Athletic and Academic Strategic Recruiting Action Plan .... As each of us attempt to lead a happy and fulfilling life, we realize there is a process that must take place. This process involves identifying our goals, recognizing what it would mean to reach these goals, developing a strategy to reach these goals and happily attaining and appreciating the accomplishment of these goals. Within each stage of our life this process unfolds and hopefully each of us fully takes part in this process and attains what we have identified and sought. The Student-Athlete has the opportunity to identify, strategize, work toward and attain the goal of attending college and participating in your collegiate sport. If you have ever thought and/or dreamed of competing as a college athlete, reach out to me NOW .... this goal is within your reach with the right strategy, support and hardworking. Link here for a guide to your potential ACTION PLAN !
The NCAA Eligibility Guide is designed for high school student-athletes, parents, coaches and other who help students successfully navigate the initial-eligibility process.
Totally doable ... To play sports at a Division I or II school, you must graduate from high school, complete 16 NCAA-approved core courses, earn a minimum GPA and earn an ACT or SAT score that matches your core-course GPA. Once you are admitted to college and your team, your coaches and advisors will make sure you are SUCCESSFUL!
If you want to play NCAA sports at a Division I or II school, you need to register for a Certification Account with the NCAA Eligibility Center. The NCAA Eligibility Center works with you and your high school to help you prepare for life as a student-athlete. College-bound student-athletes in Division III can also create a Profile Page to receive important updates about being a student-athlete and preparing for college. Students who are not sure which division they want to compete in can create a Profile Page and transition to a Certification Account if they decide to play Division I or II sports.
An athlete typically has an overly acidic body. As such, athletes will recover more slowly and consequently will experience fatigue. As with any stressor, the acidity will cause the cortisol levels to rise, which will impair sleep and make the problem worse. A sleep-deprived athlete has high cortisol levels and produces lower amounts of the growth hormone, which causes a loss of muscle mass and an increase of the fat tissue. The more energy the body spends on cleaning the acidic waste, digesting processed and overly cooked foods that lack digestive enzymes and nutrients, the less energy will be left for intense training and recovery.
The paradox of the athlete is that they eat large amounts of food and usually pay attention to their protein intake, which they believe should be high. They are used to eating commercial protein bars, powders, and shakes, which are highly acid forming, but to aid the recovery and to nourish the body, it is extremely important to consume highly alkalizing foods immediately after exercise. The good news and solution to this paradox is that eating whole foods plants and choosing those with higher amounts of protein will deliver adequate amounts of protein, covering the athletic needs efficiently. Link here for a complete list of Alkaline Foods & Acidic Food pH Ratings ....
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