How to pick the best wrestling camp: 3 factors every parent or wrestler should consider when making a final decision

Below is an excerpt from Chapter 2 of the book, The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps.

In the book, some of the top high school coaches comment on the advice they give parents and wrestlers on how to pick the best wrestling camp. With this group of HS coaches, there is over 100 years of combined coaching experience backing up their advice.

It doesn’t matter if you are from a top wrestling state like Pennsylvania, Ohio, Iowa, Minnesota, Oklahoma or California. Or a state like Florida, Tennessee, Georgia, New Mexico, Idaho, Washington, Montana or Rhode Island, where wrestling is popular in pockets. You can find the best wrestling camp for your skill level and budget by following these three steps to finding the best wrestling camp for youth and high school wrestlers.

To choose the best wrestling camp, you can’t go wrong following the basic advice of some of the top high school wrestling coaches in the US:

➭ Determine what you want from the camp experience.

➭ Read the promotional materials carefully, and don’t be wowed just by the names of big-time college programs hosting the camp, or superstar wrestlers or coaches.

➭ Ask your coach and other wrestlers which camps they’ve been to, and would recommend.

Want more advice like this from top high school and college coaches, parents, elite wrestlers, camp directors and elite wrestling minds like Dan Gable, J Robinson, Rob Koll and more? Then order your copy of The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps today. It’s only $10 and shipping is FREE! You could spend thousands on camps and training over the course of your child’s wrestling career. But you could also save thousands by following the advice and tips gathered in this book.

You’ll become informed, make better decisions, find better training opportunities and most important, SAVE MONEY  while HELPING YOUR WRESTLER HAVE A BETTER CAMP EXPERIENCE. Save money. Train better. Become a better wrestler.

 

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A message from Dan Gable: Wrestling camps are most beneficial when you reach beyond your goals

Dan Gable is the most influential person in the sport of wrestling. His influence as a competitor and coach is still felt today. Olympic champions still aspire to accomplish what Gable has and youth wrestlers, high school wrestlers, college wrestlers and coaches are all influenced by Gable.

Gable provided information for The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps. In fact, the book concludes with a question and answer with Gable about the benefits of wrestling camps and how they can help young wrestlers. Gable provides information that both wrestlers and parents can benefit from, including this from a q&a with the sports greatest legend. Here is an excerpt from Chapter 14 of The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling camps, titled:

Conclusion: A message from Dan Gable – wrestling camps are most beneficial when you reach beyond your goals

Why are younger wrestlers tougher to reach today?

GABLE: Chances are they do not have a single-minded focus and they don’t have to be. Things change and if you don’t make the appropriate changes from a standpoint of doing what you need to do, you don’t keep up with the times. If I coached exactly the way that I trained, then I wouldn’t be keeping updated and modern with training techniques that are better.

There are better mats. You keep up with that. There are better shoes. You keep up with that. There are better machines that are smoother. You don’t do deep squats with heavy weights on your shoulders, which crunch your shoulders down.

Do kids have the same work ethics today as you did back in 1971? Would today’s young wrestlers take on the challenge of running 20 miles to prove a point like you did?

GABLE: It all has to do with what their environment has been before they get to a camp. A lot has to do with the parental environment, people they have been associated with on the grade school and junior high levels.

There was a father one summer, who came in a day early with his son. The Hawkeye Wrestling Club was having a practice. After the practice, I was walking by the father and he said that he had never witnessed wrestling like he watched where Daniel Dennis and Daniel LeClere just went after it for 45 minutes. He said it was a treat.

There are kids who learn things on tapes or the internet, who may think they are already experts. Do you have to tear down all those to help kids reach their potential?

GABLE: It’s kind of like (Olympic gold-medal swimmer) Michael Phelps. He swims unbelievable practices. What he claims he does between workouts is recover, rest, eat good and play a lot of video games. There is a difference between what Michael Phelps does and what I did back in my day, when I’d work a ten-hour day in construction before going to wrestling practice before going home to bed.

What helps you more? Working hard in construction for ten hours or playing video games for six hours?

Want more great advice like this? Then order your copy of The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps today.

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Best wrestling camps: Finding wrestling camps in Louisiana, Arkansas and Mississippi

For those in the southern United States, such as Louisiana, Arkansas and Mississippi, it may be more difficult to find a wrestling camp near you. When searching for the best wrestling camps in Louisiana, best wrestling camps in Arkansas or best wrestling camps in Mississippi, there are less options than when searching for the best wrestling camps in Texas, best wrestling camps in Florida and/or best wrestling camps in Oklahoma or best wrestling camps in Georgia, for example.

But, that doesn’t mean you can’t find a wrestling camp within your budget. Here are some tips on how to do just that:

1. Reach out to local high schools and clubs: Look for coaches, private clubs and camps through your local or regional teams. You don’t have to travel far or spend a lot of money to find a camp.

2. Research camps on sites like USA Wrestling or other popular wrestling web sites: Look for camps by keywords. For example, search for “Lousiana Wrestling Camps, “Arkansas Wrestling Camps” or “Mississippi Wrestling camps” on Google to find wrestling camps close to you.

3. Contact national clubs and see if they have satelite camps. J Robinson Wrestling camps, for example, takes its camps across the country, offering in various locations. Ken Chertow wrestling camps also offers camps throughout the country, using hotel ballrooms as great training sites. J Robinson camps set up at colleges across the country. If you find a wrestling camp you are interested in, contact them to see if they will be in your state or nearby.

4. Consider traveling with a group: If you have a large group of wrestlers who want to attend a wrestling camp in Louisiana, Arkansas or Mississippi, for example, consider contacting a camp and asking for a group discount. They may be able to accomodate your needs and lessen the camp entry fee, or assist with travel accomodations.

It can be tough to find the best wrestling camps if there is not as much wrestling near your location, but with some research and by making some contacts, you can find a wrestling camp that fits your budget and needs.

For further information and tips like this, order your copy of The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling camps today!

Save money, train better. Have fun. Love the sport of wrestling.

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High school coaching legend talks: How wrestling camps can motivate, influence young wrestlers

This is an excerpt from a chapter titled: How wrestling camps can motivate, influence young wrestlers from the new book, The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps:

Coming back from a camp with a wealth of new moves and ideas in your head is wonderful, but it may not be the biggest thing that high school athletes can return home with.

“The most important thing is that when they come back, more than the technique they have acquired, is that they’re really motivated or inspired because that will carry them much farther than the technique,” said Wayne Branstetter, head coach at Poway (Calif.) High School. “I would say that’s probably the strongest thing. When somebody is motivated – this is kind of a general theme in anything, it can be learning the guitar or whatever it is – they can make up tremendous ground when they have enthusiasm and desire and they’re excited and they’re listening and they want to get better, and they spend extra time now and they’re fired up.”

Branstetter – who has coached Poway to three state championships and was named NWCA Coach of the Year in 2005 – has seen his wrestlers return from camps with the opposite attitude.

“If a kid comes back from camp and you don’t see him in the room, he’s trying to stay as far from wrestling as he can get, then obviously that was a failure,” Branstetter said. “That’s a good gauge right there – he’ll tell you. He’ll come back from camp and go, ‘It was awesome, coach. I picked this up, I learned how to leg ride, I learned this little jump and this single, and I can do duck-unders now,’ or whatever it is – you can feel his enthusiasm.”

Want more advice, tips and information like this? Then check out The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps and learn how you can make better decisions when choosing a wrestling camp, club or other training options.

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State tournament time: 3 tips for wrestling success on and off the mat

In the article titled first time guide to postseason tournaments for USA Wrestling, Matt Krumrie, Author of The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling, discussed how parents and wrestlers new to the sport can prepare for – and enjoy – postseason tournament time.

In the article Greg Bach of the National Alliance of Youth Sports made a good point, saying:

“Parents should talk to their kids about nerves and let them know that sweaty palms and nervous stomachs are actually a good sign,” says Bach. “It shows that the youngster cares,” says Bach.

Whether you are a first time wrestler or experienced wrestler, now is the time to prepare for the postseason. That includes focusing on mental and physical preparation on and off the mat.

“The countdown has begun and the post season is just right around the corner for most of us,” says Nick Spatola, owner of Spatola Wrestling, a club that provides wrestling instruction, camps and clinics for youth and high school wrestlers throughout Greater Cincinnati, Kentucky and Indiana.

Spatola also puts on the Spatola Classic, a youth wrestling tournament that attracted 350 wrestlers from 7 states in 2015, offered these tips for wrestlers seeking postseason success:

  1. Find balance on and off the mat

“Make sure all the little things are tightened up in your wrestling life and personal life,” says Spatola.

For examples: Manage you weight, class work, health and personal relationships.

“If there is any turbulence in any of these it can negatively affect your performance on the mat,” says Spatola. “I’ll never forget the story of my old coach and his student. The wrestler was a senior in high school and was desperately trying to make the prestigious Ohio High School State Tournament. He had been training so hard for so long and was so close to achieving his goal. The only turbulence he had in his life at the time was him ,om yelling at him for not cleaning his room. “Big deal”, he thought to himself. His coach instructed him to clean his room the week of the state tournament. This way everything in his life would be smooth before the big show. Well, he cleaned his room and guess what? He made state. He will tell you to this day that cleaning his room helped him do it!’

2. Don’t put pressure on yourself

“This is not roman gladiator days where it comes down to life and death,” Spatloa reminds parents and wrestlers. “Believe in your training and preparation and just go out and perform. It’s a fact that athletes do not perform their best when they put too much pressure on themselves.

Stop thinking about it so much and just do it.

3. Mental preparation is important: Visualize

“You need to see it before you do it,” reminds Spatola. “Visualization is key to success whether it is in your athletic life, personal life, or business life. Your mind is the most powerful tool you will ever have so use it yo your advantage. I like to visualize when I am running on the road or when I am in bed about to go to sleep.”

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How to pick the best wrestling camp in your state and for your budget

It’s that time of year..

Wrestlers and parents throughout the country are searching for the right wrestling camp for their youth or high school wrestler. Like most parents, wrestlers or coaches, you are hitting the Internet and using Google, Yahoo!, Bing and other search engines to insert key words looking for camps that fit your need.

It is a good idea, to use Google and type in key words such as Best Wrestling Camps, Top 10 wrestling camps, Youth Wrestling Camps or how to find a summer wrestling camp. In fact, those questions were a big part of the basis of writing the book, The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps. When I was the editor of a leading national wrestling web site, I often got asked the question: “Where do I send my kid to wrestling camp?” It wasn’t just me, however. It was others. Rick Kacher, owner of the Adam Wrestling Takedown Machine, said it too – he would get that question 200 times a year. Parents were interested in his product and then would ask “where do I send my kid to wrestling camp?” Or “How do I know the best wrestling camp out there?”

This shows that when it comes to choosing a wrestling camp, there is a lot of confusion on what is the best route to take. There is a lot of information out there, no doubt, but it takes time to sift through that information. That’s where The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps helps. The book sifts through the information and asks the same questions you ask in your web searches. Questions such as:

What’s the best wrestling camp out there?
How do I know which camp is better than others?
What camp will help my son or daughter become a state champion?
When is the right age to go to wrestling camp?
What type of camp is right for me?
How do I find a camp that is affordable?

And much more…

While searching the Internet via keywords is a great way to get started, let that just be the start of your search. Here are five ways to pick a wrestling camp – once you’ve identified the camps you want to attend via Internet searches:

1. Contact the camp directly and ask questions
2. Look for online reviews about the camp
3. Talk to others in your club, on your high school team or the coaching staff, to see what more they know about the camps you are interested in.
4. Look for the right dates, cost, location and type of camp (such as intensive camp, team camp, technique camp, big man camp, commuter camp, day camp, etc)
5. Narrow the choices down to two. Pick three to five that you are really interested in, then shorten your choice down to the top two and make your final decision from there.

Or, you could order The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps, and find out for yourself, from over 40 top college coaches, high school coaches, Olympians, national champions, All-Americans, parents and other youth wrestlers who have experienced and the answers to your questions.

How to search for wrestling camps near you
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Wyoming wrestling camps

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Wrestling gift guide: Dan Gable Museum releases 5 items for holidays

At $10, The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps makes a great stocking stuffer for the wrestler in your family. But if you are looking for a little something else then bidding on these great items is sure to please the wrestler or wrestling fanatic in your family. Check it out:

The National Wrestling Hall of Fame Dan Gable Museum is auctioning five special wrestling items in advance of the 2015 holiday season.

All proceeds from the auctions benefit the National Wrestling Hall of Fame Dan Gable Museum, a not-for-profit organization committed to advancing the sport of wrestling.

Contact the National Wrestling Hall of Fame Dan Gable Museum at (319) 233-0745 or dgmstaff@nwhof.org with questions about the items.

Golf flag signed by Dan Gable and Zach Johnson
This flag from the 15th annual Dan Gable Celebrity Golf Tournament has been signed by 1972 Olympic champion Dan Gable and Zach Johnson, winner of the 2007 Masters and the 2015 British Open.

 Click here to bid.

Tom Brands and Brent Metcalf Olympic wrestling package
Package includes a signed Brent Metcalf singlet from his AGON wrestling event in Cedar Rapids (only three were made) and a signed print of Iowa head wrestling coach Tom Brands and two-time NCAA champion Brent Metcalf.

Click here to bid.

Iowa State wrestling print signed by Cyclone wrestling legends
Iowa State print signed by Iowa State legends Kevin Jackson, Dan Gable, Kyven Gadson and Stewart Carter.

Click here to bid.

Iowa wrestling print signed by Hawkeye legends
Iowa wrestling print signed by Iowa wrestling legends Dan Gable, Tom Brands, Terry Brands, Brent Metcalf, Matt McDonough, Tony Ramos, Doug Schwab, Chuck Yagla, and Phil Keddy.

Click here to bid.

Leaders print signed by Dan Gable, Tom Brands, and Doug Schwab
Former Iowa head wrestling Dan Gable, current Iowa head wrestling coach Tom Brands, and current Northern Iowa head wrestling coach Doug Schwab autographed “Leaders” print.

Click here to bid.

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Black Friday wrestling gifts: The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps

Looking for something for that wrestler in your family this holiday season? Consider the gift of The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps.

This books has received high praise from high school and college wrestling coaches across the country and author Matt Krumrie has been featured on Intermatwrestle.com, Takedown Radio, College wrestling Examiner, FloWrestling and in WIN Magazine discussing the book. In 2011, Intermatwrestle.com featured the book on its holiday gift list and in 2010, the St. Paul Pioneer Press recommended the book as a must read for wrestling fans.

The book is an educational resource for parents and wrestlers, from youth to high school age. If you are looking to get the most out of your wrestling camp experience, learn how to train to be the best, where to train and how to save money in the process, then consider The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps this holiday season. If you are a wrestling fan who would like to read training tips and stories of what made them successful from wrestling legends like Dan Gable, Ken Chertow, Gene Mills, J Robinson and many many more – as well as top current high school and college coaches – then this book is for you!

As part of this black Friday special, wrestling fans can get the book for $10 – and that includes FREE shipping. This is nearly $10 off the retail price of $19.99. Order today, learn how to train to be a champion tomorrow.

Order The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps

Special Offer: If you are a wrestling coach, wrestling club director or parent looking to help your school with fundraising, consider The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps. Buy the book in bulk at a low price – and resell them at your events – keep the money for your club or wrestling program! Make money and share the book – it’s a win-win! Contact author Matt Krumrie at matt@wrestlingcampguide.com for more details!

Happy Holidays!

– The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps

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Black Friday Special: The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps is The Ultimate Holiday Wrestling Gift

If you are a youth wrestler, high school wrestler, parent or relative of a wrestler, or just a fan of wrestling, The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps is the ultimate wrestling gift. And, what a better way to kick off Black Friday and the Holiday season than by purchasing the book for Friday’s special price of $10. This includes FREE SHIPPING and is $9.99 off the original cover price of $19.99.

The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps – featured on Intermatwrestle.com, Flo Wrestling and Takedown Radio – includes interviews, resources and stories on how wrestlers and parents can make better decisions (and save money!) when choosing a wrestling camp or wrestling club. The book offers  in-season and off-season training tips and advice to help you reach your goals. The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps features interviews with Olympians, college coaches, high school coaches, parents and more. Among those interviewed and commenting in the book are Dan Gable, J Robinson, Rob Koll, Lennie Zalesky, Steve Garland, Ken Chertow, Bruce Baumgartner, Roy Hall, Jim Jackson, Wayne Branstetter, Mark Reiland and many more.

The book includes stories of how wrestling greats prepared during their career and how today’s top coaches train today’s elite wrestlers. It includes case studies, nutrition tips, workout plans and advice that can benefit wrestlers from ages 6 to 18. Whether you are a newcomer or an experienced wrestler or wrestling parent, there is information and advice that can help you and your child throughout any stage of his or her career.

Order your copy today, train to be a champion tomorrow!

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How Wrestling Legend Doug Blubaugh Influenced Ken Chertow’s Gold Medal Camp System

The stories are well documented for those who have attended one of Ken Chertow’s wrestling camps. It’s the story of about how Chertow is so involved, so eager to teach and excited to help young wrestlers improve and achieve their goals that he sweats through about two t-shirts a session at his wrestling camps. That’s because Chertow is out on the mat, getting involved with kids, showing them moves, teaching them new technique and right in the mix with the wrestlers. That’s why Ken Chertow’s Gold Medal Camp System has grown to be one of the most successful in the nation and one of the big reasons why Chertow was asked to write the foreword for the new book The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps.

“When it comes to wrestling camps, there aren’t many people who put in more work, time and effort to provide a successful, positive camp experience than Ken Chertow” says Matt Krumrie, author of The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps. “So it was a natural fit to ask Ken to write the foreword. His knowledge, expertise and passion on the subject is second to none. Think about this – there are lots of great camps, coaches and teachers out there, but Ken is one of a select few  – and maybe the only person – whose full-time occupation is coaching and teaching kids at wrestling camps and clinics. That’s pretty special, and having him be a part of the book was a special opportunity.”

Chertow’s segment in The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps talked about his involvement in camps as a young wrestler, when he attended camps by the legendary Doug Blubaugh. The training Chertow received and learned at Blubaugh’s camps helped shape his  philosophy as a competitor and coach and to this day Chertow still applies many of the values and principles learned at a young age at Blubaugh’s wrestling camps. Chertow talks about the importance of not just being a wrestler, but a scholar-athlete. He talks about the importance of succeeding on and off the mat and in the game of life.  He also shares stories about wrestling that any wrestling fan can enjoy.

“That’s what I liked about writing the book,” adds Krumrie. “While the focus of the book is to educate and inform parents and wrestlers on how to best choose a wrestling camp, club or other training options, it also features stories about wrestling from some of the  great people involved in the sport. If there is one thing wrestling fans love is stories about the sport of wrestling and this book features that.”

Here is a segment from Chertow’s foreword:

Ken Chertow has had tremendous success as an athlete, coach and camp director. He is a U.S. Olympian, 3-time NCAA All-American, 3-time Academic All-American, former head coach at Penn State and Ohio State and is now founder of Ken Chertow’s Gold Medal Training Camp System. Chertow’s experiences as a camper, counselor, coach and camp director have enabled him to develop one of the most successful and highly respected camp systems in the nation. Below are his thoughts on the importance of wrestling camps and how this book can be a valuable resource for wrestlers and parents.

Wrestling camps have been instrumental to my development as a wrestler and coach. My experiences as a camper from elementary school through high school, and now as a full-time wrestling coach and camp director have had a significant impact on my career and life.

Though camps are clearly beneficial, it is critical that you select camps that you will benefit from as much as possible. With many camps to choose from it is important that you do your homework when selecting the camps that are best for you and your team. Matt Krumrie has made your research easier by putting together this informative book. The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps is a valuable tool that will help you make the best decision possible for you or your wrestler(s).

Reflecting on my history at wrestling camps reminds me why Matt has asked me to share my thoughts with you. I have been involved with wrestling camps in every capacity. I’ve participated as a wrestler and camp director, teaching and training thousands of successful wrestlers in the process. Throughout my youth and high school wrestling career I attended multiple camps every summer. I would read camp brochures, talk to my coaches and other wrestlers who had been to camps, and then after narrowing down the choices, my parents and I would contact the camps to ask questions and discuss details. I would then choose the camps that I wanted to attend, see which ones fit into my calendar best, and travel to the camps that I thought would benefit me most. We went through this process annually. Though you now have web sites to conduct research and can send emails asking questions to various camps to make your research more efficient, it is still time consuming – but this book will help you save time and make the best decisions possible.

Though I attended a variety of camps, I chose to attend one specific camp consistently every year from seventh grade through high school and that was Doug Blubaugh’s Camp. I connected well with coach Blubaugh and chose to work with him every summer. As an NCAA and Olympic Champion he was clearly a dominant athlete, but he was also an outstanding teacher of wrestling and a no nonsense man. He had a clear understanding of what techniques he wanted the campers to focus on and we drilled them repetitively and intensely daily. He also gave us a camp notebook that was very helpful to retaining and developing the moves I learned at camp. To this day I have clear recollections of learning many different techniques at Coach Blubaugh’s Camp including: Front Headlock Lock Series, Near Wrist Series, 2 on 1 Series, and numerous leg attack finishes and counters. I successfully executed many of the moves that Coach Blubaugh taught me throughout my career at the highest levels of competition. I have also passed along these moves to my students.

For more stories and resources like this, order your copy of The Ultimate Guide to Wrestling Camps today!

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