The structure of officials in Scotland is as follows:
The purpose of the Domestic Officials Committee is to provide the strategic direction and leadership for the recruitment, development and appointments of cricket officials in Scotland.
The primary roles of the committee include:
The Committee will be made up of the following:
Cricket Scotland representative
Training and Development Rep – WoSACO
Training and Development Rep – ESCOA
Scorers Training and Development Rep – ESCOA
Scorers Training and Development Rep – WoSACO
Appointments Committee Rep – WoSACO
Appointments Committee Rep – ESCOA
ESCOA are the regional association for the East of Scotland covering the ESCA, S&PCU, NoSCA and ACA leagues.
ESCOA are represented on the Domestic Officials Committee
Click here to go to the ESCOA website
WoSACO are the regional association for the West of Scotland covering the WDCU leagues.
WoSACO are represented on the Domestic Officials Committee
Cricket Scotland encourage all officials to become members of their regional association which will provide access to training and development, appointments to matches, and on-going support on your journey as an official.
We also highly recommend that all officials become members of the ECBACO so you can access training courses and excellent personal insurance cover.
Aside from the tuition you’ll receive on each individual course, our regional associations provide ongoing support to help you develop as you move through the pathway.
You’ll work with experienced umpires and scorers who’ll be on hand to help you build on your skills. They’ll offer:
Each association offer mentoring opportunities to help you to take charge of your own learning by giving you the tools to assess your performances and spot ways you can improve.
By casting a critical eye over your performances, they’ll help ensure that your progress is on track and advise how the situation can be remedied if you’re struggling in any particular area.
As time goes by the focus will move more towards measuring your performance and checking that you’re fulfilling all the necessary criteria to officiate at your chosen level. This is done through boundary assessments with qualified assessors, conversations with your tutors and mentors, and peer assessments.