The Truckee Tribe Lacrosse Club runs Boys and Girls youth lacrosse programs in Truckee, California.

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The Truckee Tribe Lacrosse Club

Emergency Action Plan (EAP)


Onsite head coaches are in charge of managing the situation in the case of an emergency.
AED will be kept on the sidelines at all times. 
First Aid kits are to be with head coaches. Head coaches (or their designee) are responsible for maintaining.
Head coaches will maintain a roster sheet which will include any special medical conditions of athletes as well as emergency contact details.
Major injuries: Notify Tribe President, Notify Parent/Guardian
Complete Injury Incident Reports
Follow-up with injured athlete. Major injuries will require a medical release to return to play


For Emergencies Dial 911     


Main Venues for Practices & Games:

Riverview Sports Park 12200 Joerger Dr, Truckee, CA 96161
ACMS 10931 Alder Dr, Truckee, CA 96161
Truckee River Regional Park 10500 Brockway Rd, Truckee, CA 96161    
Glenshire Elementary 10990 Dorchester Dr, Truckee, CA 96161
Meadow Park      10115 Donner Trail Rd, Truckee, CA 96161






Other Important Numbers:

Truckee Police Dispatch Non-Emergency 530-550-2320
Truckee Fire Non-Emergency 530-582-7850



Truckee Tribe Key Contact Numbers:

Pete Halberstadt Vibe Guru 510-773-9378
Tom Mourning President 775-691-5358
Jason Kuntz Boys Prgram Director 917-940-1216
Carrie Towers Girls Program Director 415-412-9706



The first responding head coach will take charge of the situation.

Head coach in charge will designate others to communicate with emergency personnel, and to locate and inform parents/guardians.


Other emergencies that could initiate an EAP:

Severe Weather, or Fire - Head coaches and Tribe board officers will determine if play or practice is safe


Lightning - “The bottom line is that if you hear thunder, you need to get inside immediately, ”Lightning can strike up to 10 miles from a thunderstorm, which is about the distance that the sound of thunder can travel and be heard. All thunderstorms produce lightning, and each lightning strike is a potential killer.”


If lightning is seen or thunder is heard, then preparing for evacuation should occur. Once lightning is detected and felt to be within 6 miles, all individuals should already be in safe structures and play should be suspended for 30 minutes. This requires awareness of the weather conditions as well as understanding how long it will take for participants and spectators to get to the safe structures. 


Resumption of Activity: There should be 30 minutes between the last sound of thunder and the last flash of lightning before activity is resumed. The 30 minute clock may be re-set as more activity is heard or seen. During evening activities, lightning may persist despite being far away, and the lightning channel (from the sky to the ground) should be used. More sophisticated weather review systems (internet based systems showing the exact distance of the storm as well as the direction it is moving) can be particularly useful in this regard.

If Lightning Strikes: Individuals that have been struck by lightening do not carry an electrical charge and therefore resuscitation efforts should not be delayed. Emergency treatment, including the activation of the EMS system by calling 911, applying an automatic external defibrillator (AED) and performing cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), in that order, should be initiated as soon as possible. If possible, the victim should be moved to a safer location prior to initiating emergency measures.

***Update to Truckee Tribe Air Quality Policy****

After receiving feedback from members, and in order to align our club with other local area youth sports clubs, and with our league (HSLL), we have amended out Air Quality Policy to use a threshold of 125, down from 150.

We will now use the Truckee Fire Station AQI site

 Head coaches and Tribe board officers will determine if play or practice is safe by 3pm.

AQI of 125 or above

UNHEALTHY: All practices are cancelled or moved inside if a location is available. Games will be rescheduled or cancelled. If the AQI is less than 150 and descending, a game may begin if the referee present believes the AQI will continue to drop and the game can be completed safely.

AQI is 100 - 124

Unhealthy for Sensitive Groups:

Practices will proceed, however, coaches should:

Send notice to their respective teams that the AQI is between 100 and 125, and that players sensitive to a higher AQI should not participate.

Continue to monitor the AQI and discontinue practice if the AQI reaches 125.

Monitor athletes for any signs of sensitivity to air pollution or smoke.

Limit and control running and conditioning

Increase the number of water and rest breaks

Limit or excuse those student-athletes that are members of the sensitive group

Check the AQI periodically to stay updated on changing conditions. If AQI reaches, 125 practice is cancelled or everyone must go inside.

Please review additional important information regarding Air Quality Index and monitoring from the Washoe County Health District.

AQI is less than 100

All activities are OK.

More info available at: