Youth Football Futsal

The Football Association and Football Foundation have finally seen the light and launched a £300,000 fund to develop the sport of Futsal in England

Youth Football Futsal

Having attempted to replicate the youth structure commonly found in some of the footballing-great countries dotted around the continent, it’s refreshing to see that the FA have looked at Futsal as a way of improving the sport of football. This isn’t the first time the two governing bodies have looked to invest in Futsal – back in 2013, the Football Association pledged over £150million towards Futsal facilities around the country.

This time though, they are targeting younger participants in the sport. This is brilliant news for Futsal clubs around the country. Unfortunately, it has been a sub-sport of Football which has been looked down on in this country for some years. If it had been properly embraced years ago, we may already have had England internationals with the same level of technique as their continental counterparts. Much like we’ve been clamouring for over a decade.

Futsal is played on an indoor pitch, with both smaller goals and a smaller ball which is less bouncy. This fast-paced five-a-side version of the beautiful game has been played across the world – specifically South America and mainland Europe for years, and as such, is recognised by EUFA and FIFA.

Implementing and pushing Futsal as a sport will help those in the, younger, target area to go on to be better-rounded footballers. It would be foolish to doubt it as a small-balled version of five-a-side football, with many of the world’s past, and, current greats all putting their respective successes down to their learning of the beautiful game…via Futsal.

Pele, Cristiano Ronaldo, Lionel Messi, Robinho, Neymar, and Hulk are just some of the top players around the globe who all put their success at the top level of football down to Futsal. The game teaches; dealing with the ball in tight spaces, spatial awareness, able to cope with less time on the ball, no breaks in play and making sure players are balanced in terms of both defence and attack.

Futsal clubs will undoubtedly benefit from this and could go on to build a strong position in the sports clubs market across the country. With the help of funding from The Football Association and Football Foundation, hopefully, this can become a reality much quicker.

The £300,000 fund will look to target specifically;

  • Youth Futsal from the age of 14+
  • Female Futsal from the ages of 12 to 18 years old.
  • Youth Futsal Leagues for clubs from U14’s to U18’s.
  • As well as select schools who offer community usage for their facilities.

If you run or coach a Futsal club, you should consider making contact to see if you can benefit from the funding. Furthermore, consider contacting us to see how our Football Club Manager software can help you.

We can provide you with means to cut out the tedious tasks that come with the role. All of those boring admin tasks will be a thing of the past.

Whether you hope to free up more time to spend on the running of the club, or, just to enjoy your life away from the club – it doesn’t matter. If you aren’t convinced already, try it for yourself here with a free trial to see first-hand just how much of a difference it can make.

Charismatic Colebrook Royals

Putting the fun back into football (and it's management!)

 

Helping to run one of the UK’s leading male and female youth and adult football clubs carrying 32 teams can be quite a challenge. This is why Colebrook Royals Secretary Derringer Clarke is singing the praises of the life-changing PaySubsOnline, Football Management Software.

She told us: “When you have so many teams to manage time really is of the essence, and I can honestly say this software has been a Godsend. There’s no bank now in our immediate area so this not only saves long trips to manage monies, it can also help cut the paperwork down. I’d say it really does save us a lot of time, certainly cutting the job down by at least 50 per cent. There are only three of us on the Committee here, so everyone shares a number of tasks. Being able to rely on such a well-designed system can make all the difference. We are volunteers of course, and life can get very busy here, so being able to streamline our system is great.”

“It’s not about finding future footballers, though we have had a couple of players go on to the professional game. This is a club ready to help young people in terms of creating an environment where life skills and confidence can be taught in safety. It doesn’t matter to us if you aren’t a particularly gifted player. When you play for one of our teams you need to turn up on time, be disciplined, learn how to become a team player and work closely with others. Conduct yourself with respect for others and set a good example to those around you. All of this can be character forming and help those involved lead fulfilling lives.”

The teams range from those involving seven-year-olds right up to nineteen-year-old youth sides and seniors. Given the club was founded in 1997 with just two teams, their achievements are quite extraordinary. As kids playing football we all dreamed of running out at Wembley or playing in a cup final at some point. We fantasised about what it was like to be a professional footballer playing in front of thousands of people. Well, they can certainly live the dream and feel just like professionals given the facilities here. The Grange is a Football Foundation funded facility with drained professional grass playing surfaces, so fewer games are called off in bad conditions. A player’s tunnel provides access to spacious comfortable changing facilities with heated floors and showers. In fact, the ground really does offer a feeling of coming out at The Emirates or The Etihad. In this sense, no wonder everyone feels inspired. Derringer added: “It’s almost like a mini Wembley, and we also have a snack bar serving hot drinks and food on match days. We keep our football subs down as best as we possibly can to make football accessible to everyone no matter what background they come from. We also employ a strict code of conduct for both players, officials and parents. But in truth, the great thing about this club is there’s a real family atmosphere – we are one big family.”

Back in 2015, now Chairman John Eagleton, was presented with a Daily Mirror Pride of Sport Award for his work in youth football. Former Leyton Orient Manager Martin Ling has been a priceless coach here. And yet despite troubles encountered by one of football’s most famous professional clubs, he carries on with his labour of love at Colebrook (another reason why everyone is proud to wear those Royal Blue shirts). The Colebrook football clubs vision is to continue to grow, develop and through sporting opportunities, have a real impact on the young people in their local Essex community.

If you want to follow the success of Colebrook Royals, book a free online demo with PaySubsOnline.com’s football club software.

Chance To Shine Leading The Way

With the first – albeit ill-timed – Test Match having been played at Lords in September a few weeks back, Cricket is a sport looking to appeal to the masses again.

The tinkering with day/night matches, more One Day Internationals, and, plenty more T20 Cricket. At the elite level, it seems to be capturing the imagination and hearts of the people once more.

Chance To Shine Leading The Way

In the most important of stages where young children are introduced to the sport of Cricket and then progressed into joining amateur/local clubs, Chance To Shine have really led the way. Their work with Primary and Secondary school sees cricket introduced as part of the Physical Education schedule at said schools.

Once they’ve had the children introduced to the sport, the hope from Chance To Shine Headquarters is that the children will then progress to playing cricket outside of school. They help here too, providing a perfect transition to local clubs they also hold a rapport and partnership with in order to then get children playing competitive cricket on a grander scale.

Transition To Club Level Cricket

But, just how well is that transitional phase going? Well, last year saw 20,000 children go from school cricket to playing for their local club via Chance To shine, while since the initiative’s inception in 2005 there have been a huge 150,000 children who have made that transition to club cricket.

If those numbers weren’t good enough end-goals, then how about this…in a survey of children who were part of the campaign through their school, when asked who their favourite cricketer was, 42% of them said it was their Chance To Shine coach. If that doesn’t get you, then, you have no soul.

With this initiative doing so well, there are going to be boundless local cricket clubs who have influxes of players joining them. Whilst this is brilliant for the clubs around the country, it will also be putting more stress on the coaches of the respective clubs.

How? Because more members means more admin work. Ah…Yes, the dreaded paperwork and admin tasks that come with running any sporting club are often the achilles heel of many coaches.

Why? Because it’s a hurdle to overcome, rather than something they want to be ‘wasting’ their time doing. Which is perfectly fine, because we can help! We can take the stress out of all those club admin tasks with our Cricket club membership software, www.paysubsonline.com.

If your club is under 2,000 members, you’ll also get to sign up and utilise our software…for FREE!


To find out more about how we can help YOUR Cricket club,
book an online demo today.

Andy Murray Battling Off The Court

He may well be out of the US Open, but, Andy Murray is still battling off the court. Yes, alongside his injuries the British No.1 is still actively acting and speaking up for gender equality in the sport.

Image credit: https://www.instagram.com/andymurray/

Prior to the US Open, Murray was questioned regarding Sam Querrey being the first American to make a Wimbledon semi-final since 2009. Murray’s response was blunt, and poignant, “Male player.” He responded. Alluding to the fact that there have been numerous times an American Women’s player has reached that stage.

Gender Equality

Gender equality is something which has risen to the forefront of the sport in recent years, and, Andy Murray is the leading figure in trying to help improve that equality. It isn’t going unnoticed either, Serena William’s recently stated that this support is widespread on the Ladies circuit, “I don’t think there’s a woman player – and there really shouldn’t be a female athlete – that is not totally supportive of Andy Murray.” Speaking about the aforementioned case, Serena said “He has spoken up for women’s issues and women’s rights, especially in tennis, forever and he does it again. That’s one thing that we love about him.”

Another case of Murray being the leading example for equality in the game is when he ‘shocked’ the tennis world when he appointed Amelie Mauresmo. Despite being a Grand Slam winner in her own right, the appointment wrongly raised eyebrows.

Although it was a short-term player-coach relationship between the two, it’s something Murray still values in his career. In hindsight, Murray has stated several times he now notices more in the reactions of those around him on the circuit.

In a shock admission, Murray mentioned an unnamed player-turned-coach had at the time of the Mauresmo appointment told him, “I love this game that you’re playing with the press, maybe you should tell them tomorrow that you’re considering working with a dog.”

Strong Female Figures

Considering Murray was also coached at an early age by his mother, Judy Murray, the anger this must have filled him with from a fellow professional would have been unbearable. It is perhaps, thanks these strong roots with strong female figures in his tennis career that Murray is now hoping there are changes to come.

The next taboo on Murray’s hit-list is to tackle the issue of female tennis coaches within the sport as a whole. It’s the same in football in the respect that there’s very few/next to no female coaches in the Men’s game, but, the Women’s game has a very heavy contingent of male coaches. This problem is indicative of the fact that no leading Men’s player has hired a female coach before, or, since Murray did so with Mauresmo.

That said, there are early signs of progression which the Scot believes aren’t sung highly enough at times. Tennis is for examples one of the few sports where the pay is comparable between Men and Women. All four of the Grand Slams have followed suit with one another and brought the tournament prizes to a much more equal playing field, Murray believes it’s something that needs to get more praise from those within the sport too, “That’s positive. We still have so many issues, but it’s something that tennis players should celebrate.”

It’s a shame for Murray that he wasn’t fit to play in the US Open, for himself, and, the rest of tennis. Plus, he would have had undoubtedly had more quick quips throughout the tournament in regards to gender equality.


If you are spending more time on club administration than you are coaching tennis, then book a free consultation with PaySubsOnline today and discover how our Tennis Club management software can help reduce your admin and member management.

Women’s World League Hockey 2017

England Top of the Pops!

Forget the football – if you want to see a successful team in action, check out how England’s Hockey Team performed during the Women’s World League Hockey 2017.

The team went on to finish 3rd after their 5-2 win over Argentina on Friday 23rd July.

This is great news for the sport of hockey in general, as international success tends to stir up interest in the game. While many people play hockey at school, it can fall away afterwards. But attracting more women into hockey after they leave school (and men too, it’s a great game for both sexes) makes sense. Hockey clubs all over the UK will be rejoicing in the attention the game is attracting and hoping the interest will be reflected in membership increases.

PaySubsOnline offers payments and admin software that can help clubs retain and expand their membership. It’s easy to use and involves minimum effort from club administrators, leaving them free to get on with what they love – running a sports club for passionate enthusiasts of hockey.

But don’t forget to keep your members engaged once they’ve registered – use our membership software for regular communication.  Keep everyone up-to-date. Offer them club updates, training advice or even top tips on staying fit and healthy… Hockey’s has numerous health and fitness benefits – here are just a few:

Hockey develops the body’s cardiovascular system:

When you play hockey, you need a constant stream of energy and muscular strength, and this helps your cardiovascular system – your lung and heart, supplying the body with oxygen. When plenty of oxygen gets pumped around the body, this helps improve breathing and cellular activity.

Hockey develops coordination skills:

As you might guess, to play hockey you need good coordination skills, such as matching up what your hands and legs do to what you can see. Hockey is fast-paced, and players soon find their automatic responses and reactions improve. Regular practice and games help develop coordination skills, improve the hand-eye reflexes and make you fast on your feet.

Hockey improves the body’s muscle strength:

Hockey helps to improve both upper and lower body muscle strength. Most hockey players will tell you it’s an excellent lower body workout, strengthening the hamstrings, calf and hip muscles. But the upper body doesn’t miss out – triceps forearms, and shoulder muscles all benefit too.

Hockey fosters team spirit:

There’s no ‘I’ in the team, right? As a hockey player, you need to work in close collaboration with your team mates to win a game and stop your opponents. You also need to practise regularly with them. Club administrators should use membership software to promote the social values of hockey.

Hockey is good for fat burning:

If ever you want a reason to attract people to a sport, mention its calorie burning potential. And hockey is right up there with the best of them. Because hockey is fast-paced, it requires lots of short bursts of energy that burn massive amounts of calories interspaced with periods of moderate activity. This provides an “intervals” effect, allowing the body to keep burning calories at a high-intensity level even when the player goes back to the moderate pace. Win, win!


PaySubsOnline Hockey Club Management Software can make the facilitation of your club 100 percent easier. If you’d like to find out more about how it works, book a demo and discover what it’s like to manage your members, payments and communication online.

 

Hockey Fest 2017

Last week saw Hockey Fest return for its annual event

Hockey Fest 2017

Hockey Fest is all about more participation within the sport, and, inspiring local communities to play hockey. It sees clubs across the country opening their doors to the wider public to try and drum up interest and engagement within the clubs.

The sport of Hockey has seen a huge rise in participation across the country since the 2016 Olympics where the Team GB Ladies won Gold. This saw 23,5000 players attend the 2016 Hockey Fest, with only 2,500 of them being new to the sport.

Hockey Clubs opened themselves up for a celebratory open day event within their grounds. Last Summer, for example, saw just over 300 clubs host a Hockey Fest open-day at their club and an outstanding 89% of clubs said that the event had a positive impact on the club. An even higher 97% said they’ll be sure to take part in following years too.

Haverhill Hockey Club was one of the clubs who was excited in the build-up to the event, and outlined the key benefits for taking part, “Initiatives like this can certainly help bring new members in and we really need it, to be honest.”

Haverhill believe that Hockey Fest is a great way to tap into growing the participation levels in the sport which “is, generally, a growing sport after all the recent success of the national sides.”

One other club who went all out for the event was Rotherham who invited Team GB’s very own Barry Middleton down to their event, where he even took part in some coaching.

Like Barry did for the coaches at Rotherham Hockey Club, we try to take some of the strain of running a club off your hands.

We can provide you with a much easier and quicker way to manage the admin side to your club – leaving you with much more free time – and no hassle. take a tour of the software here for free!

All of those boring admin tasks can be a thing of the past. Whether it’s to free up more time for you to spend on the running of the club, or, just to enjoy your life away from the club – it doesn’t matter.

If you’re interested to find out more about how we can help your club, make sure you get in touch by giving us a call on +44 (0)1892 771 276 or go to our website to find out more about how we can help you maximise your memberships. 

Shapovalov Paves The Way

If you’re searching for rising stars of Tennis, look no further than Denis Shapovalov. The 18 year-old with Russian parentage, and, born in Israel is the up and coming face of Canadian, yes Canadian, Tennis.

Such a young age

At such a young age, Shapovalov has achieved so much in such a short space of time. For this reason, he is now held in such lofty expectations not just in Canada, but, around the world in the Tennis community.

Despite maintaining his life-long Tennis coach Adriano Fuoriva, he has also found tutorage elsewhere. Most noticeably, with world no.8 Dominic Thiem’s coach Günter Bresnik. Talking of the ‘transition’ he needed to jump up the rankings, Shapovalov said, “I’m at a stage where I need a transition coach to get me from 250 to top 50 in the world. I think Günter is a guy that can do that. I’m doing a trial period with him.”

A trial period working with one of the best coaches in the sport, and, training with the brilliant Dominic Thiem and David Goffin will have no doubt impacted the way the young Canadian progresses in the sport. If not anything, it will be brilliant experience for him as he pushes on in his career.

One of the standout moments for the young Canadian was winning the junior Wimbledon title, which he himself dubbed “the biggest tournament for me.” So, from a British perspective, where are our promising and exciting young talents? Why aren’t they winning the junior Wimbledon title at such a young age?

Kids want role models

It is something that Tennis Canada CEO Michael Downey is proud of, speaking before Shapovalov’s remarkable win over Rafa Nadal in the third round of the Roger’s Cup. “They’re going to be watching him play Rafa and they’re going to say, ‘I want to go out, I want to grow my hair a little longer, and I want to be Denis.’ That’s the inspiration. Kids want role models.”

Winning the competition would have seen Nadal return to the top and regain the no.1 spot, so it was by no means a throwaway game for the Spaniard. He was just beaten by the better man on the day, which led to Nadal being gracious in defeat, stating post-match, “Denis played well, he has great potential and I wish him all the best. He has everything to become a great player.”

We must applaud the Canadian Tennis programme, to have so many up and coming talents, with Denis Shapovalov set to step into the limelight. Is there something down the line which can be replicated by British Tennis?

We’ll have to wait and see. Who knows, in the next few months a British hopeful can start forcing their way through, and maybe, just maybe, use the Wimbledon junior Championships as a springboard for their career too.


If you are spending more time on club administration than you are coaching tennis, then book a free consultation with PaySubsOnline today and discover how our Tennis Club management software can help reduce your admin and member management.

Rugby Union Laws To Undergo Overhaul

There’s little doubt Rugby Union is a fascinating game to follow especially if you understand the laws of the game.

It can take some time however, for students of the sport to become fully aware of all the individual rules. You may even argue things can get quite complicated reading through the various sections and given the high number of laws involved. It’s sometimes understandable their interpretation can get a little clouded at times.

A number of controversial refereeing decisions in the Test series between the All Blacks and the British & Irish Lions, prompted Steve Hansen to call for simpler laws and their correct interpretation. With this in mind, World Rugby has commissioned a technical group to overhaul its law book. In fact, this could result in the publication being reduced by 50 per cent.

Groundbreaking Changes Set To Win New Fans

The whole aim of this of course, is to make the game easier to understand, and naturally it’s fast becoming a huge talking point both within and outside of the game. New Zealand Rugby has played a large part in this process nominating high-performance referee manager, Rod Hill, to help oversee the project.

The scheme also includes two representatives from South Africa, one from England and three from World Rugby. Their first meeting was in Edinburgh in February 2016. Following this, the group paired off, taking seven laws between them, before reporting back and peer-reviewing at the second meeting in San Francisco last July.

A special conference call meeting was held last September to finalise things. The ‘Laws Simplification Project’ is set to be completed by late 2018. It’s been confirmed the revised law book will be based on school years eight and nine comprehension levels, and will be run through computer software to ensure it complies with those levels.

Rugby Union Laws Starting From Scratch

Before this innovative revision of the laws is signed off, World Rugby will send it to all the national unions for feedback.

Rod Hill explained: “This project was about ‘starting from scratch’, and making sure it reads well, and to reshape the law book to get that as an outcome. What we’re looking for is: Is the intent of the law is still correct? Are there any glaring errors? We’ve reduced the number of words in the law book by 50 per cent.”

It seems over time changes which have been made are now regarded as piecemeal. In this case there were obvious exceptions here and there. Now, many of the laws have been tidied up and simplified so players, coaches and fans can fully understand what’s going on at any given time.

Chiefs coach Dave Rennie, soon to take over at the Glasgow Warriors Club is the other New Zealander on the panel.

He said:  “You know what coaches are like too, we find ways around the law. So less laws, less chances to do that.”

In terms of examples of changes, one of the variations will see the tackler being able to play the ball from his side of the gate only, and a change to what constitutes a ruck.

World Rugby will trial the seven new laws introduced at the U20 Championship on a global scale for the forthcoming 2017-18 season. With the sport of Rugby Union getting coverage as never before, the governing body is aware the move could possibly bring a new generation of fans to the table.

Understanding everything as it happens on the field of play will increase their enjoyment as spectators. It’s reported however, England are believed to be the only union opposed to the implementation of these laws on a trial basis.


PaySubsOnline – Book a free consultation with us and discover how our Rugby Club Management Software can help you improve your administrative systems and free up more time for coaching.

US Open Green Initiative

Considering the current natural disasters on their shores, it was a coincidence that the US Open also celebrated its tenth anniversary of its US Open Green Initiative.

US Open Green Initiative

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                               

Whilst some world leaders choose to live in ignorance regarding climate change, the United States Tennis Association (USTA) has celebrated their tenth anniversary of their go green push.

It all came about when the naming rights went to Billie Jean King, who, straight away put forward her desire to go green. Eco Evolutions’, Bina Indelicato, said that “The USTA decided to hire an environmental consultant [where they came in].”

Remarkably, she was able to prove just how much they’ve helped the ever-growing global issue – “When we started out we were recycling maybe 18 percent and now we’re over 90 percent!” Even if you are on the fence with the issue, it is an undeniably commendable effort by USTA, worthy of praise.

Here are a few statistics of what the USTA has managed to implement;

  • 90% of all US Open waste will be diverted from landfills
  • 12,000 gallons of grease from their kitchens will be recycled
  • 60 tonnes of organic wastes also from the kitchens will be composted
  • 2.6 million plastic bottles recycled
  • 100 tonnes of food donated to local communities.
  • All of this had equated to enough energy credits to provide electricity to 1,600 homes for a YEAR.

The redevelopment process of the Stadium itself was also geared towards keeping everything environmentally friendly too;

  • 95% of the waste from the demolition of the original grandstand and stadium was recycled.
  • The New Louis Armstrong Stadium uses a whopping 40% less water
  • Designed to consume 25% less energy as its predecessor

Through their endeavours, over the last decade, these changes have seen the US Open reduce emissions by 94,000 metric tonnes. The USTA themselves can’t have even expected such an astronomical achievement on this front. They have really shown the other Grand Slams, and sporting stadiums in general, up, paving the way for other eco-friendly advances.

Whilst we can’t help your club become more eco-friendly (though we encourage it!) we can help you with those boring admin tasks. Managing a tennis club can be arduous work and taking payments can be excruciating. We are here to help you though.

We can take away those boring admin tasks and leave you with more time to enjoy running your club. If your club under 2,000 members we can even provide you with a tour of the software for free.

If you wanted to find out more about how we can help your Tennis club, do get in touch by giving us a call on +44 (0)1892 771 276 or visiting our website here.

New Grass Roots Punishments Introduced in Football

Anyone who has experienced school football will confirm it can be a very difficult job refereeing proceedings with advice from parents ringing in your ears.

Sometimes, teachers can be the sole official. Take this up a notch to the grass roots game, and things can get decidedly worse. It’s nothing new, but sadly the situation has gradually worsened in recent times to the point some match officials have given up the game completely  because of the abuse they receive on a regular basis.

And it’s not just older referees either as Joe Craven explains: “I’m a grass-roots referee. I get offered a fight almost every week by players in my game. I have even been offered fights by coaches of junior teams after making decisions that did not go their team’s way. It’s disgraceful to act this way to a teenager who is simply doing it for a small match fee, and giving something back to the game.

The Football Association Take Drastic Action

There are many more stories like this one – enough for The Football Association to take drastic action. They’ve introduced stringent new measures in an attempt to stamp out this unruly and worrying behaviour.

Any player found guilty of assaulting any official can now expect to receive a minimum ban of five years from the game. Anyone who decides to make actual physical contact with an official can expect not only an 84-day ban, but also a £100 fine. In fact, any individual guilty of threatening officials can look forward to a minimum ban of 56 days or six matches.

While these offer stringent punishments they are actually only the bare minimum in terms of bans and fines. A commission will have the power to increase the sanctions depending on aggravating factors. The FA have been looking very closely at this long term problem, and as a result 32 grass roots leagues across England will also be trialling sin bins for the 2017-18 season.

Already a big success in rugby, there seems to be little reason why it can’t make a difference in football at all levels. It means players will have to spend 10 minutes out of the game if they’ve been shown a yellow card for dissent. In fairness at all levels, the pressure on match officials has never been greater. At the highest level, cameras at every angle capture everything these-days, so mistakes tend not to go un-noticed.

But the major concern seems to be the negative attitudes fostered by a minority of players, parents and coaches. It’s also about educating and setting an example to new generations of youngsters. Everyone likes to win, but winning at all costs is not of benefit to the beautiful game for sure.

New Governance Codes

The government is currently working with national governing bodies across the board sports creating new governance codes. New public-funding rounds begin next year. Sports Minister Tracey Crouch has said:  “We’ve made it clear that all sports governing bodies have to reform their governance codes.” The FA is not excluded from that and, if they don’t, they won’t get public funding. It’s as simple as that.“ The world is changing at pace, and nothing stands still. If football is to continue as a passionate and emotional game, it’s clear levels of respect all round must improve.

The new laws, to be introduced for the 2017-18 season, will apply to ‘step five’ – four tiers beneath the National League – and leagues below. This time next year, it’s hoped we will be able to analyse positive results from these new initiatives.


If you are spending more time on club administration than you are coaching football, then book a free consultation with PaySubsOnline today and discover how our Football club management software can help reduce your admin and member management