To help recognize a concussion, you should watch for and ask others to report thefollowing two things among your athletes:1. A forceful bump, blow, or jolt to the head or body that results in rapid movement of the head.--and--2. Any concussion symptoms or change in the athlete’s behavior, thinking, or physicalfunctioning.Athletes who experience

one or moreof the signs and symptoms listed below after a bump,blow, or jolt to the head or body should be kept out of play the day of the injury and until ahealth care professional, experienced in evaluating for concussion, says they are symptom-freeand it’s OK to return to play.


Appears dazed or stunned


Is confused about assignment or position


Forgets an instruction


Is unsure of game, score, or opponent


Moves clumsily


Answers questions slowly


Loses consciousness

(even briefly)

Shows mood, behavior, or personality changes


Can’t recall events

priorto hit or fall

Can’t recall events

afterhit or fall


Headache or "pressure" in head


Nausea or vomiting


Balance problems or dizziness


Double or blurry vision


Sensitivity to light


Sensitivity to noise


Feeling sluggish, hazy, foggy, or groggy


Concentration or memory problems




Just not "feeling right" or is "feeling down"





Refunds will be granted until 4/10.  After 4/10 no refunds

The club reserves the right to deny any person registration based on overdue balance owed the club.  Inconvenience charges may be applied.

Please do not make any team requests.  The club can not guarantee any requests nor is under any obligation to grant requests.  However, we do encourage college coaches and their players to play and will ensure that they are on different teams to not violate any NCAA rules.