Breck Weiny

Breck
Goalie Coach
weniy@foothillwaterpolo.com

Coach Weiny joined Foothill Club Water Polo in February of 2015. Weiny was a player for both Riverside Water Polo and Yucaipa High School. As a high school player he was chosen for Division VI All-CIF 1st Team in 2003, Division VI All-CIF 2nd team in 2002, and San Andreas All-League 1st team in both 2002 and 2003.

Weiny’s coaching experience includes Head Girls Coach/Assistant Boys Coach, Beaumont High School 2009-2012. The Beaumont Cougars were 2011 CIF Champion, Division VI Water Polo Champions and Mountain Pass League Champions from 2010 to 2012. He also was the Head Coach/Program Coordinator for Yucaipa Water Polo Club 2009 2013, Head Girls Coach, Yucaipa High School 2012-2013, Head Coach/Aquatics Director, Corona Centennial High School 2013-2014 and most recently Head Coach/Program Coordinator, Eastvale Water Polo Club 2013-2014.

Outside of Foothill Club Weiny is an Assistant Water Polo Coach at Chaffey College and referees high school water polo games. Coach Weiny’s educational background includes B.A. in English Literature from California State University, San Bernardino and a M.A. in Coaching and Athletic Administration from Concordia University, Irvine.

When asked what are the most important skills for your players to develop? Coach Weiny said: “ The most important skills for all water polo athletes to develop are fundamental technical and physical skills such as movement in the water, body positioning and balance. The other skill that an athlete needs to develop is their understanding of the game so that they can see play develop and anticipate further development. Using this fundamental base and understanding of the game, an athlete has the ability to apply creativity and inventiveness to the game of water polo.”

When asked what are your coaching goals as Foothill Club Coach? Coach Weiny said: “In the short term, I would like to develop the individual athletes and team so that they increase their competitiveness and effectiveness as players in their club and high school seasons. Long term, player development should give the athletes the tools to pursue higher levels of play at the junior college, university national or international level.”