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Recruiting 101
Spring Signing Week '14: Primer on NCAA Eligibility
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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

 

Informational Guides

  • 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!

 
 

About Wilson

Wilson Tennis is proud to sponsor the Recruiting 101 series of articles at TennisRecruiting.net.

Connect with Wilson on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and YouTube - or on their website.

 

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More Recruiting 101 Articles

9-Oct-2017
Countdown: Let Coaches Know When It's A No
Former Oklahoma coach Dave Mullins explains why telling coaches you won't be committing to their programs once the final decision is made is almost as good as telling them yes. Rather than sending a message or having mommy or daddy do it, pick up the phone and call each coach yourself.

31-Jul-2017
Stop the Madness
I know a kid who is a talented soccer player. Last week there was a scout from Manchester United watching his team and taking notes. The kid recently got promoted to this group after some solid performances for the second team. He feels a lot of pressure to prove himself, and the team will soon travel overseas to play some of the top European club teams. The kid is actually my 11 year-old son! Does anyone else think this is a bit crazy?

5-Jul-2017
Assessment at a Young Age Could Save Your Child's Tennis
This article was prompted by an increasing number of parents over the years contacting me for a truthful assessment of their child's tennis. It is not so easy to receive the truth for some, so I am here to give you the truth. Many parents get very excited when their 12- or 14-year-old is obtaining excellent results. Does it mean that the child will go on to do great things in tennis? Maybe, but the real answer is not always so simple.

 
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Page updated on Friday, June 16, 2017
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