What You'll Get
Sports only started to gain mass appeal in the 20th century, when they replaced our old national pastime—collecting pathogenic bacteria in our intestines. Get in the game with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $225 for a soccer club registration and half-season membership (a $550 value)
- $375 for a soccer club registration and full-season membership (a $750 value)
Teams of players ages 3–13 meet with their team manager—former Hungarian track-and-field athlete Gábor Pásztor—and coaches three times a week to hone their soccer skills. Those who join the team receive a practice uniform and registration with the US Soccer Federation for 2013. The players test their skills against other registered teams in games held through the nine-week half fall season—August 12–October 11—or the full fall season—which runs 18 weeks from August 12 to December 13.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Aug 12, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Registration required. Valid for children ages 3-13. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Citius Athletic Club Miami
Gábor Pásztor has always loved sports, his passion and athleticism leading him to compete in international track-and-field meets on behalf of his home country, Hungary. Today, he brings his speed, endurance, and coordination skills to the United States to help a new generation of soccer and track-and-field stars hone their natural abilities at Citius Athletic Club Miami. At his club, he helms US Soccer Federation–registered soccer teams in competitive play against other local organizations. And he's serious about the sport: He holds practice with four different age groups of students—ranging ages 3–13—three times a week.
In addition to prepping youths for league play, he and his coaches lead fundamentals classes for beginning soccer players. The fundamentals classes cover the same skills and techniques as the competitive practices, but students aren't required to compete in games or maintain perfect pitch during the "National Anthem."