Fuel For Football is a performance consultancy, which focuses on player development and performance, currently working with a host of English Premier League and Football League players, alongside a range of talents from across Europe’s top leagues. All our services are focused to your response to stimuli, allowing us to tailor training to you as an individual. As a result, in the short term, you can expect to display improved game-to-game performance. In the long term, your attributes develop, increasing your value to the team and manager. In this way, our services can provide you with greater leverage in contract discussions.
We use our team of coaches to offer several services to players, ranging from power development, to psychological performance sessions and game analysis. Our premium service is the Pro Performance Programme which runs year-round, developing players beyond the training offered by their respective teams. At the centre of the company is a team of personable coaches creating relationships beyond the game with elite footballers.
If you are interested in our services or need help with your performance, contact details are available below.
We appreciate all feedback both positive and negative and are continuously trying to improve every aspect of our company. Feel free to contact us on any of the following platforms
Instagram DM: @fuelforfootball
Email for General Enquiries:
Text/Whatsapp: +44 7508 342901
While it is hard to reference all information cited on www.fuelforfootball.com, we attempt to list as much as possible. Unreferenced facts and statistics are likely from one of the organisations (A-E). Those that are referenced are numbered below.
A - Various coaches/trainers and players
B - The English football association -
C - Fédération Internationale de Football Association -
D - National Center for Biological Information -
E - 'The Strength Physiotherapy Podcast' -
F - University of Bath -
1. Alentorn-Geli, E., Myer, G.D., Silvers, H.J., Samitier, G., Romero, D., Lazaro-Haro, C., and Cugat, R.
Prevention of non-contact anterior cruciate ligament injuries in soccer players. Part 1: Mechanisms of injury and underlying risk factors. Knee surgery, sports traumatology, arthroscopy : official journal of the ESSKA 17: 705-729, 2009.
2. Alonso, A.C., Greve, J.M., and Camanho, G.L. Evaluating the center of gravity of dislocations in
soccer players with and without reconstruction of the anterior cruciate ligament using a balance platform. Clinics 64: 163-170, 2009.
3. Caraffa, A., Cerulli, G., Projetti, M., Aisa, G., and Rizzo, A. Prevention of anterior cruciate ligament
injuries in soccer. A prospective controlled study of proprioceptive training. Knee surgery, sports traumatology, arthroscopy : official journal of the ESSKA 4: 19-21, 1996.
4. Emery, C.A. and Meeuwisse, W.H. The effectiveness of a neuromuscular prevention strategy to reduce
injuries in youth soccer: a cluster-randomised controlled trial. Br. J. Sports. Med. 44: 555-562, 2010.
5. Gioftsidou, A., Malliou, P., Pafis, G., Beneka, A., Godolias, G., and Maganaris, C.N. The effects of
soccer training and timing of balance training on balance ability. Europ. J. Appl. Physiol. 96: 659-664, 2006.
6. Kraemer, R. and Knobloch, K. A soccer-specific balance training program for hamstring muscle and
patellar and achilles tendon injuries: An intervention study in premier league female soccer. Am J Sports Med 37: 1384-1393, 2009.
7. Lephart, S.M., Pincivero, D.M., Giraldo, J.L., and Fu, F.H. The role of proprioception in the
management and rehabilitation of athletic injuries. Am. J. Sports. Med. 25: 130-137, 1997.
8. Malliou, P., Giofisidou, A., Pafis, G., Beneka, A., and Godolias, G. Proprioceptive training (balance
exercises) reduces lower extremity injuries in young soccer players. Journal of Back and Musculoskeletal Rehabilitation 17: 101-104, 2004.
9. Mallo, J. Effect of block periodization on performance in competition in a soccer team during four
consecutive seasons: A case study. International Journal of Performance Analysis in Sport 11: 476-485, 2011.
10. McGuine, T.A. and Keene, J.S. The effect of a balance training program on the risk of ankle sprains in
high school athletes. Am. J. Sports. Med. 34: 1103-1111, 2006.
11. McHugh, M.P., Tyler, T.F., Tetro, D.T., Mullaney, M.J., and Nicholas, S.J. Risk factors for noncontact
ankle sprains in high school athletes: the role of hip strength and balance ability. Am. J. Sports. Med. 34: 464-470, 2006.
12. Mohammadi, F. Comparison of 3 preventive methods to reduce the recurrence of ankle inversion
sprains in male soccer players. Am. J. Sports. Med. 35: 922-926, 2007.
13. Rozzi, S.L., Lephart, S.M., Gear, W.S., and Fu, F.H. Knee joint laxity and neuromuscular characteristics
of male and female soccer and basketball players. Am. J. Sports. Med. 27: 312-319, 1999.
14. Mohr, A.R., Long, B.C., & Goad, C.L. (2014) Effect of foam rolling and static stretching on passive hip-flexion range of motion. Journal of Sport Rehabilitation, 23(4), pp.296-299
15. Pre-exercise carbohydrate and fat ingestion: effects on metabolism and performance Mark Hargreaves, John A Hawley, Asker E Jeukendrup
16. School of Physical Education, Recreation and Dance, Applied Physiology Research Laboratory, Kent State University, Ohio 44242
17. Aragón-Vargas, L.F., J. Moncada-Jiménez, J. Hernándes-Elizondo, A. Barrenechea, M. Monde-Alvarado (2009) Evaluation of pre-game hydration status, heat stress, and ﬂuid balance during professional soccer competition in the heat. Eur. J. Sport. Sci. 9:269–276.
18. Brendan Duffy, American Association of Sleep Technologists, The Importance of Sleep in Athletics: Training, Performance and Injury, (2016)
19. Douglas J. Casa, Lawrence E. Armstrong, Susan K. Hillman, Scott J. Montain, Ralph V. Reiff, Brent S.E. Rich, William 0. Roberts, Jennifer A. Stone, 2000. National Athletic Trainers' Association Position Statement: Fluid Replacement for Athletes, Journal of athletic training, 35(2), pp.212-224
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