Wednesday, October 2, 2013

Money matters or is it Money Doping?


This week the hottest subject in the worlds largest Floorballmagazine, based in Sweden, zoomed in on money.
One article started - describing big league European soccer and the astronomical debt some of the sky high very best best best soccer performing clubs in the world act with... Billions of money - in debt to others.

Floorball does not have the same magnitude of a problem - but it sounds like - some of the best performing Floorball Clubs - in the highest league in Sweden - are lending machines with millions of money in debt too (Swedish currency) and reasonable money paid to the best athletes at the same time...hmm.

It is the opinion of Floorballcentral that this is nothing but "MONEY DOPING":
We do not see any difference as compared to substance doping. We think this idea at least is a food for thought..?

Are we the only few to see this?
We think NHL has figured out a decent system with salary caps for teams and so on.

If you as an individual act reasonable and make a million bucks you will not be ten times happier if you make ten million bucks. No luck, or happiness, in life has not very much to do with dollar bills...

Time is by far much more valuable as compared to money - but not too many people understand this

A sports league however must be profitable to survive. We agree on that. But the question is - should clubs be on their own to make best possible "profits" - "versus losses" - or - do we need community responsibility? Maybe any sports  league should be balanced in some sort of a Robin Hood style? We do not have the answer - but we do ask the question?

In our opinion - if a sports club - go to the bank and borrow big bucks and buy the best players - and do this ending up in debt - This is a team on money doping!
And if the same team can not become profitable within a reasonable time frame... Well we think this needs regulations - just like some sort of a speed limit?
Wada's economy department may chase em down with a possy? Why not? http://www.wada-ama.org/
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Caution

Research suggest that eye-injuries are more common in Floorball as compared to Tennis, but less common as compared to Squash (similar to Racquetball).
To minimize this risk of injury Floorballcentral recommend: Use certified protective eye-wear (mandated in many European areas for the youth). Do not lay down on the court. Follow the rules strict on stick height.

Also if you get addicted to this sport - do not blame us!