The University of Michigan Athletic Department is accepting applications for an Assistant Women’s Soccer Coach. This position reports directly to the Head Women’s Soccer Coach and is responsible to perform duties in accordance within University, NCAA and Conference rules, regulations and policies. Responsibilities include, but are not limited to the following: support student-athletes in pursuit of academic goals, contribute to the recruitment of prospective student-athletes, train and develop student-athletes in assigned positions, assist with team practice plans and competition strategies, prepare video and scouting reports, serve as a liaison to assigned support units and represent the Women’s Soccer program at various University functions.
Bachelor’s degree from an accredited college or university.
Previous coaching and/or playing at the NCAA Division I level or higher.
Ability to identify and recruit qualified prospects who can succeed academically and athletically.
Strong interpersonal and communication skills needed to develop and maintain positive, respectful relationships with student-athletes.
Excellent organizational skills.
Ability to collaborate effectively with team members and support staff within Michigan Athletics and the University community.
Knowledge of NCAA rules and regulations.
How to Apply
A cover letter is required for consideration for this position and should be attached as the first page of your resume. The cover letter should address your specific interest in the position and outline skills and experience that directly relate to this position.
Job openings are posted for a minimum of seven calendar days. This job may be removed from posting boards and filled anytime after the minimum posting period has ended.
U-M EEO/AA Statement
The University of Michigan is an equal opportunity/affirmative action employer.
Internal Number: 155190
About University of Michigan Athletic Department
The University of Michigan athletics date back to 1866 when baseball became the school’s first varsity athletic team. Now, 150 years later, the athletic department fully supports 31 varsity athletic teams and annually ranks among the premiere collegiate athletic programs in the nation, both on the competition field and in the classroom.
The Wolverines have accumulated 52 national team titles along the way, with ice hockey and men’s swimming and diving claiming more national championships in their respective sports than any other Division I program. In 2001, the field hockey team won Michigan’s first women’s NCAA title, followed four years later by softball who claimed the first Women’s College World Series title east of the Mississippi in 2005.
At the Big Ten Conference level, Michigan is far and away the preeminent athletic program. Upon the conclusion of the 2007-08 academic year, the Wolverines claimed a Big Ten record 343 conference team titles, 117 more than their closest competitor. One of the original member institutions from 1896, Michigan teams have won more Big Ten titles than any other conference member in nine sports: baseball (35), football (42), women’s gymnas...tics (16), women’s rowing (4), softball (12), men’s swimming and diving (33), women’s swimming and diving (14), men’s tennis (36) and men’s track and field (57).
Dynasties have been developed over the years in sports such as football who boasts more all-time victories, and the highest winning percentage, in the history of collegiate football. The Michigan women’s gymnastics team has won 15 Big Ten titles in the last 17 years. The women’s swimming and diving team, who won a record 11 consecutive conference titles from 1987-1998, and women’s gymnastics also claim more total championships (14) than any other women’s program – in any sport – in the history of the conference.
Academically, Michigan is just as proud of its 71 student-athletes who have combined for 96 Academic All-America honors, including fullback Dick Balzhiser who was initiated into the Academic All-America Hall of Fame in 2002.
Our website – MGoBlue.com – is one of the most unique and heavily visited collegiate sites in the world.