TVYFL was established in 1990 with five league teams and by the time the first league games started we had eight teams enthusiastically ready to compete. By the year 2000 we had increased our teams to fourteen and by 2010 we had expanded to twenty-five teams solid! We are growing at a strong and steady pace and we are excited with the progress and development of this league. If your organization is looking for a substantial league to help you develop your teams, coaches and members, TVYFL invites you to meet with our Board of Directors and League Representatives at our monthy meeting. Check out our "About Us" page to read more of who we are. The young people that we coach today are the athletes and leaders of tomorrow and we believe that the lessons we teach them today will have positive and profound effect on their lives in the near future and for the rest of their lives.
"All adults involved in a youth sport must understand that it is easier to build strong children than to repair broken men."
We place an emphasis on sportsmanship, responsibility, and most of all participation in a team sport and event. We require all teams to play all children on their team a minimum of 10 plays per game. Our goal is to feed the local high school's with game experienced players.
2014 TVYFL FOOTBALL CAMP!
|Trans Valley Youth Football League is focused 100% on player safety. Our partnership with Riddell in conjunction with their annual certification program confirms that committment|
Gov. Brown signs bill to limit contact for teenage football players.
Gove. Jerry Brown has signed legislation limiting full-contact football practice for California teenagers, his office announced Monday.
The legislation comes amid increasing concern about brain injuries in football.
Assembly Bill 2127, by Assemblyman Ken Cooley, D-Rancho Cordova, goes into effect Jan. 1, 2015, and prohibits middle school and high school football teams from holding full-contact practices during the offseason and limits them to two full-contact practices per week during the preseason and regular season.
Nineteen other states have banned full-contact high school football practices in the offseason, according to a legislative analysis.