A Coach with a Winning Habit!
Jason started coaching Gaelic Football in 1999. He started out coaching the Kilkerrin/Clonberne U16 ladies team which his sister Imelda played for, a few weeks later he was drafted into the Kilkerrin/Clonberne Senior ladies team to prepare them in their attempt to win the County Final, which they did followed by winning the Connaught Championship and the All Ireland Final in the December of 1999.
In 2001 winning a National League Title, a Connaught Title and then followed by another All Ireland Final victory in Croke Park with the Roscommon Ladies Team, Jason's Winning Habit had only started...
Jason Taniane has an outstanding track record in coaching Gaelic Football both in the Ladies and the Men's game. From his success as a coach he has travelled nationally and internationally coaching Gaelic Football.
Gaelic Football Team Coaching
Bringing in the highest coaching standards to your team is an investment for success, All Players respond to their best when receiving 'Footballing' coaching sessions. These coaching sessions will have a direct improvement on your team game. When a team receives a precise, professional coaching sessions, the odds are always in your favor towards success.
Gaelic Football Team Strength and Conditioning
If you are not assessing you are guessing! Jason has designed a Gaelic Footballer 'Checklist' which will allow you to see/understand the limitations in your athletes more clearly. All athletes will assessed for their posture, have their 'weak links' muscle groups strengthened, followed by a specific/ individualized strength program when complimented by Power, Speed, and Agility coaching will then allow them to reach their physical maximum performance.
JT's All Star Ftiness holds the highest standards in coaching and conditioning Gaelic Football Teams.
Gaelic Football Player Strength and Conditioning
This comprises over two meetings. The first meeting entails a posture assessment, muscle group strength/weakness imbalances assessment and a Movement pattern assessment. After which you may or may not need to receive a 'corrective program'. The second meeting will consist of a recheck assessment, followed by a practice run of your new Strength Program. The total time of the two meetings will be approx three hours in duration.
Guest Coaching Sessions
Freshen up your training by having Jason coach your team. Bring him in on a once off or even on a weekly basis. Ask him to coach on your 'attacking play', 'defense to attack strategy', etc. Afterwards he can analyse and break down the practice giving the coaches the feedback and understanding of the specifics of where and what needs to be corrected in their following practices. This is a valuable session which all coaches will learn from and help improve the planning of their future coaching sessions.
What It Takes to be Number One
Winning is not a sometime thing; it's an all the time thing. You don't win once in a while; you don't do things right once in a while; you do them right all of the time. Winning is a habit. Unfortunately, so is losing.
There is no room for second place. There is only one place in my game, and that's first place. I have finished second twice in my time at Green Bay, and I don't ever want to finish second again. There is a second place bowl game, but it is a game for losers played by losers. It is and always has been an American zeal to be first in anything we do, and to win, and to win, and to win.
Every time a football player goes to ply his trade he's got to play from the ground up - from the soles of his feet right up to his head. Every inch of him has to play. Some guys play with their heads. That's O.K. You've got to be smart to be number one in any business. But more importantly, you've got to play with your heart, with every fiber of your body. If you're lucky enough to find a guy with a lot of head and a lot of heart, he's never going to come off the field second.
Running a football team is no different than running any other kind of organization - an army, a political party or a business. The principles are the same. The object is to win - to beat the other guy. Maybe that sounds hard or cruel. I don't think it is.
It is a reality of life that men are competitive and the most competitive games draw the most competitive men. That's why they are there - to compete. The object is to win fairly, squarely, by the rules - but to win.
And in truth, I've never known a man worth his salt who in the long run, deep down in his heart, didn't appreciate the grind, the discipline. There is something in good men that really yearns for discipline and the harsh reality of head to head combat.
I don't say these things because I believe in the ‘brute' nature of men or that men must be brutalized to be combative. I believe in God, and I believe in human decency. But I firmly believe that any man's finest hour -- his greatest fulfillment to all he holds dear -- is that moment when he has worked his heart out in a good cause and lies exhausted on the field of battle - victorious.