A SEPARATE FORM MUST BE COMPLETED FOR EACH PARTICIPANT!
All shirts are 100% polyester.
EMERGENCY CONTACT 1
EMERGENCY CONTACT 2
- By completing this registration, I confirm I am the legal guardian to above named child and give permission for my child to participate in the WARCHIEFS SPORTS Program. I agree to hold WARCHIEFS SPORTS and its volunteers harmless from any and all liability. I understand injuries may occur and I take full responsibility for my child. I give permission to WARCHIEFS SPORTS, and/or parties designated by WARCHIEFS SPORTS to photograph and videotape my child to be used in all forms of media for purposes of advertising, promoting and celebrating for no financial compensation. I hereby release WARCHIEFS SPORTS from any and all claims that may arise out of the use of the photographs, videotape and/or name of the person named.
- Please read the following information to help protect your child(ren) from a concussion or other serious brain injury.
A concussion is a type of traumatic brain injury—or TBI—caused by a bump, blow, or jolt to the head or by a hit to the body that causes the head and brain to move quickly back and forth. This fast movement can cause the brain to bounce around or twist in the skull, creating chemical changes in the brain and sometimes stretching and damaging the brain cells.
Help create safe situations for the team by working with
their coach to teach ways to lower the chances of getting a concussion. Talk with your child(ren) about concussion. Discuss concerns and the importance of communication concussions immediately and recovery time. Explain the importance of following the safety rules and good sportsmanship.
Many child(ren) with a concussion may feel better within a couple of weeks, some will have symptoms for months or longer. Speak with your child(ren)'s health care provider if their concussion symptoms do not go away or if they get worse after they return to their regular activities.
Child(ren) who show or report one or more of the signs/symptoms listed below—or simply say they just “don’t feel right” after a bump, blow, or jolt to the head or body—may have a concussion or other serious brain injury.
Signs Observed by Parents or Coaches
-Appears dazed or stunned.
-Forgets an instruction, is confused about an assignment or position, or is unsure of the game, score, or opponent.
-Answers questions slowly.
-Loses consciousness (even briefly).
-Shows mood, behavior, or personality changes.
-Can’t recall events prior to or after a hit or fall.
Symptoms Reported by Child(ren)
-Headache or “pressure” in head.
-Nausea or vomiting.
-Balance problems or dizziness, or double or blurry vision.
-Bothered by light or noise.
-Feeling sluggish, hazy, foggy, or groggy.
-Confusion, or concentration or memory problems.
-Just not “feeling right,” or “feeling down.
Although rare, a dangerous collection of blood (hematoma) may form on the brain after a bump, blow, or jolt to the head or body and can squeeze the brain against the skull. Call 9-1-1 or take your child to the emergency room immediately, if he or she shows one or more of these signs:
-One pupil larger than the other.
-Drowsiness or inability to wake up.
-A headache that worsens and does not go away.
-Slurred speech, weakness, numbness, or decreased coordination.
-Repeated vomiting or nausea, convulsions or seizures (shaking or twitching).
-Unusual behavior, increased confusion, restlessness, or agitation.
-Loss of consciousness (passed out/knocked out). Even briefly.
Children who continue to play while having concussion symptoms or who return to play too soon have a greater chance of getting another concussion. A repeat concussion that occurs while the brain is still healing from a previous injury can be very serious and have lifetime affects including death.
If your child(ren) has a possible concussion:
-Remove your child from play.
-Keep your child out of play the day of the injury.
-Your child should be seen by a health care provider and only return to play with permission from a health care provider who is experienced in evaluating for concussion.
-Follow instructions from the health care provider on helping your child and share any necessary instructions with the coach.
-Do not try to judge the severity of the injury yourself. Only a health care provider should assess a child for a possible concussion. Concussion signs and symptoms often show up soon after the injury, but you may not know how serious the concussion is at first, and some symptoms may not show up for hours or days. The brain needs time to heal after a concussion. A child’s return to regular activity should be a process that is carefully managed and monitored by a health care provider.
To learn more, go to www.cdc.gov/HEADSUP
By completing this registration, I agree I have read and understand all information above.
- CODE OF CONDUCT & RULES
-Display good sportsmanship at all times.
-Always give your best effort.
-Show respect for, be considerate of, and display a positive attitude towards teammates and coaches. No talking back and use manners at all time.
-Cheer for one another. Do not criticize. No blaming others or bragging.
-Keep a positive attitude.
-No profanity. No fighting.
-No abuse of equipment will be tolerated.
Participants must be registered by May 26 to be guaranteed the shirt size selected. Registration is not complete until the registration fee is paid.
Please enter the total number of camps you are registering for. Must register and pay for multiple camps at once to receive discount.
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