Top Row

Athletics

Administration

Yukari Salazar
Assistant Principal/Athletics 
408-366-7375

James Gilmore
Athletic Director 
408-366-7314 

Taylor Leidheisl
Athletic Trainer 
408-366-7331

Support CHS Athletics by joining the Athletic Boosters

Athletic Boosters

Upload CHS Athletic Pictures 

Athletic Picture Folder

Forms

Credit Participation Agreement must be completed to receive PE/Elective credit for athletics /band/dance

Credit Participation Agreement

Print and bring to doctor to complete

Physical Form 1 Doctor

Print and complete with parent or guardian 

Physical Form 2 Family 

Latest News

Winter is Coming!

Winter Season

  • Practice/Tryouts begin - 10/29
  • Games begin - 11/19

CHS Coaches

Fall Sports

Sport Coach/Email
Cross Country - Head Varsity Paul Armstrong 
Field Hockey - Head Varsity Allyson Velasquez     
Field Hockey - Head J/V Jordan Amick
Football - Head Varsity Chris Oswald
Football - Assistant Varsity Ron DeMonner
Football - Assistant Varsity Scott Green
Football - Assistant Varsity Ben Solis
Football - Head F/S RJ Davis
Football - Assistant F/S Ray Loya
Football - Assistant F/S Joseph Luo
Golf (Girls) - Co-Head Varsity Kyle Fitzpatrick
Golf (Girls) - Co-Head Varsity Aaron Eeg
Golf (Girls) - Assistant Varsity Grace Park
Tennis (Girls) - Head Varsity Manuel Zarate 
Tennis (Girls ) - Head J/V Gregg Buie
Sideline Cheer - Head Varsity & J/V Joseph Clark
Volleyball (Girls) - Head Varsity Xiaofeng Foret
Volleyball (Girls) - Head J/V Hongliu Lu
Water Polo (Boys) - Head Varsity Brad Collinwood 
Water Polo (Boys) - Head F/S Igor Miljan
Water Polo (Girls) - Head Varsity & JV Ross Johnson
Water Polo (Girls) - Assistant J/V Nan Zander

Winter Sports

Sport Coach/Email
Basketball (Boys) - Head Varsity Craig Ellegood 
Basketball (Girls) - Head Varsity Scott Stevens
Basketball (Boys) - Head F/S Kenji Mitchell
Basketball (Girls) - Head J/V Glenn Yokoshima
Soccer (Boys) - Head Varsity Daniel Tkash
Soccer (Girls) - Head Varsity Sean Coleman
Soccer (Boys) - Head F/S  
Soccer (Girls) - Head J/V  
Wrestling - Head Varsity Mike Moyano
Wrestling - Assistant Varsity  
Wrestling - Assistant (Girls)  

Spring Sports

Sport Coach/Email
Badminton - Head Varsity Albert Chow
Badminton - Head J/V Oliver Yeh
Baseball - Head Varsity Pete Hernandez
Baseball - Head F/S Eddy Puga
Baseball - Assistant Varsity  
Baseball - Assistant Varsity  
Baseball - Assistant F/S  
Baseball - Assistant F/S  
Baseball - Assistant F/S  
Golf (Boys) - Co-Head Varsity Kyle Fitzpatrick
Golf (Boys) - Co-Head Varsity  
Gymnastics - Head Varsity Garry DeGuzman
Gymnastics - Head J/V  
Softball - Head Varsity Steve Vinciale
Softball - Head J/V Ray Loya
Softball - Assistant Varsity  
Softball - Assistant J/V  
Swimming - Head Varsity Igor Miljan
Swimming - Head J/V  
Swimming - Assistant Varsity  
Tennis (Boys) - Head Varsity Manuel Zarate 
Tennis (Boys) - Head F/S Christina Masuda
Track & Field - Head Varsity Paul Armstrong 
Track & Field - Assistant Varsity Daniel Cao
Track & Field - Assistant Varsity  
Volleyball (Boys) - Head Varsity  
Volleyball (Boys) - Head J/V  

Year-Round

Sport Coach/E-Mail
Trad. Comp. Cheer - Head Varsity Joseph Clark
Weight Room Coach Bob Arreola

Athletic Clearance

Go to the Registration page for more detailed sport registration information.

Step #1: Register or log-in to athleticclearance.com and update or input all personal information.  

Step #2: Get a Sports Physical. All athletes are encouraged to get there physicals in July for ALL sport seasons. This will allow you to be cleared all year round for your entire high school career.  

Step #3: Attend a Concussion screening on campus. All returning athletes are expected to attend their concussion screen prior to summer break. 

College Athletics

NCAA Eligibility Center

This site is necessary if you are thinking you might play a sport in college.

NCAA - Division I, II, III

This site has information on NCAA schools, sports, rankings, etc.

NAIA - National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics

This site has information on NAIA schools, sports and news.

Code of Conduct

Students who participate in the District's Extracurricular and Co-curricular activities are representatives of the school and the District therefore they are expected to model positive behaviors. Participation in these activities is a privilege, conditioned upon meeting the eligibility criteria established by the Board, Administration, and individual activity coaches and advisors. Each student participant and his parent/guardian are required to read, acknowledge and/or agree to the District's Code of Conduct, Risk Warning, and Steroid Policies before the student can participate in Extracurricular and Co-curricular activities.

The Board's policy and the Code of Conduct cover the following activities:
Athletics, band, instrumental and vocal music performances, drama productions, speech contests, all honorary and elected offices (e.g. Homecoming King/Queen/court, class officer, student government officer or representative), state contests and performances for cheer leading and drill team, mock trial, FBLA, DECA, or any other activity where the student represents the Fremont Union High School District in a defined competition/contest.

Expectations

Students will:

  • Demonstrate cooperative attitudes and participate to personal capacity

  • Demonstrate high standards of ethics and sportsmanship

  • Understand and strive to maintain academic excellence and participation eligibility

Eligibility for Participation

To be eligible for participation, students must meet District academic and attendance requirements as well as student conduct expectations.

Academic

Student must adhere to district academic eligibility policies as outlined in BP/AR 6145 (see below). Failure to meet academic standards results in ineligibility until the re-establishing of academic eligibility the Monday following the posting of grades to students.

Attendance

In order to participate in co-curricular activities, the student must be in attendance at school, meeting the requirements of minimum day, as defined by Education Code, on the day of the activity unless the absence is excused.

Student Conduct

To maintain eligibility for participation in Fremont Union High School District extracurricular activities, students must conduct themselves as good citizens both in and out of school at all times. Students who represent the school in an activity are expected to serve as good role models to other students and to members of the community.

Loss of eligibility, due to poor student conduct, takes place when one or more of the following conditions occur:

  • Engaged in any school suspendable offenses (violations of Education Code 48900 et.al and Board Policy 5144.1)

  • Involvement in cheating, gambling, accepting gratuities

  • Engagement in disrespectful conduct including profanity, obscene gestures, offensive remarks of a sexual or slanderous nature, trash-talking, taunting, boastful celebrations, or other actions that demean individuals, the activity or the school community

  • Demonstration of poor sportsmanship and/or retaliation against teammates, coach, staff, parents, members of others teams (including coaches)

  • Use of any illegal substances including alcohol, tobacco and drugs

  • Engagement in any school suspendable offense or criminal behavior.

Ineligibility

Any student who fails to meet Student Conduct expectations during the period of the school year in which s/he participates in a school-sponsored activity is subject to a loss of eligibility. The loss of eligibility means:

  • One-week suspension from competition/participation in all school sponsored activities from the date of suspension.

  • Mandatory referral to counseling -Student Advocates or outside agencies/professionals

  • Required administrative/coach-advisor/parent/student conference.

  • Law enforcement contact if appropriate

  • Additional sanctions will be imposed for subsequent violations of district disciplinary rules including possible removal from the sport/activity for the remainder of the year.

  • An ineligible student shall attend all practices or rehearsals but will not "suit up" or perform/participate.

  • Any student holding a leadership position (e.g. ASB, Class Officer, Spirit member, etc) that loses eligibility due to poor student conduct will be removed from their leadership position for the remainder of the academic year.

Coach/Advisor/Administration Sanctions

The Administration, coach and/or advisor have the right and the power to impose other additional penalties or consequences, separate and apart from the penalties listed above, in response to serious violations of the School District's policies, team/activity rules and/or community laws. Examples of additional sanctions for ineligibility are but not limited to:

  • While performing in an activity the student violates Education 48900 and/or BP5144, the coach/advisor may remove the student from the team; the reasoning supporting the coach/advisor's decision is: the student's actions are detrimental to the reputation of the team and/or to the need to maintain an harmonious environment for the other team members.

  • While on a team-sponsored activity away from school, if the student violates team/District Rules while on the trip, the student may be removed from the team. The coach/advisor views the action as detrimental to the team.

Additional Guidelines

The school's interest and intent is to expect and support positive student behavior at all times and to discourage or deter illegal, immoral, unhealthy, or highly inappropriate behavior. Serious violations of school rules or community laws that occur during the time a student is enrolled in the Fremont Union High School may result in the student's ineligibility for participation.

Appeals

Student or the student's parent(s) or legal guardian may appeal the decision on eligibility by notifying the Principal in writing of the desire to appeal. By the conclusion of the third school day after an appeal has been filed, the Principal will issue a decision on the appeal of the alleged violation the Code of Conduct. The student will not be allowed to participate in any contest during the appeal process.

BP/AR 6145(a)Academic Eligibility Requirements

To be eligible to participate in extracurricular and co-curricular activities, students must demonstrate satisfactory educational progress in the previous grading period including but not limited to:

  1. Be on target for graduation. To be considered on target a student must have passed courses totaling 25 the previous semester.

  2. Be enrolled in, and passing, courses totaling 25 or more credits (may include community college courses) each grading period.

    - Exception: Seniors who are on target for graduation and are enrolled in, and passing, courses totaling 20 or more credits.

  3. Maintain a minimum of a "C" (2.0) GPA average at the end of each grading period (progress report grades and/or semester grades)

  4. Freshmen enter on probation. Eligibility for freshmen in the fall will be established at the end of the first grading period.

Athletic Eligibility Requirements

  1. Eligibility for transfer students must meet CCS guidelines.

  2. Eligibility will be determined based on grades from the most recent grading period (on the Monday following posting of grades to Infinite Campus).

Probation (Following distribution of grades to students)

  1. A student may be placed on probation when he/she fails to maintain a "C" (2.0) grade point average, or the student fails to be passing the equivalent of a minimum of 25 credits each grading period. But, the student must have passed (4) classes (CIF by-law 205 B, b).

  2. A student may not be placed on probation for consecutive grading periods.Athletic Participation

Risk Warning

It is understood that the dangers and risks of playing or practicing to play/participate in the above sport/activity include, but are not limited to, serious neck and spinal injury which may result in complete or partial paralysis, brain damage, serious injury to virtually all internal organs, serious injury to virtually all bones, joints, ligaments, muscles, tendons, and other aspects of the muscular skeletal system, serious injury or impairment to other aspects of my body, general health and well-being, and death. It is understood that the dangers and risks of playing or practicing to play/participate in the above sport/activity may result not only in serious injury, but in a serious impairment of my future abilities to earn a living, to engage in other business, social and recreational activities, and generally to enjoy life.

Code of Conduct

Printable Version 

Concussion Information

Heat Exhaustion Information

Prevent Heat Exhaustion and Dehydration 

Temperatures of synthetic turf are often higher than the surrounding air, which can play a factor in heat-related stress. Coaches and Teachers are advised to monitor the playing conditions and use good judgment in adapting activities, rest periods and hydration breaks. 

The following recommendations from Dr. Amadeus Mason, M.D. should be applied to minimize the risk of Heat Exhaustion and Dehydration. 

What are we talking about? 

Heat-related illness and dehydration syndromes include heat rash, heat cramps, heat exhaustion and heat stroke. These should not be seen as individual entities but as part of a continuum. The earlier the intervention, the better the chances to avert a disastrous chain reaction. 

How does this work? 

The skin is the key to the body's ability to regulate its temperature (thermoregulation). Once the brain senses that there is an increase in temperature, it initiates thermoregulatory mechanisms. The skin is the main cooling organ. It maximizes heat loss by using radiation, convection, conduction and evaporation. Radiation – heat is directly lost to the atmosphere. Convection – heat loss is facilitated by moving air or water vapor. Conduction – heat loss by direct contact with a cooler body. Evaporation – heat is lost by turning liquid (sweat) into vapor (the skin's major heat loss mechanism). 

What to look for? 
  • Confusion – cannot remember simple things or complete simple/routine tasks 
  • Irritability – a change in temperament 
  • Belligerence – easily frustrated, compounded by the confusion and irritability
  • Lightheadedness
  • Lack of coordination 
  • Fatigue – in excess of what would be anticipated 
  • Paradoxical chills – goose bumps and shivering in the face of high environmental temperature (an ominous sign) 
If you or someone else displays these symptoms: 
  • Stop the activity immediately 
  • Move to a cool (shaded) area 
  • Get some fluid (water, sports drink, IV) 
  • Contact a health professional or your sport safety certified coach 
It's not so much the heat, it's the humidity 

If the skin is so effective at cooling, why do athletes get into trouble? First, for any of the skin's cooling mechanisms to work, there needs to be adequate skin exposure. The problem is the much-needed sports safety equipment does not facilitate optimal skin exposure. Secondly, the environment needs to be conducive for heat transfer from the body. The combination of high temperatures and humidity severely impair the cooling mechanisms, especially evaporation. It is often the environment that athletes are training and competing in. For morphologic and physiologic reasons children do not adapt as effectively when exposed to heat stress, making young athletes more susceptible to heat- related illness and dehydration syndromes. 

What you can dO

Stay cool: 

  • Work out in early morning or late evening. Avoid the hottest times of the day. 
  • Reduce the intensity and duration of your workout. 
  • Take the time to get into shape before arriving at training camp. Know the climate you are going to and try to get acclimated before getting there. 
  • Take frequent rests and remove your headgear. The head has an ideal body-mass to surface-area-ratio to maximize heat loss. 

Stay hydrated:

  • Drink often and drink regularly. Do not rely on thirst, by the time you are feeling thirsty, there is already a significant fluid deficit. 
  • Drink more than just water. When you exert yourself, you lose electrolytes as well as fluid. Replacing the fluid alone (with just water) can lead to electrolyte imbalances. These imbalances can be life threatening. 
  • Monitor your urine; it should be the color of lemonade, not apple juice. 

Stay healthy: 

  • Eat and sleep well.  Maintain a well-balanced diet. Replenish salt and rehydrate. Avoid alcohol, soda, caffeine and other stimulants. 
  • Gain or lose weight slowly, allowing your body time to acclimate to the change. 
  • Sharp drops in weight after exertion can be an indicator of excessive fluid loss. 
  • Know the warning signs of heat related illness and dehydration syndromes.

Please see athletic trainer for more information.

Heat Exhaustion Information

Data

Pursuant to Education Code, Section 221.9, and beginning in the 2015-2016 school year and every year thereafter, high schools are required to publicly report information regarding competitive athletics to include total enrollment of the school, classified by gender; the number of pupils enrolled at the school who participate in competitive athletics, classified by gender; and the number of boys' and girls' teams, classified by sport and by competition level.