***Attention All Spring Athletes***Here are the dates & times for the ImPACT test for the 2020 Spring athletes. This test is for all Juniors & Freshman for the 2019-20 school year (and anyone that has never been ImPACT tested at NEHS).Once you register on Family ID, you can check if you need to take the ImPACT test.You only have to come for one of the following tests:Please arrive at least 5 minutes early and bring your MacBook for ImPACT testingThursday, February 27th @ 3 PM in the NEHS IMCWednesday, March 4th @ 3 PM in the NEHS IMCAny additional ImPACT tests will be conducted at Mr. Sawicki's convenience. These "make up" tests will take place after the start of the season.*** ImPACT test will begin promptly at designated times so that everyone can get the directions before testing begins. Do not be late!!!*******For more information on the ImPACT test, click here.ImPACT Test Make UpIf you miss all of the pre-season ImPACT tests, but still need to be tested, you can check here to find make-up dates. If you miss these scheduled make up dates, you will have to find a physician to adminster a baseline test at your own expense.Family ID is Here!!!Plumsted Township is pleased to announce that we are now offering online registration for athletics through Family ID. This service provides a quick and efficient way to register your athlete for sports at New Egypt High School and Middle School.To begin your registration, click here.New this year, You can submit your pay to play online through Family ID(An Administrative Fee will be charged for online payment)All pre-participation physical evaluation forms must be turned in to Mr. Sawicki before you can practice. This paperwork can be found in the Main Office, in the Training Room, or here. Starting with the 2015-16 school year, our new policy states that an athlete must turn physical paperwork in to Mr. Sawicki at least the day before they anticipate practicing. For instance, if paperwork is submitted on Monday, the athlete cannot participate until Tuesday.New Egypt High School's Head Athletic Trainer, Jim Sawicki, has provided some background information on the importance of an athletic trainer and how to become one yourself.
What is a Certified Athletic Trainer (ATC)?
Certified Athletic Trainers (ATC's) are health care professionals who specialize in the prevention, evaluation and rehabilitation of injuries to athletes and those engaged in physical activities. In cooperation with physicians and other allied health personnel, the ATC functions as an integral member of the athletic health care team, administering emergency care for acute injuries and rehabilitation for chronic injuries.
What Qualifications do ATC's have?
Certified Athletic Trainers have, at minimum a bachelor's degree from an accredited athletic training education curriculum program.Where do Athletic Trainers work and what do they do?
Certified Athletic Trainers work with: secondary school interscholastic athletic programs, intercollegiate athletic programs, professional athletic teams, cooperate health programs, sports medicine clinics, and physicians' offices. Adequately trained and educated personnel should be on-site to care for all injuries occurring in high school athletics. Treating an injury immediately and rehabilitating it properly may reduce the risk or re-injury or prevent a more serious injury in the future.Certified Athletic Trainers contribute to a cost effective health care system by emphasizing injury prevention and injury evaluations that prevent unnecessary trips to the emergency room, and not needed x-rays. Through aggressive rehabilitation, they focus on restoring patients' good health and ability to participate. Certified Athletic Trainers have fulfilled the requirements for certification established by the national athletic trainers' association board of cortication, inc. (NATABOC)
- You should say "Athletic Trainer" not "Trainer" when addressing a Certified Athletic Trainer.
- More than 92% of all US Athletic Trainers belong to the National Athletic Trainers Association (NATA).
- Athletic Trainers are usually the first to arrive and the last to leave when covering an athletic event
1. How many bones are in the human body?
2. A ______ is an injury to the ligaments. A _______ is an injury to the muscles or tendons.3. What should an ATC's always use when dealing with open wounds?A Little Bit About Your Athletic Trainer at New Egypt High School
Jim Sawicki, ATC
- Began at NEHS in the fall of 2001
- Attended East Carolina University in Greenville, NC
- Office phone number 758-6800 x91252
- Cell Phone number 209-5023
Mr. Sawicki graduated from East Carolina University in the winter of 1999. He graduated with a degree in Exercise and Sports Science: Teacher Preparation and also completed the CAAHEP accredited Sports Medicine program at ECU. At that time Mr. Sawicki took and passed the National Athletic Trainer’s Association Board of Certification exam, which is required to be considered a Certified Athletic Trainer. After becoming certified, Mr. Sawicki took a job at Raleigh Orthopedic Rehabilitation Specialists (RORS) in Raleigh, NC. During his two years at RORS, Jim learned a great deal about rehabilitation while getting to work with a Physical Therapist. Another benefit was being able to work with high-level athletes from NC State, Carolina Ballet, and the Carolina Hurricanes. Mr. Sawicki even got to work as an Athletic Trainer for many of the local high schools in the Raleigh area through their association to Raleigh Orthopedic. In the fall of 2001 Mr. Sawicki began his job at Plumsted Township School District. He has built the Athletic Training Program from scratch with influences of other highly regarded programs in NJ and NC. Mr. Sawicki is also looking to start a Student Athletic Training Program as soon as enough interest is generated. Mr. Sawicki is happy to be part of Plumsted Township School District and hopes to keep improving the Athletic Training Program to be the best that it can be!
Answers to the Trivia Questions
1. 206 2. Sprain/Strain 3. Gloves