Professional Soccer Coming To San Diego With Sprinter Football Club

Appropriately, the name is Sprinter Football Club. To fans around the world the term football refers to soccer as it is known here. As the team will have an international presence, the international designation of Football Club was adopted so as to avoid the confusion with NFL football which is an American invention and not that much played elsewhere.

The team management and training infrastructure is forming now. Players will be recruited after that. Serious game playing is still several months away, perhaps not until 2016. The strategic advantage of the Metropolitan San Diego area is its ideal climate year round, everyone knows that.

At first the team will travel and play in host stadiums and rented fields if playing locally. Within a year or so the team hopes to build its own soccer exclusive stadium. It is planned for about 55,000 fans seating capacity. It is planned to be self funded with no taxpayer assistance required. Locals should appreciate that. It is also planned to be near public transportation routes.

Things will get busy fast after players are recruited and they arrive on site. To be competitive the recruitment is planned to be international. Accordingly, the web page will be offered in several languages well known to soccer fans. Television broadcast will also be in the languages desired by the fans.

There will be training sessions for a first and second team, and a soccer academy for training youths who will be moving up to the professional teams. Skill training will start from scratch. Emphasis will be on the laws of the game as well as personal physical excellence.

The players in the first team will host a closed circuit television recording of their living arrangements and training sessions, which should interest those fans who want to know how real professionals prepare for the knowledge, attitudes, and skill required at the highest level. It is not just individual performance that produces winning teams. It is the team interactions, which contribute about half the variance in game performance, as has been so often shown in critiques of team success or failure. “You can put eleven individuals out there but unless they know what each can expect from the others, you won’t get team success. That requires game domination everywhere on the field, and that comes from knowing the capacities of your teammates,” Schuh said.

SOURCE Sprinter Football Club