El Camino High School  Logo
Class Schedules Contact Information FAQs Mission Reports School Site Council Transcripts WASC Self Study District Policies
PTSA Elegant Evening Special News and Events Scholarships Summer School Information Support El Camino Digital Safety Sports Boosters Dance Boosters Principal's Message Order Student Portraits Safe and Secure Schools Alumni Association Counseling
Library Capstone Project Student Opportunities Subject Resources Tutoring Student of the Month Summer School Campus Life Students in the Community Summer Reading Counseling For Seniors Leadership Student Handbook Videos History Day Testing Cafeteria
Staff Directory Administration Counseling English Fine Arts Foreign Language Industrial Technology Library Math Performing Arts Physical Education Science Security Social Studies Special Education Staff Resources Work Experience
Clubs and Organizations Athletics Dance Music



Welcome To The Spring Season

Welcome players, parents and other sports enthusiasts to our spring season! For more game information, please check out each team page. Also, if you have any pictures from any El Camino sports event, please email either Jessica Ferrer or Matthew Embry on school loop. We look forward to keeping you all up to date with our 2016-2017 season. Colt Pride & Go Colts!



Your ASB Athletic Commissioners 

letterman jackets & patches


(when on link, scroll down page and click on El Camino High School)
Screen Shot 2016-11-03 at 11.39.07 AM.pngScreen Shot 2016-11-03 at 11.39.37 AM.png





Sports Boosters

Sports Booster Club meetings are held on the 2nd Tuesday of each month at 6:30 PM in the Library.

Become a booster!  Click here for the membership form.

Useful Links


Central Coast Section (CCS)

Central Coast Section logo


The essential elements of character building and ethics in CIF sports are embodied in the concept of sportsmanship and six core principles:  trustworthiness, respect, responsibility, fairness, caring and good citizenship.  The highest potential of sports is achieved when competition reflects these "six pillars of character."
It's the duty of School Boards, superintendents, school administrators, parents and school sports leadership -including coaches, athletic administrators, program directors and game officials - to promote sportsmanship and foster good character by teaching, enforcing, advocating and modeling these "six pillars of character."
To promote sportsmanship and foster the development of good character, school sports programs must be conducted in a manner that enhances the academic, emotional, social, physical and ethical development of student-athletes and teaches them positive life skills that will help them become personally successful and socially responsible.
Participation in school sports programs is a privilege, not a right.  To earn that privilege, student-athletes must abide by the rules and they must conduct themselves, on and off the field, as positive role models who exemplify good character.
School Boards, superintendents, school administrators, parents and school sports leadership shall establish standards for participation by adopting and enforcing codes of conduct for coaches, athletes, parents and spectators.
All participants in high school sports must consistently demonstrate and demand scrupulous integrity and observe and enforce the spirit as well as the letter of the rules.
The importance of character, ethics and sportsmanship should be emphasized in all communications directed to student-athletes and their parents.
School Boards, superintendents, school administrators, parents and school sports leadership must ensure that the first priority of their student-athletes is a serious commitment to getting an education and developing the academic skills and character to succeed.
School Boards, superintendents, principals, school administrators and everyone involved at any level of governance in the CIF must maintain ultimate responsibility for the quality and integrity of CIF programs.  Such individuals must assure that education and character development responsibilities are not compromised to achieve sports performance goals and that the academic, social, emotional, physical and ethical well-being of student-athletes is always placed above desires and pressured to win.
All employees of member schools must be directly involved and committed to the academic success of student-athletes and the character-building goals of the school.
Everyone involved in competition including parents, spectators, associated study body leaders, and all auxiliary groups have a duty to honor the traditions of the sport and to treat other participants with respect.  Coaches have a special responsibility to model respectful behavior and the duty to demand that their student-athletes refrain from disrespectful conduct including verbal abuse of opponents and officials, profane or belligerent trash-talking, taunting and inappropriate celebrations.

School Boards, superintendents, and school administrators of CIF member schools must ensure that coaches, whether paid or voluntary, are competent to coach.  Training or experience may determine minimal competence.  These competencies include basic knowledge of:  1) The character building aspects of sports, including techniques and methods of teaching and reinforcing the core values comprising sportsmanship and good character.  2) The physical capabilities and limitations of the age group coached as well as the first aid.  3) Coaching principles and the rules and strategies of the sport.

Because of the powerful potential of sports as a vehicle for positive personal growth, a broad spectrum of school sports experiences should be made available to all of our diverse communities.
To safeguard the health of athletes and the integrity of the sport, school sports program must actively prohibit the use of alcohol, tobacco, drugs and performance enhancing substances, as well as demand compliance with all laws and regulations, including those related to gambling and the use of drugs.
Schools that offer athletic programs must safeguard the integrity of their programs.  Commercial relationships should be continually monitored to ensure against inappropriate exploitation of the school's name or reputation.  There should be no undue influence of commercial interests.  In addition, sports programs must be prudent, avoiding undue dependency on particular companies or sponsors.
The profession of coaching is a profession of teaching. In addition to teaching the mental and physical dimensions of their sport, coaches, through words and example, must also strive to build the character of their athletes by teaching them to be trustworthy, respectful, responsible, fair, caring and good citizens.


Athletics Locker

PPT, Word, Excel Viewers [Go]
Acrobat Reader [Go]


Athlete of the Week

This week's athlete of the week is...Uriel Prieto! He pitched a shutout in their 13-0 win against Mills!