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2013 Archives

  • 10/21/2013

    This 5-page memo from Peter Weber, OSAA Assistant Executive Director, and Patrick Duffy, OSAA Soccer State Rules Interpreter, outlines procedures and points of emphasis for officials to review prior to the 2013 OSAA Soccer Playoffs.  Included are copies of the 4th Official's Responsibilities and OSAA Tiebreaker Procedures.  Please take the time to review this information.  Thanks in advance for your efforts in the coming weeks.

    2013 Playoff Procedures and Points of Emphasis

  • 8/19/2013

    This memo outlines reminders regarding the OSAA Soccer Plan, Varsity Home Team Uniform Requirement (new for 2013), Fall Practice Model/Heat Index Calculator, Health and Safety Information, Jamborees, OSAA Adopted Soccer Interpretations, Official and Team Areas, Officials - Host School Responsibilities, Coaches Responsibilities for Player Equipment, Second Cautions, Shinguard Requirement and numbers on Goalkeeper Jerseys.  It was recently sent to AD's and Varsity Soccer Coaches at all member schools, as well as posted to the Soccer page of the OSAA website.

    2013 Reminders Memo to Schools

  • 8/8/2013

    The NFHS records its annual Soccer Online Interpreters Meeting and has made that recording available to state associations.  The recorded webinar may be accessed here: http://www.instantpresenter.com/nfhs/EA56DA88854B.

    Listed below are clarifications to the recording.

    Slide 24 – Substitutions – Rule 3-3-2b(1) – Although the limitations on coaching during an injury have been removed the following rules concerning this coaching do apply: 

    1.      Players cannot leave the field unless they have been substituted for or are injured.

    2.      A coach who is not called onto the field cannot go on to the field until called on by the referee.

    3.      Substitutes cannot leave the team area unless they are going into the game.

    4.      A coach who is called onto the field may coach other players while on the field.

    Slides 28-29 – Fouls to deny an obvious goal scoring opportunity – Rules 12-8-1f(14) and 12-8-2d(2) – The slides indicate that this must be a contact foul.  However, this is not the case as is indicated in these rules on pages 57 and 58.  Any foul (contact or non-contact) to deny an obvious goal scoring opportunity would result in a caution if the goal is made and a disqualification if a goal does not result.

    Slide 32 – Goalkeeper Injury – Rule 3-3 – 2b(2) – The following are the procedures that are to be followed when a field player or goal keeper appear to be injured:

    1.      Field player – if a field player appears to be injured, the referee, with the clock running, can check to determine the extent of the injuries and if a player needs attention.  If the referee determines that the injury requires the player to be attended to or leave the game, the referee should immediately stop the clock and beckon the coach or medical personnel to attend to the player.  Once the clock is stopped for a field player, that player must leave the game.

    2.      Goalkeeper – If the goalkeeper is injured, the referee can stop the clock, check the goal keeper to determine the extent of the injury, and allow the goal keeper a short time to be ready for play. If the referee determines that the goalkeeper needs attention, the referee should immediately call the coach or medical personnel to attend to the player. When a coach or medical personnel are called onto the field to attend to a goalkeeper, the goalkeeper must leave the game.

    3.      Thus, the procedures for a field player and goal keeper are different as the field player must leave the game if the referee stops the clock, whereas the goalkeeper does not have to leave the game when the clock is stopped but only when the referee asks that the goalkeeper be attended to.

    Slide 35 – Penalty kick – Rule 14-1-4 – Questions and comments about this rule centered around the stutter step and the procedures following the stutter step.  The following are clarifications concerning the stutter step:

    1.      When a stutter step occurs before the ball is kicked, the ball had not been properly put into play thus resulting in a re-kick. This is similar to other free kicks where the ball is not properly put into play. Examples include kick-off that is not kicked forward and goal kick that does not clear the penalty area.

    2.      The stutter step should be whistled as it occurs. It is not a play on/advantage situation.  The clock should not start even if the ball is kicked before there is a whistle to stop play. On penalty kicks, the referee should alert the timer to wait for the start clock signal before starting the clock.

    3.      A player who stutter steps should receive a warning and if a stutter step is done after a warning has been issued, the player should be cautioned for unnecessary delay.

    4.      Violations by attacking or defending players during a penalty kick occur with or after the ball has been put into play; thus, the need to call the violations and enforce the penalties provided on page 64.

    5.      There is a difference between the NFHS and FIFA stutter step rule as is indicated on page 84.  Please note that the NFHS and NCAA stutter step rules are similar.

  • 8/1/2013

    This 21-minute video, narrated by OSAA State Rule Interpreter Patrick Duffy, reviews incidents from last year's state championship matches.  The video clips and commentary highlight key areas, including Positioning, Free Kicks and Player Management. 

    Remember that the video is intended as a training tool for all referees and is not intended as a criticism of any referee crew.

    Click here to play the 2013 OSAA Referee Training Video

  • 7/23/2013

    This video from the NFHS and NISOA reviews each of the rule changes and points of emphasis for the 2013 season.  Skip ahead to 3:45 to begin the rule change section.  The rule change review lasts about 10 minutes.

    Click here to watch the video

  • 6/24/2013

    The 2013-14 NFHS Soccer Rules Book will be used in Oregon with the following clarifications.  Contact Patrick Duffy, OSAA Rules Interpreter, or Peter Weber, OSAA Assistant Executive Director, with any questions.

    2013 OSAA Adopted Soccer Rules Interpretations

 
 
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