Archive for the ‘Upcoming Sessions’ Category

“Where’s The Rest Of The Schedule?”

Saturday, June 24th, 2017

At the approximate mid-point of the regular season, all open age divisions are subject to re-alignment.

This re-alignment may occur in any session to create more parity within each division.

Until the re-alignment is finalized, regular season matches after the mid-point cannot be scheduled.

Rest assured that BAS will begin to release the remainder of the schedule after any re-alignment is finalized.

Summer 2017 Registration

Sunday, February 26th, 2017

BAS Summer Soccer

BAS is proud to announce our 2017 Summer Registration, our 10th consecutive session without a fee increase.

INDOOR

  • Coed Rec (Thursdays)

OUTDOOR

  • Men’s Rec (Sundays)
  • Men’s 35+ (Sunday AM)
  • Women’s Rec (Fridays)

For other important details, visit the upcoming sessions section of our main site.

Q3 Board of Directors Agenda Items

Wednesday, June 1st, 2016

The following New Business tabled for June 2, 2016 for consideration by Board of Directors

  1. Women’s Division Structure   –  proposed by President
  2. Establishing a timeline for dealing with Discipline matters – proposed by President
  3. Publishable FAQ’s for Website   –   proposed by VP/President
  4. New Upgraded Referees List from The District   –   proposed by President
  5. Volunteers for Lines   –   proposed by Registrar

 

Women’s OWSL Team Tryout Dates

Thursday, March 31st, 2016

OWSL LogoInterested in playing in the OWSL – Ontario Women’s Soccer League?

BAS has a team in the MJDL South Division and is hosting tryouts for the upcoming outdoor season.

Tryouts will be held at:

Brampton Soccer Centre – 1495 Sandalwood Pkwy E.,

Sunday April 10th, Sunday April 17th and Sunday April 24th

Field B starting at 7:00pm

If you need additional information please send an email to rep@bramptonsoccer.com

Final Round of OWSL Tryouts

Friday, May 9th, 2014

Brampton Adult Soccer’s two OWSL (Ontario Women’s Soccer League) teams will be holding their final round of open tryouts this weekend, on Sunday evening at 6:00pm. The tryouts will take place at Turner Fenton Secondary School just south of the intersection at Steeles & Kennedy roads.

Here are the full details:
This Sunday, May 11th, 2014 from 6:00pm to 8:00pm at Turner Fenton S.S.:
Both squads are still looking for players and the tryouts are open to any female players over the age of 18.
For more information please call 416-566-4963 and leave a message or email rep@bramptonsoccer.com

More OWSL Tryouts – Sunday, May 4th, 2014

Saturday, May 3rd, 2014

Interested in taking part in a higher level of soccer?

Think you have what it takes to step your game up to the next level?

If so, then why not try out for one of the two BAS OWSL teams that will be competing regionally this outdoor season.

Tryouts are:
Sunday, May 4th, 2014 from 6:00pm to 8:00pm at Brampton Soccer Centre – Field A:
Brampton Adult Soccer will be hosting tryouts for it’s two OWSL teams. Both squads are still looking for players and the tryouts are open to any female players over the age of 18.

For more information please call 416-566-4963 and leave a message or email rep@bramptonsoccer.com

BAS OWSL WINS 2013 LEAGUE CUP

Back row: Paula Tavares (Head Coach), Jennifer Brock, Harwant Grewal, Meghan Carter, Kimberly Beckles, Rupy Mundi, Norman Ficker (Asst. Coach) and Mario Perrotta (Asst. Coach)
Middle row: Anna Matwijec (Manager), Emilee Barrington, Danica Barnes, Alyssa Budhoo, Kim Lee, Jayme Wright, Cristina Moonah and Liz Figueira
Front row: Jessica Fletcher and Cristina Fernandes (Keeper)
Absent Players: Jasjit Birk, Kim Mizener, Christine Travassos and Raquel Alto

BAS OWSL 2014 Try-Outs

Monday, March 24th, 2014

BAS OWSL WINS 2013 LEAGUE CUP

Our 2013 League Cup Winning Squad

Brampton Adult Soccer OWSL teams are looking for players for the summer competitive teams, to play in the MJD South/Central Division in the Ontario Women’s Soccer League.

We are looking for:- players over the age of 18, this is an open age division, all skill levels are welcome to inquire but previous rep or competitive experience is an asset, – not looking for Ronaldo but please no players that are brand new to soccer. Consideration of course will be given to anyone that can just play soccer!! :)  Must be able to commit to preseason practices and one weekly game, (May through August) each team usually has a 16 game season 8 Home games in the Brampton Area and 8 Away games in various cities within the South Central region of Ontario. – Travel circuit includes Georgetown, Milton, Burlington, Niagara, Oakville, Guelph, and Scarborough- Coaching staff/other girls on the team can help give you rides if you lack access to a vehicle for road games!!

If you are interested or have any questions please e-mail rep@bramptonsoccer.com

Heat Related Injuries When Playing Soccer

Thursday, July 18th, 2013

Avoiding and Preventing Heat Related Injuries When Playing Soccer

Proper Hydration to AVOID AND PREVENT HEAT RELATED INJURIES WHEN PLAYING SOCCER

There are some simple guidelines which have been prepared by the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) when it comes to running activities in a hot and/or humid environment. The goal in participating in hot weather is to avoid fluid loss from the body or dehydration. Water not only accounts for some 98% of our body composition, but functions to help deliver oxygen to working muscles, and keeps the body from overheating during strenuous activity. Hard working muscles generate heat which is dissipated through the act of sweating. Evaporation of sweat on the skin allows the body to get rid of this heat and cool it off. In looking at the objectives for advising officials and participates about this subject it seems that the following categories are
areas requiring attention:

1. To educate athletes and event officials about the most common forms of environmental illness including predisposing conditions, warning signs, susceptibility and incidence reduction.
2. To advise officials of their legal responsibilities and potential liability with regard to event safety and injury prevention
3. To recommend that officials consult local weather archives and plan games at times likely to be of low environmental stress to minimize detrimental effects on athletes.
4. To encourage officials to warn athletes about environmental stress on game \ practice day and the implications for heat and cold illness.
5. To inform officials of preventive actions that may reduce debilitation and environmental illness.
6. To describe the personnel, equipment, and supplies necessary to reduce and treat cases of collapse and environmental illness.

To this end, after review of the available literature and after consultation of various medical authorities and officials it was felt that the following recommendations are some key guidelines for soccer participation in the heat:

1. Avoid dehydration and make sure you pre-hydrate: Don’t wait till you feel thirsty because the body will not be able to tell you in time that you are dehydrated, here are some practical recommendations:

      • 2 hours before exercise, drink at least 500 ml (an average bottle of water)
      • 1 hour before exercise, drink at least 250 ml (half an average bottle of water)
      • During the exercise, drink at least 125 ml to 25o ml oz every 15 – 20 minutes
      • Immediately after the exercise, drink at least 500 ml of water or an electrolyte replacing drink
      • 1 hour after a training session or game consider drinking  500 ml of skim milk or chocolate milk for protein and muscle repair

2. As a rule of thumb you should drink at least 500 ml for every 20 lbs of body weight, therefore, someone weighing 140 lbs needs to drink at least 3500 ml of fluid per day if training or playing that day.

3. Drinking carbohydrate and electrolyte fluids may be beneficial in avoiding heat trauma.

4. Wearing light breathable clothing is advised.

5. Officials should be very cautious in authorizing games and practices in environments where the temperature plus humidity combined are 35C and over. They should inquire of the participants to ensure pre-event hydration, medication use and susceptibility to heat injury ( prior occurrence). Also unlimited substitution is recommended during games as is frequent fluid brakes and fluid availability on both sides of the field.

The other issue to consider is, and you may be asking yourself at this point, what are the risk factors which could predispose a soccer player to heat injury. Listed below are a the major risk factors but this is by no means an exhaustive list:

1.     Not being acclimatized

2.     Unfit

3.     Hypo hydration

4.     Hyper hydration

5.     Use of a variety of medications or supplements

6.     Persons with persistent, disabling mental illness

7.     Certain medical conditions (cardiac, lung)

How can you tell if one of your soccer players is experiencing heat injury? Below is a list of the early warning signs to look for and again this is not an exhaustive list:

1.     Flushed face

2.     Hyperventilation or shortness of breath

3.     Headache

4.     Dizziness

5.     Tingling arms

6.     Goose bumps (hair on arms standing on end)

7.     Chilliness

8.     Poor coordination

9.     Confusion, agitation, uncooperativeness

There are 3 main types of heat injury identified in the medical literature:

1. Heat Cramps – these are the mildest form of heat trauma and are commonly related to low body sodium and chloride levels.
Signs & Symptoms include – weakness, muscle cramps, collapse with low blood pressure.
Treatment – is aimed at replacing the salt loss and can be oral or by intravenous if vomiting is a problem. Having athletes put a little extra salt on their food the day before and day of game can be a helpful way to avoid this condition.

2. Heat Exhaustion – this is a more severe medical event as follows.
Signs & Symptoms include – weakness, irritability, collapse, unable to sweat adequately to promote body cooling, my proceed in the more ominous heat stroke and a fine rash is often present.
Treatment – remove athlete to a cooler environment, use ice baths, fans.

3. Heat Stroke – THIS IS A MEDICAL EMERGENCY – it is due to a failure of the heat-controlling mechanism. It may occur merely as a result of exposure to heat.
Signs & Symptoms include – mental confusion, headache, poor coordination, delirium, convulsions and death. The body temperature may be 40C or higher, the skin is usually hot and dry as the sweating mechanism has failed.
Treatment – Call 911 and transport to a local Hospital. Rapid cooling is the goal using wet towels, spray mist, sponge baths and removal from the heat. This condition could cause the athlete to go into shock and coma may follow so immediate medical attention is required.

Reference: 
American College of Sports Medicine POSITION STAND. Exercise and Fluid
Replacement, Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, 2007

Acknowledgements:
Dr. Rudy Gittens
Past Medical Director, Canadian Soccer Association

Submitted by:
Dr. Robert Gringmuth
Chair, OSA Medical Advisory Committee

 

OWSL Training and Tryouts – Update

Saturday, April 20th, 2013

The OWSL is the highest expression of women’s amateur soccer in Ontario. To promote BAS and the depth of the women’s game in Brampton, we are pleased to announce that our OWSL team will be returning for the 2013 season. Home games are in Brampton on Wednesday evenings at Terry Fox Stadium.

OWSL

BAS OWSL training and tryout dates – rain or shine:
Every Sunday starting April 21st.

Location: Heartlake Secondary School
Time:  1:00pm – 3:00pm
Notes:  Please bring running shoes for the running portion of the session

It’s important to attend all sessions, so please email us with your name, contact number, preferred position, and secondary position:  rep@bramptonsoccer.com

 

 

Shirt Requirements – Team Rep Presentation

Monday, February 18th, 2013

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