U10 Soccer Drills – Soccer Training Tips To Become A Better Player


U10 Soccer Drills – Soccer Training Tips To Become A Better Player


U10 Soccer Drills

 

U10 soccer drills are essential for producing great players and a top notch soccer team at this early age. Youths are required to do exercises that are not so much different from other big players with the only difference being the intensity of the drills.

 

These drills help young players to develop, perfect and maintain soccer skills and techniques. Beginning practice from an early age of ten years and below serves to create a great soccer foundation for kids in terms of fitness and technique. These kids, however, can lose interests in some drills very fast. As such, coaches are required to make the drills sessions fun yet competitive so that kids do not lose interest in them. Use these soccer training tips to become a better player or to help someone else become a better player.

 

The following are some of the best U10 soccer drills to improve kids’ soccer skills;

 

Soccer Conditioning Drills.

Soccer conditioning drills are designed to help enhance as well as maintain the physical fitness of a player. These exercises are very essential, but

many players often overlook them. Most young players dislike conditioning drills because they are very tiring. It is, therefore, the responsibility of a

coach to ensure these drills are enjoyable and less exhausting so that kids can like them. Having kids do these exercises at a tender age does not only make them to be fit but also creates a foundation for their athletic development.

 

Fitness Drills For U10 Players.

Soccer Conditioning Drills

 

  • Figure Eight

This drill involves players running from one point to another in a form of figure 8. The players can sprint on the outside ends to avoid colliding. Players acquire speed, acceleration, and deceleration from this exercise.

 

  • Wind Sprints

When doing wind springs, six cones are placed on the same line with 10 yards apart. Players then lineup along the starting line. A player then sprints to the first cone then turns and jogs back to the starting line, sprints to the second cone then jogs back to the start line again. The players will repeat this until the sixth cone. You may decide to set up fewer cones depending on the age of your players.

 

  • Shuttle Runs

Shuttle runs help players gain speed, acceleration, and agility. To do these runs it requires about five cones that are 10 yards apart. Players are then expected to run from the first cone to the second and back to the first one as fast as possible. This process is repeated from the first cone to the third cone, first to fourth and first to the fifth cone.

 

  • Ball Jumps

These jumps help players to have strong legs. Ball jumps require a ball or cone to be placed on the ground. A player then keeps their legs together while jumping vertically and laterally over the cones to land on the opposite sides. Players should ensure they land on both feet. This should be repeated quickly for up to 1 minute for each player.

 

 

Passing and Shooting Drills

Great passing is vital for any good player. The best passing teams are always better placed to score from any place of the pitch as they can make defense-splitting passes. They also dictate the play and can, therefore, conserve energy. The following are some of the drills that can help young players make accurate passes. These can be long passes, short passes, crosses or even side foot passes.

 

  • Passing into The Square

This drill helps players make accurate passes while improving the velocity they put on the ball.

Soccer Shooting Drills

In a game, you can’t always play a hard pass or a soft pass. So be make sure not to kick the ball too hard or too soft when passing. You have two grids that have four cones 5 feet apart creating a square. Each grid is about 10 yards from the other. Players stand in one square and kick the ball into the other square ensuring it stops inside the square. After each player has kicked their ball to the other square, they proceed to that square and repeats the process to the next square. The player with the most balls inside the squares will be
declared the winner.

 

  • 1 vs 1 Diamond Shooting Drill

In diamond shooting drill, four cones are set in the shape of a diamond about 15 yards from goal. These cones are then placed 8 yards from each other. The players then stand near the cones with the player standing at cone 1 having the balls. The player at cone 1 the passes the ball to the opposite player standing at cone 2 who then passes it to the opposite player standing at cone 3. The player at cone 3 finally passes the ball to the player at cone 4 who then shoots at goal. If the player misses, they become the goalkeeper, and the players rotate from one cone to the other. This drill is loved by most players because it is fun and has a competitive nature.

 

  • Cone Knock Down Contest.

This contest involves creating a grid with several cones set up at the center of the grid. Players then stand at the edge of the grid and try to knock the cones down to win points. This drill is varied by specifying how the passes are made; by the inside or outside of the
foot or even by using the left or right foot. The team that knocks down the most cones wins the challenge.

 

Fun Soccer Drills

  • Clean Your Room

You are required to make a grid of about 10 by 10 yards. Assign one player probably the defender to be a room cleaner. The work of the room cleaner is to knock other players’ balls out of the gird. Every player except the room cleaner should have a ball. The player whose ball is hit out of the grid can be made to do eight jumping jacks. The idea is to have the room cleaner kick every player’s ball out of the grid.

 

  • 7 vs 7 Scrimmage

This is a great drill to end training sessions to allow players put into practice what they learned during training. There is a need to create a grid of about 50 by 40 yards with full-size goals on each end. The players are then split into 7 vs 7 teams. Each team should have six outfield players and one goalkeeper.

 

Alien Tag Soccer Game

An area of 20 by 20 is created which should be given the name mars. Two players are given balls and they will be called aliens. The other players stay in the grid without balls, and they are called spaceships. The idea is for the spaceships to avoid being by the balls (space rocks). If an alien hits the spaceship with the space rock, the spaceship must fall into the ground and make some noise to make the game interesting for the kids. The spaceship can then go out of the grid to be repaired. This repair may include doing several jump jacks.

 

Dribbling and Ball Control DrillsSoccer Ball Control Drills

These drills are important in helping get past their opponents as well as protecting the ball against another player. This will also help in improving their first touch. Some of the drills to do include;

 

  • Earthquake

A big square to allow for free dribbling should be set up. Players then dribble around the coach and making sure they don’t knock one another. The coach should put pressure on slow dribbling players. When the coach shouts ‘earthquake’, each player should leave their ball and find another one. A player who fails to find another ball in time should run around the square several times.

 

  • Thigh Trap, Head Trap, and Chest Control

These traps and controls can be done by having one player throwing a ball to the other who then tries controlling it with the head. This should be alternated between the thigh and the chest. The player can also try lifting the ball from the ground with their feet the trap it on the chest or thigh.

 

These drills are supposed to be alternated between different training sessions, avoiding doing the same exercises for two consecutive sessions. This way children will find the sessions less monotonous and more enjoyable. With fun, children are more likely to
grasp the coach’s ideas first.

 

Always Creating Overcomers,

 

Coach Up

PS. If you have any experiences or stories (I love to hear your game stories, win or loose) about anything soccer please feel free to leave it below. Or ask me a question and I promise I will do my best to answer it!

 



Coachup Reviews

Coach Phil is the founder of SoccerSkillsU.com and a private training coach. He is passionate about coaching young people and helping them to step up their game on the field. His personalized training style helps the student of the game have a seemingly unfair advantage over their opponent. Learn more about Coach Phil on his About Me page or follow him on his local site at Soccer Skills Coach Citrus Heights. You can also follow him at Custom GoalKeeper Gloves



 

 

Leave a comment below

 

Soccer Rules For Kids – 8 Basics For Beginners


Soccer Rules For Kids – 8 Basics For Beginners


 

The US soccer rules for kids are a bit different than the FIFA’s (The Federation International Football Association) rules.  Did you know that the recently published FIFA rule book is a 140 pages long?

ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY PAGES!!!!!!

That makes me want to cry thinking that I was training to become a referee myself.

Thankfully, I stopped, but it does make me thankful for those that are referees. Their job is pretty hard. I mean the whole crowd plus each team is pretty much against you. That is a lot of pressure.

So, if you are new to soccer then you are basically considered a beginner. Therefore you are probably just trying to figure out the game of soccer. Even though at this point it may be a good idea to have some basic rules of the game memorized don’t think you have to memorize an entire 140-page book!

Or maybe you are a parent who has never played the game of soccer and you honestly don’t even understand the basics of the game of soccer.

Well, first of all, the rule book I am referring to above is for professional soccer athletes and not for kids.

And Secondly,

I will be providing you with a simple list of the basic US soccer rules for kids that will help with your soccer journey.

And no! This is not going to be 140 pages long! 😉

 

8 Basic Rules of Soccer:

 

Let’s start with the most basic rule of soccer.

 

Score Goals

The object of the game is to get the soccer ball into your opposing team’s goal. If you don’t do that, then you are less likely to win the game and are giving your opponents the opportunity to win because they are trying to do the same thing.

So, do whatever you can to kick the ball into the net. I recommend passing the ball to your teammates to get the ball in position to score a goal. Some players like to keep the ball for themselves the whole time but that strategy will most likely get the ball taken away.

 

No Hands

The game of soccer is used with any part of your body except using your hands or arms. You can use your shoulders but if the ball touches any part of your arm or hand the referee’s will most likely call a hand ball and the ball will go to the other team. The only person that has the exception of this rule is the goalkeeper. He must be inside the 18-yard box (Goalie box) to be able to touch the ball with his/her hands.

 

11 vs. 11

Each team is allowed 11 players on the field during a soccer match. You have 10 field players and 1 goalkeeper. You may trade players in and out, which is called a substitution, but only when the referee calls you in. Substitution rules change when you get into college and pro soccer.

 

Soccer Field Size

Each soccer field has to be at least a rectangular in shape. Other than

Soccer Rules Simplified

that the size of the field depends on the age and level of the soccer team, the younger the players the smaller the field.

Regulation lengths are:

  • Touchline: Minimum 90 meters (100 yards), maximum 120 meters (130 yards)
  • Width (goal line): Minimum 45 m (50 yds), maximum 90 m (100 yds).
  • At each end of the field is an eight-yard-wide goal centered along the goal line.
  • Six yards from each goal post along the goal line and six yards out into the field (perpendicular to the goal line) is the goal box.
  • Extending 18 yards from each goal post along the goal line and 18 yards out into the field (perpendicular to the goal line) is the penalty box.
  • In each of the four corners of the field is a five-foot-high corner flag.

Ball Size

The ball size varies within the ages. However, the ball must be round and made of leather or a material similar to that.

Here is a list of ball sizes for each age:

  • 3-7 years old: Size 3
  • 8-11 years old: Size 4
  • 12-Adult: Size 5 (This is the standard size for Pro players as well)

Substitutions

Substitution rules vary depending on what level of soccer you are playing. For instance, in college and professional soccer you are only allowed 3 substitutions per game. In younger leagues, you may substitute as much as you want.

Substitutions mainly happen when a player is injured, tired, or the coach wants to create momentum from bringing in a new player.

 

Game Length

Youth Soccer- 20-30 minutes per half (40-60 minutes). There are two halves with a 7-10-minute halftime break.

Pro and College Soccer- 45 minutes per half (90 minutes). There are two halves with a 15-minute halftime break.

 

Out of Bounds

Any time the ball goes outside the end lines or sidelines the ball is considered out of bounds. Whichever team touched the ball last after the ball goes

Soccer Field Dimension

out of bounds then their opponent gets a throw-in. This only happens if the ball is out on the sideline and the end lines. However, if the ball goes out on the end line then two things can happen. If the ball goes out on the defending teams’ end line, then it will be a corner kick. If the attacking team kicks it out, then it will be a goal kick.

Soccer is a simple game and quite enjoyable once you have the basics down, so don’t complicate it. If you are a parent, all you have to do is take these basic rules and you will be able to understand it yourself and help your child learn more as well.

Keep working hard and remember to have fun in the process!

 

Always Creating Overcomers,

 

Coach Up

 

 

 

 

 



Coachup Reviews

Coach Phil is the founder of SoccerSkillsU.com and a private training coach. He is passionate about coaching young people and helping them to step up their game on the field. His personalized training style helps the student of the game have a seemingly unfair advantage over their opponent. Learn more about Coach Phil on his About Me page or follow him on his local site at Soccer Skills Coach Citrus Heights. You can also follow him at Custom GoalKeeper Gloves



Juggle Soccer Ball – Do You Have Ronaldinho Skills?

 


Juggle Soccer Ball – Do You Have Ronaldinho Skills?


 

Are you interested in getting Ronaldinho skills? As a soccer player if you were walking down the street and saw a sign that said “Juggle Soccer Ball For

Cash!” Would you be able to do it for any length of time and make some quick cash?

 

Well, believe it or not, there is a proper technique you need to master the art of soccer ball juggling, but very few coaches take the time to teach their players the correct technique.

 

Either the coach doesn’t know the proper technique themselves or they simply don’t think taking time to teach their players how to juggle is beneficial.

 

Hopefully, you are not one of those coaches or players. To think that juggling is not beneficial or a waste of time is downright silly!

 

Some people say, “You don’t even use juggling in a game” and I would say they are probably correct because most soccer players won’t have a ton of time to just juggle the ball down the field. However, practicing juggling the ball helps with ball control, hand-eye coordination, and volleying techniques that you will use in a game.

 

Players should be juggling 10-15 minutes before and after every practice to help with their on-field skills.

 

I can remember when our team went to Brazil to play soccer and I watched some of the most amazing players juggle the ball with ease, I became Brazil Soccerdetermined I was going to be able to juggle like that and master the art of juggling my own soccer ball.

 

So…

 

Below we are going to look at six important fundamentals. Make sure to use these proper techniques and within time you will learn how to juggle a soccer ball better.

 

But, before we get started, I got the same question for you that I asked above…

 

Are you interested in getting Ronaldinho skills?

 

Do you even know who Ronaldo de Assis Moreira, better known as Ronaldinho is?

 

He is an amazing former Brazilian soccer player. If you haven’t yet seen any Ronaldinho videos of him juggling a soccer ball 44 times without missing once you need to watch it here.

 

Oh, and by the way, he juggles the ball BLINDFOLDED.

 

Yup, I’m not kidding. Watch this soccer juggling video right now.

 

 

Alright! Now that your mind has been blown away and you have wiped the drool coming down your chin, I want you to imagine yourself juggling the soccer ball like Ronaldinho.

 

Many beginners dream of juggling the way Ronaldinho does, but are not willing to put in the work that it takes to be as good as him.

 

It is something like Americans and fast food. People go through the drive-thru and if they don’t get their food in 2 minutes they get mad and don’t want to wait any longer.

 

Can I tell you something?

 

Juggling doesn’t work like fast food. It takes hard work, dedication, and a lot of patience before mastering the art of juggling a soccer ball like Ronaldinho.

 

So how did I master the art of juggling?

 

Let me first say, that I am nowhere near the juggler as Ronaldinho.

 

However,

 

I do know the right techniques to give you as a beginner to help you gain the skill for juggling a soccer ball like a professional.

 

6 Soccer Juggling Tips To Help Master The Art As A Beginner:

 

 

  1. Keep the ball low

Most beginners make the mistake of juggling the soccer ball above their chest and head area. So they reach their foot up high to try and juggle.

 

This will create a lot of frustration so stop while you are ahead.

 

It will also make it difficult for you to juggle consecutively, say, 44 times like Ronaldinho, and will make your juggling unbalanced.

 

The ball should come no higher than your waist. Also, your foot should not come above your knee.

 

  1. Ankle locked and foot curled slightly toward shin

The opposite of a locked ankle is a loose ankle and that is a no-no when it comes to juggling.

 

If you have ever seen a golf club hit a golf ball, it doesn’t bend like a noodle. If so, the ball would go nowhere.

 

The same thing goes when juggling. Having your ankle locked and your foot curled slightly to create a backspin.

 

Creating backspin means that you are juggling properly. If you notice the ball going away from your chest, then it means your foot isn’t curled enough or your ankle isn’t locked.

 

  1. Bend your knee not your whole leg

The tendency for beginners is to straight leg juggle rather than bending from the knee down.

 

For a great tutorial check this soccer ball juggling video out

 

 

  1. Ball has backspin

This is very important! This makes or breaks a master juggler.

 

When the ball has backspin, it makes it so much easier to juggle the ball consecutively.

 

Also, when you have backspin it is creating a movement on the ball that is coming back to you rather than going away from you.

 

As you become better you can begin throwing in some soccer ball juggling tricks like Ronaldinho, you will see the reason why having backspin on the ball will help you tremendously.

 

  1. Keep your eye on the ball

 

You are probably saying to yourself, “Coach Phil, of course, I will keep my eye on the ball”, but losing focus happens more than you think.

 

What is the one of the main reason a lot of people get into car accidents?

 

It is when the driver takes their eyes off the road and gets distracted.

 

This is how it works in juggling. No, you won’t get in an accident, but you will lose control and there is a possibility you will lose sight of the ball and be distracted.

 

This will lead you to get off balance and create more frustration.

 

Stay engaged and stay focused!

 

  1. Use both feet

You never will get better at juggling by using your dominant foot. You must use both feet. Juggling Soccer Ball Tips

 

The key is to alternate feet! The more you switched feet the better your ball control will become.

 

If you are new to juggling, start slow and work your way up. For instance, grab a ball and toss it in the air allowing the ball to bounce on the ground. Then after the first bounce kick the ball back up to your hands to catch it.

 

Repeat this until you feel confident and then move on to alternating feet like I explained above.

 

The better you get you can start making goals, like 10 juggles before catching the ball.

 

Why Is Juggling So Important For All Soccer Players?

 

  • Improves ball control
    I promise, that if you are juggling 1000+ touches a day, and I don’t mean consecutively, you will see your ball control improve drastically.

 

  • Increases your speed of play
    Juggling is important because it allows the player, when needed, to flick and chip passes, shots, and move past their opponent with a bit more ease. Being able to properly trapping the soccer ball on the field in game situations is also a big benefit of learning how to juggling. Trapping passes out of the air allows you to be one step ahead of your defenders to prevent them from getting the ball.

 

  • Ignites your volley
    Have you ever seen a goal scored where a ball is crossed from the sideline into the middle of the field only to see someone volley the ball into the net?The only way they can do that is because of all the countless hours the practiced juggling a soccer ball.So these are a few reasons why it is so important to learn this skill.

 

 

The best players can juggle the soccer ball period.  As I mentioned earlier a soccer player should be putting in 10-15 minutes before and after every practice, practicing this skill.

 

The only way you get better is by practicing every day!

 

I will say it again, don’t be that coach or player that thinks juggling is a waste of time!

 

It is so beneficial and has helped improve my game, as well as, many other pro soccer players.

 

There is a proper way to juggle and everything you have read in this article will help you learn how to juggle a soccer ball in-no-time-at-all if you keep at it.

 

If you are looking for more information about shooting soccer drills you can read one of my other articles.

 

Keep working hard!

 

Always Creating Overcomers,

 

 

Coach Up

PS. If you have any experiences or stories (I love to hear your game stories, win or loose) about anything soccer please feel free to leave it below. Or ask me a question and I promise I will do my best to answer it!

 



Coachup Reviews

Coach Phil is the founder of SoccerSkillsU.com and a private training coach. He is passionate about coaching young people and helping them to step up their game on the field. His personalized training style helps the student of the game have a seemingly unfair advantage over their opponent. Learn more about Coach Phil on his About Me page or follow him on his local site at Soccer Skills Coach Citrus Heights. You can also follow him at Custom GoalKeeper Gloves



 

 

 

Leave a comment below

 

U8 Soccer Drills – 5 Key Points & 7 Drills To Improve Skill


U8 Soccer Drills – 5 Key Points & 7 Drills To Improve Skill


 

It is no secret that the diet and health of our children are very important and especially so as an athlete. U8 Soccer drills can be a big challenge to any coach because at this age, un-be-known to mom sometimes, it seems like the kids have been loaded up with sugar just before dropping them off at soccer practice and little Johnny just can’t sit still.

 

Let me just say, regardless of the sugar or caffeine Soccer Drills For Kidskids have before practice they are still gonna be wired. Come on, They’re kids!

 

So how do you get little Johnny or sweet Audrey to sit still and actually have a profitable practice?

 

I am so glad you asked!

 

A Good Enough Practice

 

This is exactly why I am writing the article because as a coach I feel we need to be running the proper drills in order to give U8 players a good enough practice to improve their skill level. Mom actually left her kids with us to teach them soccer skills, not just watch them run around like chickens with their heads cut off.

 

There are certain soccer drills that will help U6, U7, and U8 soccer age groups to improve their skills and mental abilities. This means as a coach we should structure our drills geared towards giving the kids the opportunity for dribbling the soccer ball.

 

Why do I say “dribbling”?

Why not passing?

Why not teach them rules?

 

Well, it’s not that you shouldn’t teach these other things too, but, you might notice that at this age most all the kids want to either kick the ball around or shoot on the net and score a goal.

 

So, giving them a bit more of a structure and having drills that give the kids opportunity to touch (with their feet, naturally) the ball, will be beneficial to their soccer savvy.

 

But how do you take Audrey’s great attitude of always wanting the ball and make it work in a drill? Well then, let’s talk about some drills that will help.

U9 Fun Soccer Drills

 

5 Key Points That Will Help

 

Here are 5 key points that I believe could help a player like an Audrey capitalize on getting more touches on a soccer ball.

  • Don’t be scared to make these drills a little challenging for your kids/players, but be careful not to make them too challenging where your kids/players are confused.
  • At the U8 level, kids are just getting to a point of deciding if they love the game of soccer or not so don’t be surprised if you have to push them a bit from time to time.
  • Doing these drills consistently will help players with their soccer skills and they will see improvement in time.
  • Don’t be surprised if you start seeing your kid/player become the star on the field after putting these drills into practice regularly.
  • Have Fun with these drills! No one likes a coach who is overly serious and never lightens up a bit! 😉

 

Seven U8 Soccer Drills

 

D. D. Rev. –

  • Place 5 cones in a straight line.
  • A player takes the ball and dribbles back and forth through the cones working on footwork and speed.
  • When the player gets to the end they will do a little dance and then runs to the back of the line.
  • Do this a few times so kids use both feet.
    • Example:
      • Just right foot
      • Just left foot
      • Inside of both feet
      • Outside of the foot (right and left)

Clean Up –

  • Place 6 cones in a shape of a rectangle about 15-yards in length. The smaller the rectangle the harder the drill.
  • Have 4-5 players on each team with each player having a ball.
  • Get as many balls into the other team’s rectangle by the end of 2 minutes.
  • Kids will work on dribbling, passing, shooting, a movement to balls, and how to have fun.

Kick Your Coach –

  • Each player gets a ball and is trying to dribble and shoot the ball to try and hit the coach with the ball.
  • They get 1 point if they hit you.
  • 3 rounds. The first person to 3 wins the round.

Simon Says –

Kids love playing “Simon says”…

Have the players do what the coach does or what the coach says to do.

  • Everyone has a ball at their feet.
  • Each player in 2-3 rows. It can be shorter depending on how big your team is
  • The coach will say, “Simon says, (Name soccer movement they have to do)”

Juggle-In Style –

  • Each player has a ball juggling by themselves or with a friend/partner
  • Tell them a number that players have to reach. If they reach it, applaud them and then encourage them to do one more than they did previously.
  • *Age Importance – For this age start with 2 juggles depending on the player’s talent.

Volley Volley –

  • Place 4 cones in a straight line.
  • Player 1 is running between the cones working on footwork and speed
  • Player 2 is lobbing the ball to player 1’s foot to volley after weaving through cones
  • Player 2 can change what area of the body he wants player 1 to volley it from
    • Example:
      • From chest to inside of the foot
      • Inside of the foot or top of the foot
      • Knee to top of the foot

Square Up Drill –

  • Set up 4 cones in a shape of a square
  • Player should be in the middle of the box with a ball at his feet
  • Player will take 10 touches on the ball using different moves (toe taps, side rolls, pitter patter, etc.) then race to a corner cone by touching the cone with his/her hand.
  • After each corner cone, the player comes back to the middle doing another 10 touches.
  • They will repeat their moves every time they touch a cone.
  • The drill ends when you touch each corner cone.

Fun Soccer Drills

 

There are many other drills one can use with the U8 soccer age group but remember the first few Youth Soccer Training Drillsdrills are meant to be fun. The last 3 are a little more challenging, but like I mentioned in the beginning, it is good to have a couple challenging drills to improve your player’s skill and mental ability.

 

These are cool soccer drills kids will enjoy but If all else fails, give the kids a soccer ball and have them run around the field with the ball. As a coach, we are trying to get these kids used to having a ball at their feet and learning how to dribble it close to their feet. I guess the one thing I would like to encourage the kids/players to do… is not kick the soccer ball way out in front of them if they are running around the soccer field with the ball. The goal would be to help them learn how to keep the ball close to their body/feet; thus the term dribbling.

 

The U8 soccer drills for this age should be a lot of fun and it is an age where you will see a lot of changes happening in their skill level of each player. Believe it or not, as the coach, the players are looking up to me, their coach, and they may even be thinking that their soccer coach is their favorite person in the world!

 

I relish this and take pride in it for it is a very large responsibility we have as coaches with these young soccer minds.

 

If you are a coach my suggestion and advice to you is to lead by being an example and lead well and implement these really fun soccer drills into your coaching arsenal!

 

Always Creating Overcomers,

 

Coach Up

 


Coach Up ReviewsCoach Phil is the co-founder of SoccerSkillsU.com and a private training coach. He is passionate about coaching young people and helping them to step up their game on the field. His personalized training style helps the student of the game have a seemingly unfair advantage over their opponent. Learn more about Coach Phil on his About Me page or his Soccer Coach Citrus Heights website


 

PS. If you have any experiences or stories (I love to hear your game stories, win or loose) about anything soccer please feel free to leave it below. Or ask me a question and I promise I will do my best to answer it! Leave a comment below