Archive for Volleyball Coaching Education

Avoiding the “This is how I learned” trap

During the HP Coaches Clinic in 2015 I found myself at one point thinking about my own development as a coach. I couldn’t help but wonder if I was a better coach for not getting much coaching as a player.

Let me explain.

I began playing volleyball – beyond gym class – as a senior in high school. That’s when boys’ volleyball was first introduced in my home state (RI). The coach of the girls’ team, Joanne Fitts, was our coach. That was the only time I had any formal volleyball coaching as a player.

When I was a member of the club volleyball team at the University of Rhode Island we occasionally had a visiting coach. Mainly, though, the captain ran our sessions (interestingly, several of my former club teammates are also now coaches). And of course I wasn’t coached while playing outdoors on the beach or grass, or during open gym sessions.

What this means is that I never had the same well of “This is how my coach(es) did it” experience as I began to coach. As a result, I think I came to it with far fewer set views on how things should be done. That may have made me more ready and willing to explore new and different ideas. Or maybe I’m just wired that way to begin with, and it wouldn’t have mattered (I definitely consider myself a student of coaching). Either way, my coaching evolves continuously. This is a competitive advantage in a sport where not everyone is so flexible.

Lots of changes

Consider all the changes in the game in the last couple decades – rally scoring, the libero, players getting more physical, to name a few of the more prominent ones. There were also numerous changes to the environment surrounding the game. Coaches unable to adapt were left by the competitive wayside. I joked about this a bit in Players today!, but it’s a real consideration.

And it’s not just rules and social evolution which factor here. It’s also the concept of how we train, particularly in the area of motor learning. At breakfast one day during the clinic, John Kessel commented on how it took decades for the idea that “the game teaches the game” to take hold among US coaches. The fact that it finally really started to do so in recent years he credited largely to national team coaches Karch Kiraly and Hugh McCutcheon being visible and vocal advocates.

I will definitely admit to having “grown up” in the old block training model system. It featured in much of the coaching I did over the years. Mainly that’s because it’s how the head coaches I worked for did things.

Coaching at Exeter, though, I adopted a much more game-like approach to my training. I can’t help but wonder if that transition was aided by the fact that I was out of coaching for several years. I kind of came at things fresh when I started back at it again after moving to England. Would I have been much more stuck in the block training mentality now if I’d not left coaching? I guess we’ll never know.

In any case, the moral of the story is to remain flexible and willing to accept challenges to how you do things. It can only help you in the long run.

Report: 2015 USA Volleyball High Performance Coaches Clinic

I will discuss here what I saw and did at the 2015 USA Volleyball High Performance Coaches Clinic. Before that, though, I have to take a moment to talk about the weather. It was absolutely gorgeous. I left England with temps around freezing and felt the same (or worse) when I overnighted in Dallas. Once I arrived in Colorado Springs, however, it was a whole different scene. During the two primary days of the clinic the highs reached around 70F/22C. Definitely not what you’d expect this time of year!

Sunrise on the Colorado Rockies

Sunrise on the Colorado Rockies

I didn’t mind so much that I added an extra day stay because the flight was about £200 cheaper flying on Monday rather than Sunday. 🙂

The clinic took place at the Olympic Training Center. It’s a nice facility, as I’m sure you can imagine. I opted for the residency package, which meant staying in a dorm onsite (the extra day cost me $45, meals included). I had two roommates – one from Wisconsin, one from North Carolina. Both were high school/middle school/club level coaches. Those of us staying in the dorms were provided with shuttle service to and from the airport. There was also a non-resident option for a lower price. I know some attendees chose that.

Would I stay in a dorm again given the choice? Not sure. It’s definitely cheaper that way, and really convenient, but there are definite tradeoffs.

The USAV staff made pretty good use of technology to keep every up-to-date on things. They developed an app with the schedule, messenging, and other administrative features that at least I found very useful.

I posted the clinic schedule previously, so I won’t re-post here. I just run through my impression of the sessions day-by-day. The focus here is on more of a general discussion rather than real detail. I followed this post with a series of others motivated by things I saw and/or heard, including a handful of drills/games.

Day 1 (Thursday)

Attendees were asked to arrive before 17:00 to get checked in. We had dinner, then the event began at 18:00. That first night was basically a 2014 retrospective for the various national teams (youth and senior). Plus there wasyour standard event intro type stuff. In his discussion of what the women’s national team did last year, Karch did address some coaching points. Largely, though, this wasn’t really a content day. Things rolled into an onsite evening attendee social.

Day 2 (Friday) – Morning

Things kicked off at 8:00 with two sessions in the gym. The first was by Julio Velasco. He talked primarily about the idea of creating players, not simply skilled athletes. The idea of developing solutions was a feature. The second gym session was by Laurent Tillie concentrating on serving and passing. He discussed technique (somewhat controversial) and used a group of area current and former Division I women’s players for demo work (they were involved in most of the on-court sessions).

These two initial sessions were followed by a breakout session. All attendees were assigned to groups of about 10-12 ahead of time. Each group was then lead through a discussion of the topics just covered by one of the clinic staff. One or two of the demo players also mixed in. These groups were a chance to ask questions, share insights, etc. My group happened to be lead by Karch that session. He disagreed with Tillie on the passing mechanics. 🙂

Karch Breakout

From there we moved into the seminar room for the rest of the morning with Steve Shenbaum (you might recognize him from his acting days). The focus of this partly interactive session was on helping people (coaches, players, whoever) get to know each other, develop better communication, and interact with each other in fun, non-threatening way. Quite a bit of good stuff there.

Day 2 – Afternoon

Back into the gym for the first two afternoon sessions. Karch led off showing some of the training methods they use in the national team gym. That was both in terms of games/drills (see Bonus Point Bingo) and how they use visualization. He also introduced a more upright serve receive starting position. It is meant to allow the passer to see the ball better (one of the current WNT liberos demoed). Three books were mentioned as recommended reading – Mindset, The Art of Learning, and Mastery.

The second of the gym sessions was run by Jamie Morrisson, Karch’s assistant. Jamie focused on motor learning. A major points he made was the idea of trying to maximize RPEs (Read-Plan-Execute). The other was the need to focus on one thing at a time for maximum effectiveness. This, he said, is now being supported by research.

The gym sessions were again followed by breakout discussions. This time my group’s facilitators were Cecile Reynaud and 5-time US Olympian Danielle Scott-Arruda.

From there, we again switched to the seminar room. First up was a discussion of mindfulness. It was concentrated on the idea that attention and other mental abilities can be developed and expanded with practice. Two books were mentioned to that end – How to Train a Wild Elephant and Wherever You Go, There You Are.

The final session was a panel discussion featuring five current and former national team players. They talked about their experiences working under different coaches, dealing with moving back and forth between club and national team training styles, and the like.

We had the evening off, though I’m sure some attendees went out. I was too tired to do anything more than linger over dinner with some of the others.

Day 3 (Saturday) – Morning

The final day again started at 8:00 with a pair of sessions in the gym. Tillie was back talking about developing defensive reflexes and courage in the first one. Shelton Collier and Rod Wilde split the second to talk first about getting players unfamiliar with each other (think tryout or new team development) to start working together and communicating and to run through some games/drills working on hitting against a block. Collier was then the facilitator for the breakout discussion.

It was back to the seminar room after that, with Velaso taking on the subject of operating in different cultural environments. Two of the more significant comments he made were 1) that as coaches our biggest job is to convince our players, and 2) that we should be looking for solutions to overcome hurdles, not making excuses.

Members of the national team technical staff then took the stage to talk about how stats could be used effectively. They focused on two primary examples from the last couple years. One was shifting all the jump spin servers to jump float serves because the analysis showed it was more effective in terms of opponent sideout (break point) percentage. The other was in the decision-making behind developing their fast offense. The book What Got You Here Won’t Get You There was mentioned along the way.

Bill Neville wrapped up the morning with a discussion of the various sub-senior national team programs and the High Performance program from a coaching perspective.

Day 3 – Afternoon

The first on-court session of the afternoon was an active one run by members of the youth national team coaching staffs. Part of that was a discussion of scouting with regards to hitter tendencies, but mainly the focus was on ways of training attackers to develop different shots.

Velasco was back in-frame for the second on-court session. It was nominally titled “What does it mean to play well?” Honestly, though, it was basically him running the demo players through a short training session, starting with some warm-up activites. Most of his attention was focused on them rather than on the attendees.

There was no breakout group discussion after that, so we shifted straight to the seminar room where Tillie talked about his training structure. He noted Science of Coaching Volleyball, Switch, The Talent Code, and the aforementioned Mindset as being influential.

The final session of the clinic was a panel discussion featuring several of the prior presenters. The focus was on developing a coaching staff from the perspective of a head coach.

HP Clinic Panel

Some of the points were doing a personal inventory to know where you needed help offsetting your own weaknesses, having specific roles and finding people for them, and ensuring you have alternative opinions. Multiple panelists mentioned letting staff learn by doing.

The clinic was capped off with an off-site social attended by a good fraction of those involved, including the presenters and staff. Some folks, though, had very early shuttles to the airport the next morning, so opted out.

Thoughts, observations, etc.

As noted above, I followed this outline of the clinic’s educational content with a series of more narrowly focused posts to address a number of different training methods, philosophical ideas, etc. Here, though, it’s worth sharing a few things from what I saw and experienced.

First, if you really go in with the right mindset you can do quite a bit of networking at an event like this. There were coaches from all different levels of play, all over the US, and even a few from as far away as Australia. We ate all our meals together, had two dedicated social functions, the breakout sessions, and plenty of transitions between sessions to talk and connect with others (plus time in the dorm). This is not just with other clinic attendees. The presenters were with us at all times and accessible.

Personally, I found the meals and the socials to be really great times. I talked with a current Ivy League assistant about what it’s like these days, had a conversation about FIVB coaching certification courses, talked stats and DataVolley, saw John Kessel using breakfast table stuff to describe games and drills for maximum ball contacts (see 2 vs. 0), had a conversation about Gold Medal Squared training, talked about conference levels of play, discussed what it’s like for an American coaching in Europe, and a number of other subjects.

Second, while I’m beyond the drill collection stage (those I jotted down during the clinic were mainly to share on the blog), I do look for different ways to approach things. Also, sometimes watching or listening to other coaches helps affirm the things that you’re doing (as I mentioned before). That was certainly the case with this clinic, just about right from the first session.

So will I attend future HP Coaches Clinics?

It depends on circumstances, obviously, but I’m positively inclined. The cost is quite reasonable as these things go, and the structure is really good. The focus is different than the AVCA Convention, which has a strong NCAA women’s volleyball bias. I’m not saying that is a bad thing. It’s just an alternative perspective and aim. USA Volleyball is looking at the national team program and promoting its systems, methods and philosophies. The AVCA is a professional organization for coaches dominated by those in the college ranks. As such, each event can be beneficial in its own way, depending on one’s aims and perspective.

I think that’s about it. Thanks to jet lag and other factors, I haven’t gotten a great deal of sleep on the trip, though, so there may be stuff I’m forgetting or a perspective that I could share of things that I haven’t. Let me know if you have any questions and I’ll try to answer them for you.

Cost Addendum

I was asked about the total cost of the clinic, so here are some additional details.

The clinic fee was $475, which was inclusive of housing, meals, and a shuttle to and from the airport. There was no need for spending any money beyond that. Of course you could have done so if you went out beyond the official activities and/or took part in the silent auction of stuff that went on in support of the scholarship foundation which supports players attending the HP program events. If you wanted to stay off-site the cost was $375, which included the meals. Non-USAV members (read foreign coaches) paid $775. There were discounts for groups of 5+.

Obviously, there is also the cost of actually getting to Colorado Springs. You can estimate that based on your own location. For me it was a complicated trip because of the timing of flights. You need to have arrived by about 4:00pm on the first day to get picked up and check-in before dinner and that evening’s events. There weren’t any flights from London that would have got me in early enough (given the need to connect somewhere to reach Colorado Springs), so I had to fly a day in advance (to Dallas, the connecting the next day).

Making things more complicated, there were no trains early enough from Exeter to get me to Heathrow with enough margin to get my flight over, so I had to go to London a day ahead. Basically, my trip started on Tuesday. It then also ended on Tuesday because my flight back to London was a Monday red-eye, after having stayed the extra day (they charged me $45 to do so) as mentioned above.

I was able to defray some of my costs by using airline miles, though.


About a month after the clinic they gave us access to all the seminar recordings online.

USA Volleyball High Performance Clinic 2015

I mentioned a couple weeks ago on social media that I’d committed to attending this year’s USA Volleyball High Performance coaching clinic next month at the Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs. The clinic fee is extremely reasonable when you consider it comes with room and board. The big expense for me is the travel from England. Ouch!

Actually, it was the prospects of developing news contacts that ended up being the bigger factor in my decision to commit to the cost. The educational side of things is important, of course, but right now I’m in the middle of trying to get myself back into full-time coaching, as I’ve been documenting in my job hunt log. Contacts could come in quite handy in that respect. In fact, one of the head coaches whose assistant position I’ve put in for is a clinic presenter (though I would imagine she’ll have finished the search by then).

Anyway, the other day I got the schedule for the event, which covers an evening and two full days. It looks like this:

Thursday (Feb 5th)

18:00-18:40 Welcome and Opening Remarks
18:40-19:40 Flashback to Fourteen Women’s and Men’s national team staffs, Women’s Junior and Girls’ youth national team staffs
19:45-21:30 Welcome Social

Friday (Feb 6th)

8:00-9:10 What Does it mean to Play Well? Blocking Julio Velasco
9:15-10:15 First Things First: The Competitive Power of Serve Receive Laurent Tille
10:15-10:40 Small group topic discussions
10:45-12:15 Game On Steve Shenbaum
13:15-14:15 Promoting More Process: Bingo with the National Team Karch Kiraly
14:15-15:15 Getting the Most Out of Your Practice: Practice Planning and Motor Learning Jamie Morrisson
15:20-15:40 Small group topic discussions
15:55-16:40 Mindfulness and Performance Mark Aoyagi
16:45-17:40 Same Continent, Different Coaches: Playing for Team USA Over the Decades Stacy Sykora, Tracy (Stalls) Insalaco, Christa Dietzen, Kayla Barnworth

Saturday (Feb 7th)

8:00-9:05 Structure and Spirit in Defense Laurent Tille
9:10-10:10 High Performance Championship Team and Technique Training Rod Wilde and Shelton Collier
10:10-10:30 Small group topic discussions
10:45-11:30 A Legacy of Success – Program Development Across Cultures Julio Velasco
11:35-12:20 Volleyball Decision Making: Combining the Art and the Science Joe Trinsey, Nate Ngo, Jesse Tupac
12:25-13:10 Collegiate National Team Training Bill Neville
14:15-15:15 Scouting to Win: Developing Strategies in Match Preparation Jim Stone, Tom Hogan, Lindsey Devine, Brook Coulter, Erin Virtue
15:15-16:15 What Does it Mean to Play Well? Offense Julio Velasco
16:15-16:35 Small group topic discussions
16:45-17:25 The French Touch: Practice Organization the French Way Laurent Tille
17:25-18:10 Empowering Your Staff Karch Kiraly, Doug Beal, Jim Stone, Tom Hogan
19:30-23:30 Attendee Social

Pretty intense, eh?

Along with the official socials and the small group discussions, there are the shared meals and Friday night to spend time with fellow attendees. Should be an interesting couple of days.

Naturally, I will provide a full report. 🙂

Wrapped up Volleyball England Level 3!

I’m done!

The long journey to Volleyball England Level 3 coaching certification is over. I started it back in October last year. On Tuesday evening I attended a “How to Deliver Engaging Sessions for Young People” workshop in London. It was near famous Wembley Stadium, actually. That was the last of three required continuing professional development (CPD) workshops I needed to complete my certification requirements. This is after sitting the 5-day course and going through a practical coaching assessment.

Actually, Volleyball England already has me listed as a “Level III Theory” coach officially. They did that after I completed the course portion of things and passed the exam at the end. It’s now just a question of doing all the paperwork to complete the full certification process.

I’m glad to finish this process. The next step is to reactivate my USA Volleyball CAP certification. Unfortunately, I let that lapse during my time away from coaching. I hope they will let me at least back in at CAP I. I really am not keen on having to start all over again.

Thoughts from the 2014 Volleyball England coaching conference

As I mentioned in Tuesday’s post, on Sunday I attended the annual Volleyball England coaching conference. I went to the conference last year as well, with some of the takeaways from that event presented here. This year’s conference featured a combination of informational presentations, a discussion session, and a set of workshops. I’ll address each of those elements below. My comments will be critical in some respects, but nothing I haven’t already provided to the event organizers via a feedback form sent out earlier this week.

There were about 50 coaches in attendance, with a bias toward experience. I think a healthy majority of the group had at least 10 years coaching under their belts. I believe there were three of my fellow Level 3 coaching course attendees on-hand. No doubt being able to get in one of the three required CPD workshops we need for final certification was a factor in that.

The day started off with some informational presentations. They covered developments at Volleyball England (there’s been considerable office staff turnover in the last year), the investment zones, and individual membership registrations. To be honest, not a huge amount of value there. Some of the stuff was generally interesting, but I can’t help but think that a coaching conference wasn’t really the platform for the dissemination, especially when it wasn’t meant to be a discussion starter.

After that, we shifted to the workshops. Each attendee was signed up for one of three – Analyzing your coaching, How to deliver engaging sessions for young people, or Coaching the young developing performer. I was registered for that last one, but I’d done Coaching children and young people on Tuesday (more on that in a future post) and was told there was considerable overlap, so I shifted to the Analyzing one.

I suspect there was a fair bit of dissatisfaction with the workshops, which ran 3 hours in total. We were told at the start of the Analyzing your coaching session that it was actually meant for a less experienced audience than the one present, which certainly proved the case. My guess is the others probably were similarly biased, leading me to think that the value proposition of their inclusion didn’t end up being particularly high. Going beyond that, though, I think at a volleyball coaching conference it would have made more sense to have something volleyball-specific for that sizable block of time rather than general coaching workshops attendees could have taken elsewhere.

After the workshops, we had a bit of a discussion about coaching development. This was an interesting session in which the focus was on trying to generate ideas for ways Volleyball England could help facilitate coaching education and the like. There were a number of good suggestions made. Having more regional events was at or near the top of the list. Facilitating coaching observational opportunities in line with the sort of thing I did last year in the States and in April in Berlin was another one that came up. Not surprisingly, mentorship also came up.

The conference ended with a discussion of potential funding opportunities. At least I think it did. Things were running long and I had to leave before the official wrap-up to make my train.

Aside from my other issues with the conference, I was disappointed in the amount of time available for networking – specifically how limited it was. I was lucky to run into the members of the cadre in the hotel the night before and spend some time with them – several of whom I know – but during the actual conference there wasn’t a lot of time to chat with my fellow coaches. That is something I hope they address in the future. There were some conversations I would have liked to have had, but didn’t get the opportunity because of time constraints.

So basically my feedback to the conference organizers was:

  • More volleyball-specific coaching content
  • Much more networking opportunity
  • Less big picture informational sessions, though discussion sessions to elicit feedback are fine.

We’ll see where things go for next year and beyond.

Oh, and let me say that it was great to hear from a couple of folks at the conference that they know about this little blog – and they actually like it too! 🙂

Coaching assessment for certification done

At the end of May 2014 I had a call. It was for the assessment aspect of my Volleyball England Level 3 certification. Before the call, I had my assistant video me in action. This was during a training session for the Exeter university women’s team as they prepared for South West Championships. I also had to turn in a couple of individual player assessments and a 10-week training plan. You can have a look at what I wrote up here (PDF). The player assessments were for actual players, though with the names changed. I based the 10-week plan on the current team moving forward as if we had just gone through tryouts and were starting a new season.

The phone call came after the assessor reviewed the video and the written material. In part it was to judge things not seen in the recording, as well as to encourage a critical look at my coaching, both on a micro (single session) and a macro (coaching improvement needs) perspective. I was left to consider the question of what I want to/should do next in terms of personal development.

I think these sorts of conversations are always worthwhile. They are probably something most coaches don’t do enough of – especially in terms of having someone external to your team or program involved in the review. I rather enjoyed the process. It had me thinking of ways I could make it more of a regular feature of my coaching.

I had some paperwork to sign-off at the Volleyball England coaching conference which followed shortly thereafter to wrap up the coaching assessment part of my Level 3 certification. That just left the three Continuous Professional Development (CPD) workshops I needed to attend. These CPD elements were not volleyball-specific, but rather broader coaching themes (analyzing your coaching, coaching children & young people, etc.). Each ran about three hours.

AVCA Convention Day 4

My last day at the 2013 American Volleyball Coaches Association convention (see Day 1, Day 2, and Day 3) was all seminars. I went to four of them.

The first session was the only on-court one I attended. It featured USA national team setter Courtney Thompson. She gave a player’s point of view on setter training and development. She shared a couple interesting nuggets about coach feedback and setter-hitter communication.

Next up was a seminar on the Competitive Cauldron concept. That became quite popular in recent years. Basically, it’s a statistics driven approach to evaluate and rank players. The view was basically that while it has value, there are significant limitations. Do not use it in isolation.

Third was a session by coaching legend Mike Hebert. His book Thinking Volleyball was just released. I picked up a copy. I read his prior books Insights and Strategies for Winning Volleyball and The Fire Still Burns. Here is my review. The talk came basically right out of the book. It was quite good.

The final seminar was a panel discussion. It was titled “When Winning is Your Job – Designing Systems and Training What’s Important”. It lacked much about system design. There was, though, quite a bit on priority-setting and other aspects of managing a team and program.

The NCAA Division I championship match capped the day. I had a ticket to attend. I opted to watch it on television, though. Not once did I get more than 4-5 hours combined sleep a day the whole trip. I was out of gas!

Final thoughts? The content was good. I just wish there was more of a social element. But that was a personal thing, and not the event itself.

AVCA Convention 2013 – Day 3

The penultimate day of the American Volleyball Coaches Association convention (see Day 1 and Day 2) saw me attend three seminars. I continued work on the uniform vendor angle. Also, I ran into one of the coaches I met during my summer collegiate volleyball tour. The lack of a good night sleep due to jet lag caught up with me during the afternoon, but I managed to power through.

The first seminar was a big panel discussion. The subject was “Why We Win”. It featured a number of successful coaches – including current US women’s national team coach Karch Kiraly. There were some interesting points brought up in the conversation. Whether things went quite according to the theme is perhaps a bit debatable, though. One of the real thinking points was how we don’t often analyze our coaching when we’re winning. We only do so when we lose.

The second seminar was meant to be a games strategies and analysis session. That speaker was ill, however, so there was a reshuffle. It ended up an “If I knew then what I know now panel”. It featured John Dunning of Standord, Russ Rose of Penn State, and Terry Liskevych of Oregon State. Fun session with a lot of humor. One of the more interesting bits was the idea that even top teams can struggle to be fearless. That was something I was trying to develop in my uni women.

The third seminar I attended was on non-verbal communication and the influence it can have on your player interactions. If this is something you haven’t looked into before, you should do. I make it a habit of trying to always be aware of my tone and body language around the team.

The final seminar was one on motivating your players, though the main focus was on doing a personal DISC assessment. That was then used to talk about coaching style and further to look at how it ties in with the DISC assessments of players and the team. Good stuff that I planned to explore later for sure.

I wrapped the day up by having dinner with a former player from my Brown coaching days. She spent time playing professionally in Europe and even did a year in England.

Saturday was the big finale. I had 5 seminars marked down for attending. There was also the national championship match, though I thought I’d probably just watch that one on TV rather than attend.

Off to the Convention!

I’m heading back across the Atlantic – and then some! – today. I’m off to Seattle for the 2013 American Volleyball Coaches Association (AVCA) convention. It runs from Wednesday through Saturday, in conjunction with the NCAA Division I Final 4. That means along with the convention activities I’ll also be able to watch the national semifinals and finals – and even the open team training sessions if I like.

As for the convention itself, it’s looking like a few busy days! I’ve been invited to attend a education & publications committee meeting on Wednesday. There are some social events on the program, particularly the first night, and no doubt there will be several informal social gatherings as well. I hoping I’ll have a chance to meet up with one of my former players who lives in Seattle at some point along the way to catch up with her. And of course there’s loads of educational sessions to choose from throughout.

I’ll endeavor to post daily about my convention experiences, though I can’t make any promises. Who knows what the 8-hour time change is going to do to me! 🙂

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