Jason Tee is a sports coach and scientist with broad experience in talent development, injury prevention and coach education. He has worked across the development pathway from grassroot to international competition. Jason’s combines research evidence with real-world experience to produce effective performance solutions.
Jason is a nationally ranked research scientist and is available for research supervision, coach education and development, and performance consulting.
PhD in Sports Science, 2016
University of Johannesburg
Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist (CSCS), Accredited since 2011
MSc in Sports Science, 2009
University of the Witwatersrand
BSc (Hons) in Exercise Science, 2006
University of Cape Town
In our guide, The Value of Interdisciplinary Thinking, Strength and Conditioning Coach Jason Tee reminded us that coaching is complex, and to effectively navigate and maximise it, we need to draw from a wide range of areas of knowledge and expertise. Assembling an interdisciplinary team (IDT), a collection of individuals with specialisms in different areas of participant development, is one way to effectively navigate this. This article explores how to go about setting up an effective interdisciplinary team
A coach needs to be responsive to the needs of the people they are coaching. As everyone is different and all their needs are unique, you need to draw on different areas of knowledge and experience to best support the individual in front of you.
Training prescription is a delicate balancing act of tissue-loading. Overload a client, and they may suffer setbacks in the form of pain, swelling, and tissue damage. But, conversely, underloading will affect the development of the physical capacities necessary for performance in their sport. One plausible solution to the training prescription problems described above is the concept of autoregulation. Autoregulation is a training periodization approach that aims to adjust training prescription to the athlete’s daily capabilities
This research investigated how a multidisciplinary team consisting of technical/tactical coaches, strength and conditioning caoch, physiotherapist and a sport scientist worked together effectively in professional team sport.
A critical review of the implications of understanding sports injury as a complex system, and what this means for researchers and practitioners
Tactical periodisation is an approach the aims to develop technical, tactical physical and mental performance characteristics simultaneously through integrated training.