Gordon was a natural lacrosse official who played for a decade before realizing he’d rather play than play. Based in Atlanta, Georgia, he coaches youth, high school and college men’s lacrosse throughout the Southeast. He is passionate about educating and educating officials, coaches, players, parents, and all other fans about the rules of hockey, its history, and its evolution into new areas.
In this series, Mark and I cover all aspects of hosting a competition. He takes care of most of the calls related to the goalkeeper and I take care of coaching the goalkeeper in general.
It is an American pastime for fans to work for referees. We’re here to help you understand your working angle and provide tips that can be applied to your preventative management. This week Mark and Gordon explain how they handle head or neck contact highlighted in the 2014 NFHS Rulebook.
Today, Gordon Corsetti will discuss the defenseless player rule added in the 2014 boys lacrosse rule changes.
Coaches, players and fans often compare sports referees to police officers when explaining the referee’s power over the game. While this is a simple comparison, anyone who makes it grossly underestimates the authority an arbitrator actually has.
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When you’re a traveling lacrosse official, you’re going to hear really weird interpretations of the rules. At every level I run and in every area I play, I hear the most inaccurate interpretation of current lacrosse rules. In this article, I present what I believe to be the top 10 rule myths of NFHS and NCAA boys lacrosse, and I bust them using each level’s 2013 rulebook.
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