- 2.4.1 Advanced dribbling - reverse spin dribble
- 2.4.2 Advanced dribbling - snake dribble
- 2.4.3 Advanced dribbling - throw down dribble
- 2.4.4 Advanced dribbling - step back move (off the dribble)
- 2.4.5 Advanced dribbling - horizontal dribble
- 2.4.6 Advanced dribbling - push dribble
- 2.5.1 Advanced lay-up techniques
- 2.5.2 Reverse lay-up
- 2.5.3 Advanced shooting - shooting footwork
- 2.5.4 Advanced shooting - inside shooting
- 2.5.5 Correcting shooting technique - flat shot
- 2.5.6 Correcting shooting technique - off-line shot
- 2.5.7 Correcting shooting technique - side spin
- 2.5.8 Correcting shooting technique - shooting short
- 3.1.1 Preparing players physically to play basketball
- 3.1.2 Preparing players physically - warm-up for training
- 3.1.3 Preparing players physically - warm-up for games
- 3.1.4. Préparation physique des joueurs - Musculation de force
- 3.1.5 Preparing players physically - power training
- 3.1.6 Preparing players physically - conditioning
- 3.1.7 Preparing players physically - flexibility
- 3.1.8 Preparing players physically - basic strength training programme
- 3.1.9 Basic-off season preparation
- 3.3.1 Physical recovery techniques - overview
- 3.3.2 Physical recovery techniques - active recovery
- 3.3.3. Compression Clothing
- 3.3.4. Physical recovery techniques - hydro therapy
- 3.3.5. Physical recovery techniques - massage
- 3.3.6. Physical recovery techniques - sleep
- 3.3.7. Physical recovery techniques - stretching
- 3.3.8. Physical recovery techniques - practical applications
- 2.1.1 Motion Offence – 5 Out – pass and cut/give and go
- 2.1.2 Receivers Principles with Post Players
- 2.1.3 Motion offence with post - 4 out, 1 in
- 2.1.4 Post Up Cuts
- 2.1.5 Developing Decision Making - Putting Perimeter and Post Together
- 2.1.6 Creating scoring opportunities with a second pass
- 2.1.7 Moving the help defender away from a help position
1.3.1 Coaching a clean game
In line with the IOC movement and since 2004 with the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA), FIBA has been actively engaged in the fight against doping in basketball. Since 1989, doping controls are regularly and increasingly performed at FIBA events.
In 2009, FIBA began implementing its own Out-of-Competition testing programme.
As more and more countries are ratifying the UNESCO International Convention against Doping in Sport, FIBA’s cooperation with its own National Federations and the National Anti-Doping Organizations in these matters has been constantly reinforced.
The Medical Corner on FIBA’s website (www.fiba.com) is a very helpful tool for communication and cooperation with all stakeholders, giving access to detailed and up-to-date information on FIBA anti-doping activities.
While there is generally a good awareness of the wrongs of doping, there is often a knowledge gap in terms of the dangers faced by athletes and the importance of cultivating a healthy lifestyle. FIBA has included a series of short videos on both its YouTube page and its website (www.cleangame.fiba.com); players of all ages and all levels will benefit from the insights provided there by some of basketball’s biggest stars.
Coaches have a responsibility to promote to their athletes the importance of participating in sport, without resorting to doping or banned substances. They must also make sure that their athletes understand that there is a process whereby the use of an otherwise banned substance can be approved on medical advice (a Therapeutic Use Exemption). Athletes can get more information on the FIBA website and should discuss any concerns with their medical practitioner.
How does the WADA Anti-Doping system work?
The World Anti-Doping Agency maintains a List of Prohibited Substances and Methods and a substance may be placed on it if it meets two out of these three criteria:
- it is performance-enhancing;
- it poses a danger to athletes’ health;
- its use is against the spirit of sport.
A two year ban from competition is imposed on an athlete who is found to have violated the Anti-Doping Code.
A rule of “strict liability” applies so that a violation occurs if a banned substance is found in a specimen (e.g. blood, urine) given by an athlete.
Whether or not the athlete intentionally or unintentionally used the substance is irrelevant.
Coaches should not give advice to players about what medications or supplements they can use or cannot use.
Coaches should ensure that players are aware of their responsibility under the Anti-Doping Code and that players know where they can seek advice if they need it.