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COVID-19: California bans most youth sports competitions and events
#744721 08/04/20 12:34 PM
Joined: Jul 2002
Posts: 19,112
Likes: 22
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Joined: Jul 2002
Posts: 19,112
Likes: 22
by Paul Kennedy

Parents, coaches and administrators in California grappling with what their soccer league, club, team or school team should do got strict guidance from the California Department of Public Health and Department of Industrial Relations today:

"Outdoor and indoor sporting events, assemblies, and other activities that require close contact or that would promote congregating are not permitted at this time. For example, tournaments, events, or competitions, regardless of whether teams are from the same school or from different schools, counties, or states are not permitted at this time."

More from the state:

Youth sports or physical education activities are permitted only when the following can be maintained:

(1) physical distancing of at least six feet; and
(2) a stable cohort (such as a class)

The only flexibility: activities should take place outdoors "to the maximum extent practicable." The emphasis should be on "conditioning and training should focus on individual skill-building." (Indoor conditioning and training is allowed only in counties where gyms and fitness centers are allowed to operate indoors.)

High school sports:

The California Interscholastic Federation already shut down fall sports, moving them to the winter or early spring.

Soccer is a winter sport on both the boys and girls side in California. It will be a spring sport in 2021 with the regional championships being played no later than June 5, three months later than regionals usually finish. (The CIF will temporarily lift its ban on players playing on club teams in season.)

In the most recent survey released on Monday, 103,683 California students played boys or girls soccer in 2018-19.

School learning:

The guidance came as the California Department of Public Health and Department of Industrial Relations released guidelines for schools as well as school programs.

California previously set guidelines requiring most counties -- those where the coronavirus continues to spread at elevated levels -- to begin the fall with distance learning. (It covers the state's most populous areas: counties with a 14-day rolling average that has topped the state’s benchmark of 100 coronavirus cases per 100,000 residents.)

Only elementary schools are allowed to seek waivers -- and only if they are in counties with a 14-day rolling average below 200 coronavirus cases per 100,000 residents. The waivers cover hybrid online and in-person learning or full returns to classrooms.

The approval process is so strict that only a small number of schools -- smaller public school districts or private and parochial schools with fewer students, the Los Angeles Times reported -- are expected to receive waivers. (The California Federation of Teachers opposes the waivers due to safety and equity concerns.)

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Re: COVID-19: California bans most youth sports competitions and events
Larry Miller #744725 08/04/20 01:16 PM
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Originally Posted by Larry Miller
by Paul Kennedy

Parents, coaches and administrators in California grappling with what their soccer league, club, team or school team should do got strict guidance from the California Department of Public Health and Department of Industrial Relations today:

"Outdoor and indoor sporting events, assemblies, and other activities that require close contact or that would promote congregating are not permitted at this time. For example, tournaments, events, or competitions, regardless of whether teams are from the same school or from different schools, counties, or states are not permitted at this time."

More from the state:

Youth sports or physical education activities are permitted only when the following can be maintained:

(1) physical distancing of at least six feet; and
(2) a stable cohort (such as a class)

The only flexibility: activities should take place outdoors "to the maximum extent practicable." The emphasis should be on "conditioning and training should focus on individual skill-building." (Indoor conditioning and training is allowed only in counties where gyms and fitness centers are allowed to operate indoors.)

High school sports:

The California Interscholastic Federation already shut down fall sports, moving them to the winter or early spring.

Soccer is a winter sport on both the boys and girls side in California. It will be a spring sport in 2021 with the regional championships being played no later than June 5, three months later than regionals usually finish. (The CIF will temporarily lift its ban on players playing on club teams in season.)

In the most recent survey released on Monday, 103,683 California students played boys or girls soccer in 2018-19.

School learning:

The guidance came as the California Department of Public Health and Department of Industrial Relations released guidelines for schools as well as school programs.

California previously set guidelines requiring most counties -- those where the coronavirus continues to spread at elevated levels -- to begin the fall with distance learning. (It covers the state's most populous areas: counties with a 14-day rolling average that has topped the state’s benchmark of 100 coronavirus cases per 100,000 residents.)

Only elementary schools are allowed to seek waivers -- and only if they are in counties with a 14-day rolling average below 200 coronavirus cases per 100,000 residents. The waivers cover hybrid online and in-person learning or full returns to classrooms.

The approval process is so strict that only a small number of schools -- smaller public school districts or private and parochial schools with fewer students, the Los Angeles Times reported -- are expected to receive waivers. (The California Federation of Teachers opposes the waivers due to safety and equity concerns.)


Since when do we live in California?

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Re: COVID-19: California bans most youth sports competitions and events
Larry Miller #744726 08/04/20 01:20 PM
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Originally Posted by Larry Miller
by Paul Kennedy

Parents, coaches and administrators in California grappling with what their soccer league, club, team or school team should do got strict guidance from the California Department of Public Health and Department of Industrial Relations today:

"Outdoor and indoor sporting events, assemblies, and other activities that require close contact or that would promote congregating are not permitted at this time. For example, tournaments, events, or competitions, regardless of whether teams are from the same school or from different schools, counties, or states are not permitted at this time."

More from the state:

Youth sports or physical education activities are permitted only when the following can be maintained:

(1) physical distancing of at least six feet; and
(2) a stable cohort (such as a class)

The only flexibility: activities should take place outdoors "to the maximum extent practicable." The emphasis should be on "conditioning and training should focus on individual skill-building." (Indoor conditioning and training is allowed only in counties where gyms and fitness centers are allowed to operate indoors.)

High school sports:

The California Interscholastic Federation already shut down fall sports, moving them to the winter or early spring.

Soccer is a winter sport on both the boys and girls side in California. It will be a spring sport in 2021 with the regional championships being played no later than June 5, three months later than regionals usually finish. (The CIF will temporarily lift its ban on players playing on club teams in season.)

In the most recent survey released on Monday, 103,683 California students played boys or girls soccer in 2018-19.

School learning:

The guidance came as the California Department of Public Health and Department of Industrial Relations released guidelines for schools as well as school programs.

California previously set guidelines requiring most counties -- those where the coronavirus continues to spread at elevated levels -- to begin the fall with distance learning. (It covers the state's most populous areas: counties with a 14-day rolling average that has topped the state’s benchmark of 100 coronavirus cases per 100,000 residents.)

Only elementary schools are allowed to seek waivers -- and only if they are in counties with a 14-day rolling average below 200 coronavirus cases per 100,000 residents. The waivers cover hybrid online and in-person learning or full returns to classrooms.

The approval process is so strict that only a small number of schools -- smaller public school districts or private and parochial schools with fewer students, the Los Angeles Times reported -- are expected to receive waivers. (The California Federation of Teachers opposes the waivers due to safety and equity concerns.)

100 or 200 per 100,000 and people aren't overreacting? I am glad I don't live in California

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Re: COVID-19: California bans most youth sports competitions and events
Larry Miller #744727 08/04/20 01:27 PM
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Can new MLS Academy league get off the ground? Interstate travel in NY is very restricted with quarantine required to most states south and west with Rhode Island joining the list

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Re: COVID-19: California bans most youth sports competitions and events
Anonymous #744728 08/04/20 01:29 PM
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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Larry Miller
by Paul Kennedy

Parents, coaches and administrators in California grappling with what their soccer league, club, team or school team should do got strict guidance from the California Department of Public Health and Department of Industrial Relations today:

"Outdoor and indoor sporting events, assemblies, and other activities that require close contact or that would promote congregating are not permitted at this time. For example, tournaments, events, or competitions, regardless of whether teams are from the same school or from different schools, counties, or states are not permitted at this time."

More from the state:

Youth sports or physical education activities are permitted only when the following can be maintained:

(1) physical distancing of at least six feet; and
(2) a stable cohort (such as a class)

The only flexibility: activities should take place outdoors "to the maximum extent practicable." The emphasis should be on "conditioning and training should focus on individual skill-building." (Indoor conditioning and training is allowed only in counties where gyms and fitness centers are allowed to operate indoors.)

High school sports:

The California Interscholastic Federation already shut down fall sports, moving them to the winter or early spring.

Soccer is a winter sport on both the boys and girls side in California. It will be a spring sport in 2021 with the regional championships being played no later than June 5, three months later than regionals usually finish. (The CIF will temporarily lift its ban on players playing on club teams in season.)

In the most recent survey released on Monday, 103,683 California students played boys or girls soccer in 2018-19.

School learning:

The guidance came as the California Department of Public Health and Department of Industrial Relations released guidelines for schools as well as school programs.

California previously set guidelines requiring most counties -- those where the coronavirus continues to spread at elevated levels -- to begin the fall with distance learning. (It covers the state's most populous areas: counties with a 14-day rolling average that has topped the state’s benchmark of 100 coronavirus cases per 100,000 residents.)

Only elementary schools are allowed to seek waivers -- and only if they are in counties with a 14-day rolling average below 200 coronavirus cases per 100,000 residents. The waivers cover hybrid online and in-person learning or full returns to classrooms.

The approval process is so strict that only a small number of schools -- smaller public school districts or private and parochial schools with fewer students, the Los Angeles Times reported -- are expected to receive waivers. (The California Federation of Teachers opposes the waivers due to safety and equity concerns.)


Since when do we live in California?
It's information for us all to digest! Many states sit back and watch what other states do and then they make decisions. This is good reporting and information for us.

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