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04-12-2007, 02:23 PM #18
can kwun help to turn off the bold n the colored letters?
04-12-2007, 02:48 PM #19Originally Posted by alfa-2
guttayelan, there is no need to post in bold, red and capital letters. please write appropriately in the future.
04-12-2007, 08:44 PM #20Originally Posted by guttayelan
On another note, regarding the amount of injuries, sometimes it occurs not because of the training methods, but rather because the trainees themselves fail to take safety precautions. For example, if players are made to run down hill and they do it rushing down without maintaining a good posture, then obviously they are going to ruin their knee.
And why can't Gopi have ex-professional players as his assistant coaches? There might be an issue of flexibility. Some old coaches may be stern and are unhappy about Gopi being their head coach. Some coach may not even know the game as well as the ex-professional players. So what about it? How about me? I'm a coach here in Singapore, I don't have a coach's certificate, but I sure as hell can coach much better than many coaches here in Singapore. Heck one kid that I've been coaching for one and a half years is now wanted by Singapore's ex-national head coach, and that kid is only 7 years old mind you and he's already wanted to compete against 10 year old boys. My point is, qualifications don't always matter.
Why can't Gopi manage two teams? Hey, his club may have junior champions in the making, who knows? What if one of them turns out to be a man who can win the 2016 Olympics Gold Medal? Are you going to be responsible if that boy can't win the Olympics Gold Medal for India because Gopi didn't take care of his club simply to satisfy your desire to pay full attention to the national players? The point is, as long as he is giving his best effort to the national team, it should be alright. It isn't as if he's the head coach and he's allowing the players to slack around a bit while he manages his own private club right?
And I never said that its not important for the Indian players to qualify for the Olympics, I simply said that if they train hard for like three months to improve on their calibre as a player, then they can do better in international tournaments and make up for the lost points. And I think that this is what Gopi is trying to achieve. Which would you prefer, qualify for the Olympics and be able to play a better game, or qualify for the Olympics and play a bad game? Sure, the first option takes greater risk. But then greatern risk invites greater returns as well.
Here is how I see it, to be able to perform well in the Olympics, your fitness must be of a certain level. However, to be able to play at that level of fitness, you need to spend a certain period of time adjusting to it. One of the simplest example is that when you strengthen up your wrist excessively for two weeks without playing badminton during that time, then when you get back you're going to start hitting lots of outs because you can't control your power. And controlling your strength to your benefit is only one part of it. How about developing your game play to make best use of your new gained physical standard? It is not easy to change a person's game play. One of the hardest to incorporate is playing high quality netshots at rapid speed to the quality of how Chen Hong and Taufik are doing it. One thing is for sure, if you can't keep up with the top players when they play a netshot, most probably they're going to force you into a defensive play. And that is very unbeneficial with the current 21 point system and especially so against the Chinese.
Last edited by Iwan; 04-12-2007 at 08:53 PM.
04-12-2007, 11:54 PM #21Originally Posted by Iwan
04-13-2007, 01:11 AM #22
noone from india should qualify for olympicsOriginally Posted by alfa-2
he doesnot care if it is shame to him or not..
04-13-2007, 01:12 AM #23Originally Posted by alfa-2
04-13-2007, 01:25 AM #24Originally Posted by Iwan
now i know that you are a coach ..as u r rightly said that a good coach doesnot need a certificate...you must be training for the players already for some times..while gopi even didnot declare his retirement then took over as natinal coach..can u see any experiences in his coaching?
why he is not taking any other qualified coach, as you have asked...if he plays only politics not the game then which coach will be his assistant? he has a coach now..that coach 's chracter is quationable..he cant speak a word out in front of gopi for gopi knows all his "activties"
yes ,players must train but not train under some coach who has no calibre to train the higher ranked players..do u agree?
and these players have attended all camps in their career , why not gopi's?
players do fall by making mistake of themselves..if all players are injured in a camp..do u mean all players have not taken care? or wrong caoching results?
i think u have not know the truth of this drama played in india..
it is not that simple as you thought..here is gopi and co are murdering the badminton in india...
follow the posting here.. i will attach all evident letters and email sent by the association here for ur reference..
mail to mr. bobby milroy..he will tell you more on this subject..
04-13-2007, 12:14 PM #25Originally Posted by guttayelan
Having said that, there have been players who turned coach immediately after their career without going through coaching training. This is because they've gone through the training themselves, felt it themselves, and know what needs to be done better than the coaches themselves if they have enough brains to think about how each training they went through developed them. I myself never went through any training to be a coach. I just developed my training programmes based on personal experience and kept on developing it as I coach and see the results and kept on learning from other coaches and further developing on their program. There has also been stories I have been hearing of how Rexy pulled up Tony to become the player he is today, back when they were still in the PBSI training together. At that time, Rexy wasn't even a coach. There is also Hendrawan, who became the ladies singles head coach for the Indonesian team shortly after he retired as a player due to his injuries.
Last edited by Iwan; 04-13-2007 at 12:17 PM.
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