cp football (Q2253)

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a sport
  • 7-a-side football
Language Label Description Also known as
English
cp football
a sport
  • 7-a-side football

Statements

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Deporte inclusivo: aplicaciones reales al fútbol
?Deporte inclusivo: aplicaciones reales al fútbol?
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1976
The first organized international cp football tournament took place in France in 1976 at the Juegos de Montedrat.
1984
cp football first appeared on the Paralympic program at the 1984 Games in New York.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
1960
cp football was developed in the 1960s. This was a result of the lack of sporting opportunities for people with cerebral palsy.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
1960
The sport was first played at an international competition at the 1978 CPISRA Games in Edinburgh, Scotland.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
2000
During the 2000s, the Netherlands lost its place as the best team in the world. Instead, the sport began to be dominated by Russia, Ukraine, Iran and Brazil.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
1982
The first CPISRA Football World Championships happened in 1982.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
January 2015
In January 2015 the International Federation of CP Football took over governance of the sport from the CPISRA.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
1980
During the 1980s and 1990s, the most dominant team in the world was the Netherlands.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
1990
During the 1980s and 1990s, the most dominant team in the world was the Netherlands.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
1978
The sport was first played at an international competition at the 1978 CPISRA Games in Edinburgh, Scotland.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
2014
In 2014, the CPISRA world ranking list for cp football had 29 national teams.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
FIFA and its member organizations have tried to work closely with leaders in disability sports and disability football as part of FIFA's Social Responsibility agenda.
1 reference
Atherton, Martin, and Jess MacBeth. “Disability and Football.” ''Routledge Handbook of Football Studies'', edited by John Hughson, Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group, 2016, pp. 279–292.
International Sports Organization for the Disabled (ISOD) has been formally recognised by FIFA as one of the governing organizations for various forms of adapted football. They were organizing competitions well before this recoginition.
1 reference
Atherton, Martin, and Jess MacBeth. “Disability and Football.” ''Routledge Handbook of Football Studies'', edited by John Hughson, Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group, 2016, pp. 279–292.
Blind football and cp football have both been played at the Summer Paralympics, but they have always been men's only tournaments.
1 reference
Atherton, Martin, and Jess MacBeth. “Disability and Football.” ''Routledge Handbook of Football Studies'', edited by John Hughson, Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group, 2016, pp. 279–292.
FIFA rules apply to cp football, with some modifications, the most recent of which were approved on 1 January 2015. These rules include a smaller pitch, smaller goal faces, no offside rules, players allowed to roll the ball in on throwins, and 7 players on the pitch for each side instead of 11.
1 reference
Reina, Raúl, et al. “Change of Direction Ability Performance in Cerebral Palsy Football Players According to Functional Profiles.” Rio, Tokyo Paralympic Games and beyond: How to Prepare Athletes with Motor Disabilities for Peaking, edited by Claudio Perret et al., Frontiers Media S.A, 2017, pp. 23–30.
cp football allows people with several different types of disabilities to participate. They include hypertonia, ataxia, athetosis of cerebral origin, cerebral palsy, traumatic brain injury, and stroke.
1 reference
Reina, Raúl, et al. “Change of Direction Ability Performance in Cerebral Palsy Football Players According to Functional Profiles.” Rio, Tokyo Paralympic Games and beyond: How to Prepare Athletes with Motor Disabilities for Peaking, edited by Claudio Perret et al., Frontiers Media S.A, 2017, pp. 23–30.
The International Paralympic Committee does not govern adapted football. Rather, international adapted football federations are members of the IPC. Part of this independence in governance means these forms of adapted football are charged with governing their own classification systems.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
Professionals and disability sportspeople have been asked to explain lack of female participation in sports like football. Often they change the focus to ask about ideological assumptions embedded in the disability sport community, and if disability sports can empower female sportspeople enough to sustain their involvement.
1 reference
Steadward, R. D., et al. Adapted Physical Activity. University of Alberta Press, 2003.
Internationally, the sport is governed by the International Federation of Cerebral Palsy Football. It was originally governed by by the CPSIRA.
1 reference
Reina, Raúl, et al. “Change of Direction Ability Performance in Cerebral Palsy Football Players According to Functional Profiles.” Rio, Tokyo Paralympic Games and beyond: How to Prepare Athletes with Motor Disabilities for Peaking, edited by Claudio Perret et al., Frontiers Media S.A, 2017, pp. 23–30.
While the period from the early 1990s to the late 2000s saw a massive increase in the amount of scholarly research on high performance coaches, there was no comparable growth in research about Paralympic and disability sport high performance coaches.
1 reference
Peters, Derek M., et al. “Going the Distance: A Tale of Energy, Commitment and Collaboration: Drew Ferguson, Head Coach of Canada's Para Soccer Team.” High Performance Disability Sport Coaching, edited by Geoffery Z. Kohe, Routledge, 2017.
There are four eligible classes for cp football: FT5, FT6, FT7 and FT8. These are based on CPISRSA classes of CP5, CP6, CP7 and CP8. These are diverging some as Paralympic sport increases its use of evidence based classification.
1 reference
Reina, Raúl, et al. “Change of Direction Ability Performance in Cerebral Palsy Football Players According to Functional Profiles.” Rio, Tokyo Paralympic Games and beyond: How to Prepare Athletes with Motor Disabilities for Peaking, edited by Claudio Perret et al., Frontiers Media S.A, 2017, pp. 23–30.
Football, hockey and rugby are some of the most male-dominated sports when it comes to participation levels. This holds true for adapted versions too.
1 reference
Steadward, R. D., et al. Adapted Physical Activity. University of Alberta Press, 2003.
cp football is played both on natural and artificial grass. It uses FIFA Amateur rules that have been adapted by International Football Federation for Persons with Cerebral Palsy.
cp football people are classified as FT5 to FT8. FT5 classified sportspeople have great functional limitations, while FT8 football players have fewer functional limitations.