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舊 2012-05-28, 02:43   #61
skier
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Here is a table published by PSIA listing most of the ski instructors qualifications showing which level is equivalent to what level :

http://www.psia-rm.org/ed_materials/...cy%20chart.pdf

Note that this is published in 2004 when New Zealand only had 2 stages. Now they have 3 levels for both ski and snowboard instructors.

Note also that for Israel, Skiinstructor level III, is the lowest level while level 1 is the highest
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舊 2012-05-28, 17:19   #62
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Note that this is published in 2004 when New Zealand only had 2 stages. Now they have 3 levels for both ski and snowboard instructors.

Note also that for Israel, Skiinstructor level III, is the lowest level while level 1 is the highest
Same for BASI, there are now Level 1, 2, 3 & 4.

Unfortunately this list has not been updated by PSIA for a long time.
Mike 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2012-05-28, 23:43   #63
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I met a CSIA 4 few years ago during a PDP session. We were discussing the skiing/riding and teaching standard between CSIA and CASI. We both agree that the standards are similar. Of course, the content and material are different, but the image are the same. For example, for level 1, someone who can manage/control a class and ski/ride down in control speed on intermediate terrain. Level 2, someone have more experience to handle a class and still able to control speed in difficult terrain. Level 3, someone has solid experience in teaching and be capable to keep good form on varied terrain. More importantly, he/she can represent CSIA/CASI as an evaluator. Level 4, yes, he/she has to be very good, and we want to see someone can maintain good form in any kind of condition. Doesn't need to be a speed master or moguls king. On teaching and pedagogy, he/she has to be solid and mature all the time.

Again, like I mentioned before, in order to stay up to date, someone has to continuously ski/ride at their level and also still teaching. Instructors have to be able to ski/ride and teach. Coaches need to coach their athletes, they don't need to demo.

My 0.02

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pan 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2012-06-13, 20:03   #64
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PSIA Level 2 tasks & scoring

Further to my posting on requirements for PSIA Level 2 (posting #14), here is a list of tasks that has to be taken during the Level 2 exams:

Traverse done well (could be a pure carve traverse or a "targeted" traverse (straight line))
1. Appropriate flex in all joints.
2. Upper body poised and stable, slightly countered.
3. Skis leave a narrow track
4. Lead change is appropriate for slope.
5. Edges are engaged in the snow.

Scoring:
7 = All technical elements, flawless execution
6 = Most technical elements.
5 = No major problems

Traverse Problems
1. Out of balance, awkward stance.
2. Upper body faces skis.
3. Upper body out of balance.
4. Unequal edging.
5. Stance too narrow.

Scoring:
3 = Any technical problems.
2 = Two or more problems.
1 = Shows many problems.

Skating Done Well
1. Good athletic stance.
2. Solid edging skills
3. Can roll from inside to outside edge or vice versa.
4. Upper body active but stable
5. Use of arms and hands do not effect balance
6. Center of mass travels forward

Scoring:
7 = All technical elements, flawless execution
6 = Has most technical elements.
5 = Has three technical elements.

Skating Problems
1. Out of balance.
2. Difficulty moving from foot to foot.
3. Weak edging skills, difficulty finding an edge.
4. Arm and hand activities take the upper body out of position.
5. Center of mass travels upwards not forward.

Scoring:
3 = Any technical problems.
2 = Two or more problems.
1 = Shows many problems.

Leapers done well.
1. Good athletic stance.
2. Solid edging skills = platform.
3. Leap comes from activity in ankles.
4. Lands balanced and softly.
5. Consistent turn shape.
6. Leap is done at the initiation of the turn.
7. Both skis are off the snow.

Scoring:
7 = All technical elements, flawless execution
6 = Has most technical elements.
5 = Has a few technical elements.

Leapers Problems.
1. Weak platform to leap from.
2. Leaps with use of whole body.
3. Tails or tips stay on the snow.
4. Leaps at other parts of turn.
5. Inconsistent turn radius.

Scoring:
3 = Any technical problems.
2 = Two or more problems.
1 = Shows many problems.

Free skiing "tasks"
Beginning Wedge Christie (demo)
Advanced Wedge Christie (demo)
Basic Parallel (demo, These are skidded soft edges)
Moderate Bumps.
Moderate Steeps.

What the examiners are looking for in these situations are solid skiing using all the movement patterns required for the skiing tasks. appropriate use of edges, Counter rotation appropriate for the terrain, good skills blend, rhythm, pole use, control, speed, COM direction, etc.
Mike 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2012-06-13, 20:08   #65
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PSIA Level 3 tasks & scoring

As for PSIA level 3 (further to posting #15)

Hop Turns - Done Well
1. Solid fore aft balance.
2. Whole ski off the snow.
3. Tips and tails pivoting directly around skier's center of gravity.
4. Landing on clean edge (no skid)
5. Rebound-energy from landing used to launch turn.
6. Rhythmic hops (no stalls, steps, or breaks in rhythm).
7. Quiet upper body.
8. Blocking pole plant.
9. Good hop and absorbtion from ankles.

Scoring:
7 = All elements - flawless execution.
6 = All elements - clean and rhythmic.
5 = No major problems, no major breaks in rhythm (isolated minor problems in a few turns ok. Most turns must have all elements

Hop Turn - Problems.
1. Pivoting forward or aft. On tips or tails.
2. Skid on landing.
3. Lack of rebound, (skier has to jump).
4. Excessive upper body movement, flex and extension in spine.
5. Upper body rotation, hip rotation.
6. Stalls, stops, falls, break in rhythm.

Scoring:
3 = Any one of the technical problems.
2 = Two or more of these problems.
1 = Two or more of these problems with steps, stalls, falls and breaks in rhythm.

Retraction Turns
One should stay away from the phony "slow dog noodle" variation of this task. Do this task where it applies. Slalom and Giant Slalom Radius retarction turns on groomers. Retraction in crud/powder. Retraction in small to moderate bumps.

Retraction - Done Well
1. Good fore/aft balance.
2. Quite upper body (head stays level).
3. Extension in control phase.
4. Round turn shape.
5. Appropriate edging skills, strong hip and carve on piste. Good progressive edge control in bumps/off piste.
6. Pole use driven by terrain (blocking or gliding).
7. Edge change occurs in low or flexed stance.

Scoring:
7 = All technical elements - clean and fast.
6 = All technical elements.
5 = No major problems, no major breaks off piste. Isolated minor problems okay. Most turns 90%-95% have all elements.

Retraction - Problems
1. Extension then retraction (head, upper body moves up and down).
2. Balance issues on or off piste.
3. Lack of extension in control phase.
4. Inability to control speed with turn shape.
5. Skidding - weak carving skills on piste.
6. Inability to ski retraction line in moderate bumps.
7. Inappropriate pole use/timing.

Scoring:
3 = Any one of these technical problems.
2 = Two or more of these technical problems.
1 = Failure to show retraction at all.

Pivot Side Slips - Done Well
1. Good fore aft balance.
2. Upper body faces downhill (femurs turn in hip sockets).
3. Movement downhill, simultaneous edge release, parallel skis.
4. Clean pivot (no turn).
5. Clean slip (no skid).
6. Stay in corridor.
7. Appropriate use of poles.

Scoring:
7 = All technical elements, flawless execution.
6 = All technical elements.
5 = No major problems, no major breaks. Isolated minor problems okay. Most sideslips 90%-95% have all elements.

Pivot slips - Problems
1. Out of balance.
2. Upper body follows skis/ hips turn/with skis.
3. No crossover to release edges (movement downhill).
4. Sequential edge release (stem/wedge).
5. Turn, not pivot.
6. Skid, not slip.
7. Can't stay in corridor (turning).
8. Inappropriate use of poles.

Scoring:
3 = Any one technical problem.
2 = Two or more technical problems.
1 = Two or more with breaks, stops or falls, Inability to side slip at all.

Railroad Tracks - Done Well
1. Balance and stance.
2. Forward pressure to engage tips.
3. Equal edging (sharp knees).
4. Edge change in one ski length.
5. Appropriate turn shape for terrain (no Super G)
6. Constant track width.
7. Pressure on both skis.

Scoring:
7 = All elements, flawless tracks.
6 = All elements, clean tracks.
5 = No major flaws or breaks, clean tracks. Isolated minor problems okay.

Railroad Tracks - Problems
1. Out of balance.
2. Not engaging tips with forward pressure.
3. Unequal edging.
4. Slow edge change (more than two ski lengths).
5. Any skid in tracks.
6. Speed control issues (terrain).
7. Change in track width.
8. Inside ski not weighted enough.

Scoring:
3 = Any Technical problem.
2 = Two or more technical problems.
1 = Skidded track or no inside track.

One Ski - Done Well
1. Good lateral and fore/aft balance.
2. Quiet upper body.
3. Ski stays off snow.
4. Carved medium radius.
5. Active steering to progressive edge in short radius.
6. Appropriate pole use.

Scoring:
7 = All technical elements - clean carves at speed in medium and short radius.
6 = All technical elements - Clean carves in medium radius.
5 = No major flaws or breaks, Track mostly carved in medium radius 90%-95%

One ski - Problems
1. Out of balance, fore/aft or lateral.
2. Major upper body/arm movements to maintain balance - waving ski around!
3. Ski touches snow more than once or twice (terrain).
4. Skidding medium radius.
5. Saving falls with poles.
6. Breaks, stalls and falls.

Scoring:
3 = Any technical problems.
2 = Two or more problems.
1 = Inability to keep ski up. Major falls or breaks.

Free skiing evaluation
For the rest of the skiing tasks, Here are the things we were judged on.

Dynamic medium radius turns (all conditions and terrain)
Dynamic short radius turns (all conditions and terrain)
Bumps (we did these on pretty steep and big bumps)
Steeps (think double black diamond steep)
Situational skiing (Off piste, Racing, park, Pipe, Etc)

What the examiners are looking for in these situations are solid skiing using all the movement patterns required for the skiing tasks. Active edges, Counter rotation appropriate for the terrain, good skills blend, rhythm, pole use, control, speed, COM direction, etc.
Mike 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2012-07-26, 09:15   #66
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CSIA & ISIA/ISTD

Further to previous postings (#29, 31, 32, 62 ...) on CSIA fulfillment of ISIA/ISTD's requirements.

CSIA Level 3 will get you the ISIA stamp provided you have a couple very easy prerequisites such AST1 and a basic first aid cert.
However, CSIA have given no indication that they have any inclination to develop training programmes to satisfy ISIA requirements for the ISTD since the changes of a few years ago when Level 4 lost ISTD equivalence.
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舊 2013-04-25, 08:53   #67
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Canada has 8 new CSIA Level 4s this season.

The last Level 4 exams were held in Whistler in April and 2 people passed. Earlier in the year 6 people passed at other mountains across Canada.
Mike 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2013-04-25, 13:07   #68
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Canada has 8 new CSIA Level 4s this season.

The last Level 4 exams were held in Whistler in April and 2 people passed. Earlier in the year 6 people passed at other mountains across Canada.
One of the people passed on Whistler was freeskier's ski buddy 10 years ago, a small Japanese lady who tried close to 10 times. It's a long road and quite a bit of money, Giving up work and the course money.
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舊 2013-04-25, 22:28   #69
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One of the people passed on Whistler was freeskier's ski buddy 10 years ago, a small Japanese lady who tried close to 10 times. It's a long road and quite a bit of money, Giving up work and the course money.

Wow, she tried close to 10 times !!

Good for her, her name is Akiko Takemoto 竹元晶子 (I do not think she minds her name being 'revealed' here) because it is an honour to be a L4.

Next time people going to Whistler (especially ladies) who wants a private ski lesson can request for her.
skier 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2013-04-26, 11:01   #70
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Wow, she tried close to 10 times !!

Good for her, her name is Akiko Takemoto 竹元晶子 (I do not think she minds her name being 'revealed' here) because it is an honour to be a L4.

Next time people going to Whistler (especially ladies) who wants a private ski lesson can request for her.
No, Akiko got her L4 last season. She tried few times less, may be 6 times. One season she is injured and she got it one season earlier. Akiko is not Freeeskier's skiing buddies. I skied with her more.
Mckay 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2013-04-26, 23:18   #71
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No, Akiko got her L4 last season. She tried few times less, may be 6 times. One season she is injured and she got it one season earlier. Akiko is not Freeeskier's skiing buddies. I skied with her more.


Oh I see
skier 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2013-04-28, 02:29   #72
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Oh I see

Akiko taught me how to ski bumps slowly

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舊 2013-04-28, 06:30   #73
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Akiko taught me how to ski bumps slowly

Nice.
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舊 2013-04-30, 12:01   #74
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Nice.
Yes, she is a very good ski instructor.


If anybody wants a private lesson from her, her name is Akiko Takemoto 竹元晶子 ( CSIA Level 4, CSCF Level 2 ). Base at Whistler Mountian Top
Mckay 目前離線   回覆時引用此篇文章
舊 2013-04-30, 14:20   #75
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Yes, she is a very good ski instructor.


If anybody wants a private lesson from her, her name is Akiko Takemoto 竹元晶子 ( CSIA Level 4, CSCF Level 2 ). Base at Whistler Mountian Top
How much did the Ski School charge for private lesson last season (2012-13) ?
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