Tatsat Chronicle Magazine


October 8, 2021

For families, any extracurricular activity may be a significant time commitment. Youth sports are no different

Although some parents may find youth sports to be too intense and competitive for their children, most families recognise the numerous advantages of youth sports participation. As a result, they are willing to take on any short-term challenges. Young athletes can get active by participating in youth sports. They do, however, have a number of other advantages that make them worthwhile ways for participants to spend their time.

Female high school athletes are 92 percent less likely to use drugs and 80 percent less likely to become pregnant if they participate in athletics, according to experts. They are also three times more likely than non-athletes to graduate from high school. Furthermore, girls who participate in sports during adolescence and early adulthood have a 20% lower risk of developing breast cancer later in life. Youth sports are also beneficial in the long run since they can teach crucial life skills. Participating in youth sports, according to experts, teaches collaboration, social skills, healthy habits, self-discipline, sportsmanship, and listening, all of which are important in adulthood. Participating in youth sports, according to experts, boosts self-esteem and confidence, as well as having favourable social benefits on players. The fact that 95% of Fortune 500 executives engaged in high school athletics demonstrates this.

Furthermore, experts claim that young athletes who participate in sports are more likely to achieve higher grades on national tests, perform well in school, graduate from high school, attend college, find and keep work, become and remain directors and managers, business managers and leaders, and participate in social and charitable programmes. Those who do not participate in youth sports, on the other hand, are more likely to break the law or go to prison, join a gang, abuse alcohol or drugs, become pregnant, skip class, have school discipline problems, drop out, and become welfare recipients.