Why kids have a harder time wearing football equipment
By: Shahnawaz Ahmad,Sports ReporterThe kids at home playing football have a tougher time wearing the equipment they use to play, says a researcher who works on youth football equipment.
The research, published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine, found that children from the age of six to nine years play football at an average of four times a week, and that the older they are, the more likely they are to play more frequently.
The researchers studied a group of over 400 children between six and 17 years of age from the United Kingdom, France, Germany, Spain, the Netherlands and the United States.
The children were asked to wear their football equipment and were then asked to play a two-on-one game with a dummy in a virtual environment.
The game was recorded with a GoPro camera and the player was tracked on a handheld camera.
The children’s scores showed that there was a strong correlation between how much time the children played with their equipment and their scores on the game.
The kids who played the most frequently and with the highest levels of intensity, scored the highest.
The researchers concluded that playing with more than one player increased the chance of a score being “close enough to be considered close.”
The researchers also found that the younger children played the more, and the more the equipment was worn.
When asked about their favourite equipment, the research team noted that it could be their football boots or socks.
They also found there was more variability in their equipment choices than they expected, with the biggest differences seen in their football gloves and helmets.
While there were no differences between the players who played with a pair of gloves or a helmet, there was some variation between players who wore a football kit and a pair that did not.
The team found that players who had worn the kit with the most intensity and had worn it in more than five minutes had the most average scores.
There were also a lot of differences in the age groups of the players, with younger kids playing more frequently than older kids.
The older kids scored better in the two-a-day test than the younger kids, but the difference was not as great.
The findings, published by the British Association of Sports Technology, suggest that children need to take responsibility for their equipment.
“We think that young people need to make decisions for themselves about whether they are using an appropriate sports equipment,” said Dr. Alistair O’Neil, a clinical researcher at the British College of Sport and Exercise.
“We know that in the UK, for example, some teams are now starting to use smart devices to track kids’ fitness levels.”
Dr. O’Neill added that there are a number of steps parents can take to reduce the likelihood that their child will be playing with other people’s equipment.
They can choose not to wear the equipment themselves, or they can ask the parents to help.
“It’s not a problem for children to wear it themselves,” Dr. O’ten said.
“They just need to know that if they’re going to be in the area where there’s going to have to be a game, it’s the right thing to do.”
The problem is, parents are reluctant to do that, because they’re afraid of the backlash, and of not being taken seriously as responsible parents.
“While playing football with a child’s equipment is unlikely to cause problems, it could impact on their physical and mental health.
The National Football Association has started testing and testing again after a number incidents in the last few years.
The players who are involved in the recent incidents were wearing their equipment on the field when the incidents occurred.
The NFL has said that it will continue to investigate and take action when there are “problems that warrant further investigation.”
In the meantime, parents can also take the lead in getting their children playing sports safely and effectively, and ensure that they have appropriate equipment and are using it responsibly.