The manager's responsibilities in a professional football club usually include (but are not limited to) the following: * Selecting the team of players for matches, and their formation. * Planning the strategy, and instructing the same on the pitch. * Delegating duties to the first team coach and the coaching and medical staff. * Scouting for young but talented players for eventual training in the youth academy or the reserves. * Buying and selling players in the transfer market, including loans. * Facing the media in pre-match and post-match interviews. Some of the above responsibilities are shared with the director of football or sporting director, and are at times delegated to an assistant manager or club coach. Additionally, depending on the club, some minor responsibilities include: * Marketing the club, most especially for ticket admission, sponsorship and merchandising. * Growing turnover and keeping the club profitable.
These responsibilities are more common among managers of small clubs. The wishes of a national team manager may sometimes conflict with those of a club manager over selection of club players for the national squad; the club manager may not wish the player to miss domestic fixtures. For this reason, in many cases, national football team managers are selected from current club team managers and also in many cases, they select the players of their clubs. European and North American managers
The title of manager is almost exclusively used in British football. In the majority of countries where professional football is played, the person responsible for the direction of a team is awarded the position of coach or "trainer". For instance, despite the general equivalence in responsibilities, Fabio Capello was referred to as the manager of England, while Joachim Löw was described as the head coach of Germany (Germany also has a team manager role that is subordinate to the head coach and that is filled by Oliver Bierhoff). For 1994-96 including Euro 96, however, The Football Association struggled to identify an alternative candidate to Terry Venables, so their discomfort with his soiled reputation for probity was articulated in their appointment of him as England 'coach' rather than under the traditional title of 'manager'. The responsibilities of a European football manager or head coach tend to be divided up in North American professional sports, where the teams usually have a separate general manager and head coach (known as a field manager in baseball), although occasionally a person may fill both these roles. While the first team coach in soccer is usually an assistant to the manager who actually holds the real power, the American-style general manager and head coach have clearly distinct areas of responsibilities. For example, a typical European football manager would have the final say on in-game decisions (including player line-ups), and off-the-field and roster management decisions (including contract negotiations). In American sports, these duties would be handled separately by the head coach and general manager, respectively. Objective
* To co-ordinate all off field football activities for the Clubs teams to ensure that all players and off field staff are provided with the highest level of support to enable them to compete and perform at the highest level * To provide support to the Executive and Committee members to ensure the efficient operation of the Club
* Assist other Committee members in their duties as required * Undertake tasks at the request of the President, Executive or General Committee
0 Coordinate formulation of the Football Operational Plan. 1 Formulate remuneration packages and contracts for players and coaches and ensure the contracts are executed. 2 Ensure that all contacts fall within the allocated budget...