ODY Athletics

Click Above for ODY Schedules

Click Above for ODY Schedules

Click Above for ODY Schedules

Click Above for RSCS Schedules

We are a proud member of the Center State Conference and Section III.

All required paperwork for athletes are on the links to the left.


RSCSD has gone paperless for signups/registrations for sports. We are now using Family ID as our on-line registration platform.

Click the following link for instructions/tutorials on how to register your child(ren) for all sports: Richfield Springs CSD Family ID

Should you have any questions or need assistance, please feel free to reach out to Suzanne Giachetti at sgiachetti@odycsd.org.

We offer the following sports throughout the year.

Fall Sports

  • Girls Soccer (Modified @ ODY/JV.Varsity @RSCS)

  • Boys Soccer (Modified/Varsity) @ RSCS

  • Boys/Girls Cross Country (Modified/Varsity) @ ODY

Winter Sports

  • Girls Volleyball (Modified, JV, Varsity) - @ ODY

  • Boys Basketball (Modified, JV, Varsity) - @ RSCS

  • Girls Basketball (Modified @ ODY, JV/V @ RSCS)

Spring Sports

  • Track and Field - at RSCS

  • Baseball - at RSCS

  • Softball - at RSCS

  • Golf - at ODY (Otsego Golf Club)

NEW - July 1, 2022:

Dominic Murray Sudden Cardiac Arrest Prevention Act

The Dominic Murray Sudden Cardiac Arrest Prevention Act is a new law as of July 1, 2022. Known informally as “Dominic’s Law,” the Sudden Cardiac Arrest Prevention Act is named for Dominic Murray, a 17-year-old who collapsed and died on a Farmingdale State College basketball court in 2009. The goal of Dominic’s Law is to promote safe interscholastic athletics and to prevent incidents of SCA in student-athletes. 

This law requires schools, students, and parents/guardians to have information on sudden cardiac arrest risks, signs, and symptoms. SCA requires any student who displays signs or symptoms of sudden cardiac arrest to be immediately removed from athletic activities. They will not be able to resume until they have been evaluated by and received signed authorization from a licensed physician.

SCA in at-risk students can be triggered by athletic activities. To decrease any chance of SCA in a student, an Interval Health History for Athletics must be completed and signed by a parent/guardian before each sports season unless a physical examination has been conducted within 30 days before the start of the season. The form will be made available this summer to families of students participating in fall athletics. This form has questions to help identify changes since the last physical examination or health history was completed. School personnel may require a student with health or history changes to see a healthcare provider before participating in athletics.

Additional Information about Sudden Cardiac Arrest:

What is SCA?

Sudden Cardiac Arrest (SCA) is an emergency that happens when the heart suddenly stops working. SCA can cause death if not treated immediately, and even with treatment, death may occur. Immediate treatment is cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) and use of an automatic external defibrillator (AED). All public schools must have a staff member trained in the use of CPR and AED in school and at all school athletic events.

How common is SCA in youth?

Sudden cardiac arrest in children and youth is rare. The incidence of sudden cardiac death (SCD) on the playing field is 0.61 in 100,000.

Who is at risk for SCA?

Preventing SCA before it happens is the best way to save a life. Both your family health history and your child’s personal history must be told to healthcare providers to help them know if your child is at risk for sudden cardiac arrest. Ask your child if they are having any of the symptoms listed below and tell a healthcare provider. Know your family history and tell a healthcare provider of any risk factors listed below.

What are the signs/symptoms of SCA?

  • Fainting or seizure, especially during or right after exercise or with excitement or startled

  • Racing heart, palpitations, or irregular heartbeat

  • Dizziness, lightheadedness, or extreme fatigue with exercise

  • Chest pain or discomfort with exercise

  • Excessive shortness of breath during exercise

  • Excessive, unexpected fatigue during or after exercise

Personal risk factors for students include:

  • Use of diet pills, performance-enhancing supplements, energy drinks, or drugs such as cocaine, inhalants, or “recreational” drugs.

  • Elevated blood pressure or cholesterol

  • History of health care provider ordered test(s) for heart related issues

Family history risk factors for a student include:

  • Family history of known heart abnormalities or sudden death before 50 years of age

  • Family members with unexplained fainting, seizures, drowning, near drowning or car accidents before 50 years of age

  • Structural heart abnormality, repaired or unrepaired

  • Any relative diagnosed with the following conditions:

    • Enlarged Heart/ Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy/Dilated Cardiomyopathy

    • Arrhythmogenic Right Ventricular Cardiomyopathy

    • Heart rhythm problems, long or short QT interval

    • Brugada Syndrome

    • Catecholaminergic Ventricular Tachycardia

    • Marfan Syndrome - aortic rupture

    • Heart attack at 50 years or younger

    • Pacemaker or implanted cardiac defibrillator (ICD)