True Athlete Games Helps Kids Learn About the Game


A person holding a football ball

The True Athlete Games is an international circuit of six qualification events and one grand finalist event aimed at giving teams and individual athletes a platform for testing their athletic potential over the entire course of a season. Each team’s objective is to finish in the top three of the tournament’s overall scores. They do this by following a prescribed schedule and adhering to strict rules and regulations laid down by the organizers. This provides the teams with a shared pool of knowledge and experience and also gives them a chance to showcase their skills and to compete against some of the best teams in the world.

A group of people watching a football ball

There are three qualifier events involved in the True Athlete Games. The first one is the Individual Event, which has cash prizes of $100 for the winning team and players. The second one is the Team Event, awarding teams and players for a share of the overall prize money. The third one is the Grand Prix event, which is an event in which teams from all over the world take part in a qualifying tournament to attempt to qualify for the true athlete title.

The true athlete games offer a variety of disciplines. There are canoeing/sledding, diving, mountain biking, snowboarding, snowmobiling, snowshoeing, jet skiing, and four wheel driving. In addition, there are also events in air ballooning, hiking, rock climbing, tug-of-war, cycling, rowing, sailing, and skating. For the fans, there are also events such as the Dog Race, relay racing, rabbit racing, and the cross-country ski race.

A group of people wearing costumes

Besides cash prizes, the true athlete games provide an excellent venue for rival teams and friends to compete against each other. This encourages team spirit among those who would otherwise never get together or play. The same holds true for those who would otherwise never have taken up the sport themselves. Some people think the competitions in these games are silly, but they couldn’t be more wrong. In fact, they are very educational.

For example, in the dog race, the dogs that cross the line first will receive a cash prize. The competitors who reach the second place on the sled medley will receive another cash prize. Those who complete the third place will receive even more money. The winners of the first three events will continue to receive money until they miss the next event. Those who miss the final event in the group all get a penalty and will lose points from their scorecard.

This way, the children who participate really learn a lot about competition, patience, perseverance, and teamwork. Not only do the children get a good workout from running the track, but they also learn how to properly compete in the dog race, the sprints to the finish line, and the sit-up-and-down bench press. They also develop leadership skills because they have to be able to persuade their teammates to work for a common goal. They also get a taste of what it takes to win money in the sled medley. And, most of all, they learn about being an athlete and how to consistently make improvements in their own daily performance.

Some sports teach values to children, while others teach them how to persevere. One of the best things about true athlete games is that the players are allowed to keep the trophy as their reward. That means the children can keep the cash prize and use it for college or for mortgage payments. Of course, they can’t spend the money on themselves right away, but there’s always room to grow and become even better. Besides, many times there is an additional prize for the player who wins the biggest game.

Most true athlete games last for a few weeks, so the children will eventually master the skills and strategies required for the actual competition. Even though there are usually age requirements, children as young as two-year-olds are welcome to join in. Since it’s a fun way to spend summer afternoons, most parents are happy to send their kids to a camp run or an outing with friends. The true benefit, though, is that these organized playdates teach kids a lot about sportsmanship and self-confidence.

Subscribe to our monthly Newsletter
Subscribe to our monthly Newsletter