After the morning practice, you attend classes towards earning your college degree.Then, since you frequently miss class and are struggling to keep your grades up, you have a tutoring session.Paying athletes, the author argues, will not actually have any effect on this goal.
This routine does not include any extra-curricular or social activities.
With all the athletes’ time going towards their sports and studies, they lack time to work a job to have extra spending money.
Lastly, to finish your day off, you have more practice which will likely end late.
Athletes have to follow this routine the whole school year.
Recently, for example, numerous universities have changed their athletic conference affiliation because of increased financial incentives.
According to Businessinsider.com, college athletes spend over 30 hours on average a week just in practice while some reported they spent over 40 hours (1).
For now, though, I think I have a lot of opinions to examine and lots of evidence for both sides of this ongoing argument.
As the end of high school approaches, some student-athletes have the option to play a sport in college.
There are several reasons supporting why college athletes should be paid.
One is the athletes do not have enough time to hold a steady job because they are constantly practicing or playing the sport, they are involved in.