Spring Signing Week '14: Primer on NCAA Eligibility
by NCAA Eligibility, 16 April 2014
|Share: || || |
Most of the community at the Tennis Recruiting website is interested in the competing at the college level. There are rules in place that govern academic eligibility and amateurism for incoming athletes, and high school students and their parents need to understand these rules.
The NCAA Eligibility Center certifies the academic and amateur credentials of all students who want to play sports at NCAA Division I or II institutions as freshmen. This article is aimed at showing you documents and presentations available at the NCAA Eligibility Center. These efforts are focused on the NCAA Division I requirements for college-bound student-athletes enrolling on or after August 1, 2016.
Please refer to www.eligibilitycenter.org or the new outreach site, www.2point3.org, for more information.
Quick Reference Materials
- Guide for the College-Bound Student-Athlete - The Guide is a highly comprehensive tool that has been designed to help you understand the NCAA initial-eligibility process and to prepare student-athletes for transitioning from high school to becoming an NCAA Division I or II student-athlete.
- NCAA Guide to International Academic Standards - The NCAA Guide to International Academic Standards for Athletics Eligibility provides specific requirements needed for college-bound student-athletes who have completed any portion of their secondary education in a non-United States educational system wishing to study and compete at an NCAA Division I or II college or university.
- Transfer Guide - Basic information about transferring to an NCAA college for Divisions I, II and III.
Presentations and Courses
Other Communications Tools
- The High School Newsletter - An electronic resource for counselors and administrators, sent directly to your email, which provides helpful tips and timely reminders as registered student-athletes make the transition from high school to college.
- The Coaches Newsletter - An electronic resource for coaches and athletic administrators, sent directly to your email, which provides helpful tips and information that you can communicate and provide to your student-athletes and parents. Select "Coach" as your title to sign up.
- Follow us on Twitter.
We hope you find the above references useful. As always, you can visit the NCAA Eligibility Center online at www.eligibilitycenter.org for more information.
Signing Week Continues...
Signing Day is drawing to a close, but today is only the first day of the Spring Signing Period. We have a lot more content for you as we move forward.
Come by the website tomorrow for two exclusive articles - starting with commitment comments from five-star senior Amanda Atanasson of Owings Mill, Maryland. Check out our full coverage schedule below - in our continued coverage of Spring Signing Week '14!
Wilson Tennis is proud to sponsor the
series of articles at TennisRecruiting.net.
Connect with Wilson on Facebook,
- or on their
Leave a Comment
More Recruiting 101 Articles
Talk, Talk, Talk ...
In politics, people say a lot of things to grab headlines in his bid
to win the election - regardless of whether it is true. We are all
guilty at times of delusional dialogue about ourselves and our goals -
and I have heard many bold statements from tennis players and parents.
I learned to become increasingly skeptical over the years. Think
critically about what you want to accomplish - and ask yourself if
what you are saying is truly what YOU desire.
College Tennis is for Losers
This article provides a sample of a conversation that has transpired
between former Oklahoma Head Coach Dave Mullins and many junior
coaches around the world when Mullins was on the recruiting trail.
Some of the quotes have actually come out of the mouths of many
coaches - and every college coach has heard these types of arguments
Fall Signing Week '16 : I Didn't Sign an NLI - Now What?
So you did not get the spot or the scholarship you had been hoping
for; maybe you turned down offers to wait for something else or you
may have found yourself not receiving any scholarship offers this time
around. I know this can feel quite disconcerting, and you may feel
like all is lost. I am here to tell you all is not lost, and that it
is all going to work out just fine for you.