But thats what the article is saying.
And it was Mark that shared it.
However i am sharing to create debate and facilitate a broader view for people. Its not that i agree with every word. There is alot of research suppirting allowing self organizing to happen. Takes alot of skill and practice as a coach. And bravery.
I think the ligical way to adjust is to phase out drills and technical stuff and slowly add games.
With kids in hurling is the obvioys debate here.
So i would suggest bat games, bean bags, small hurleys, one handed batting games keeping ball off ground.
Show them the ideal grip and then create fun games that will intrinsically motivate them to maintain that grip.
Then get them to design games themselves. This will help the lads/lassies who find it easier.
So i don’t believe that allowing “self-organising” thus learning, should happen purely by “playing the game” as there is still the drop out/confidence/dominant issues. But i would develop A game to produce the holding the hurley etc.
Do most people now use the tiny hurleys? If not thats a problem.