to the overhead used during the meeting.

LYS Coaches Meeting 08-07-18.pdf

 
About Coaching for LYS

Coaches are an integral part of Lassen Youth Soccer. All of our coaches are parents who volunteer their time and efforts to help the league's youth to enjoy their soccer experience so that they will love the game and love to play it. Not only do coaches teach them about how to play the game and help to increase their skills, coaches also inspire in them life values of fair play, good sportsmanship (how to both win and lose with grace), leadership, respect, determination, and teamwork, just to name a few. It's a highly rewarding experience to coach your child and his/her teammates. Even if you do not know anything about the game, you can still register to coach. We offer coach training clinics to get you started and help you succeed in this vital, rewarding volunteer role of coaching soccer. Contact our interim Coaching Coordinator and sign up today.

 
Requirements

Lassen Youth Soccer's in-house playing league is a recreational level (Division IV) league. California Youth Soccer Association (CYSA, or Cal North) requires that recreational level (Division IV) soccer coaches:

  1. Pass a Live Scan (fingerprinting) background check (See left column for form or register online above).
  2. Fill out and sign a "Risk Management Disclosure" form (See left column for form or register online above).

A USSF grade "F" coaching clinic is typically held locally in late July on a Friday evening followed by a 6-hour Saturday field training session.

Email our Coaching Coordinator for more information or for assistance in registering for a coaching clinic.

 
Register to Coach
    If you have questions or problems, please read our Troubleshooting Guide.
     
    U10 Build Out Line (BOL) Rule
    US Soccer is mandating that the Build Out Line (BOL) be used in all affiliated U10 games. Below is a clarification of the rule:

    Build Out Line

    • The build out line promotes playing the ball out of the back in a less pressured setting.
    • When the goalkeeper has the ball in his or her hands during play from the opponent, the opposing team must move behind the build out line until the ball is put into play.
    • The ball is in play when:
      • On a goal kick - the ball leaves the penalty area (the big box).
      • The goalie releases the ball from his/her hands to the ground or to a player.
    • Once the opposing team is behind the build out line, the goalkeeper can pass, throw or roll the ball into play (punts and drop kicks are not allowed).
    • After the ball is put into play by the goalkeeper, the opposing team can cross the build out line and play resumes as normal.
    • The opposing team must also move behind the build out line during a goal kick until the ball is put into play.
    • If a goalkeeper punts or drop kicks the ball, an indirect free kick should be awarded to the opposing team from the spot of the offense.
    • If the punt or drop kick occurs within the goal area, the indirect free kick should be taken on the goal area line parallel to the goal line at the nearest point to where the infringement occurred.
    • The build out line will also be used to denote where offside offenses can be called.
    • Players cannot be penalized for an offside offense between the halfway line and the build out line.
    • Players can be penalized for an offside offense between the build out line and goal line.
    Build Out Line Practical Applications
    • Ideally, the goalkeeper will wait to put the ball into play once all opponents are past the build out line.
    • However, the goalkeeper can put the ball into play sooner but he or she does so accepting the positioning of the opponents and the consequences of how play resumes.
    • To support the intent of the development rule, coaches and referees should be mindful of any intentional delays being caused by opponents not retreating in a timely manner or encroaching over the build out line prior to the ball being put into play.
    • Coaches are responsible for addressing these types of issues with their players.
    • Referees can manage the situation with misconduct if deemed appropriate.
    • Referees should be flexible when enforcing the 6 second rule and counting the time of possession should only begin when all opponents have moved behind the build out line.

     
    U6/U8 Build Out Line Rule

    Build Out Line

    • The build out line promotes playing the ball out of the back in a less pressured setting.
    • For the goal kick, the opposing team must move behind the build out line until the ball is put into play. The kicking team is not required to be behind the build out line for their own goal kick.
    • The ball is in play when the ball is kicked.
    • The kicking team may choose to do a quick goal kick before the opposing team is behind the build out line.
    • After the ball is put into play by the kicker, the opposing team can cross the build out line and play resumes as normal.

    Build Out Line Practical Applications

    • Ideally, the kicker will wait to put the ball into play once all opponents are past the build out line.
    • However, the kicker can put the ball into play sooner but he or she does so accepting the positioning of the opponents and the consequences of how play resumes.
    • To support the intent of the development rule, coaches should be mindful of delays being caused by opponents not retreating in a timely manner or encroaching over the build out line prior to the ball being put into play.
    • Coaches are responsible for addressing these types of issues with their players.