Glen has a knack for seamlessly backing up key concepts with relevant anecdotes and research. You will find Glen’s ideas on ‘kids in sports’ are not only thought provoking, but enjoyable as he communicates with a great sense of passion and humour. His lifetime of multi-sport experience and uncanny ability to connect with his audience & draw them into his story makes Glen a passionate down-to-earth man that is driven to prevent youth from dropping out of organized sports.
Glen’s belief in focusing on the fundamentals of the game rather than current game-centric and winning at all costs is both refreshing and inspiring. Now with two youth athletes of his own, Glen is determined to bring the game back to the kids and inspire youth to stay involved in sports not just during teen years, but throughout adulthood as well.
UBC Alumni - BPhEd, Major: motor control and performance
Speaker for Changing the Game Project, contributor to various media and blog sites
Hockey Canada NCCP Facilitator & Regional Evaluation Coordinator for BC Hockey
- Have now certified several thousand coaches for Pacific Coast Amateur Hockey Association
Former competitive athlete in multi sports, played on provincial winning teams in Hockey, Football and Rugby
20+ years coaching experience of men, women, boys and girls in various sports
Proud parent of two who have gone through the sport "system" since 2000
Currently working a book and aspire to do a TED Talk on "Don't be a kid's last coach"
My Story – Part I The Greek Glen Mulcahy February 11, 2017 I have been involved in sports my entire life and 3 years ago I was reminded why I played youth, high school, and collegiate sports. Every year I do […]
My Story – Part II My Greatest Fan Glen Mulcahy February 29, 2017 On Oct. 8th 2013 I lost my biggest fan, my mother, who lost her 2 year battle with Cancer, the last of many hurdles she had to […]
My Story – Part III Don’t Be A Kid’s Last Coach Glen Mulcahy February 15, 2017 My son had played A1 hockey since atom (9/10 yr. old), and although I saw examples of overly competitive coaches, it was not until […]