Echoing Switzer's concerns were several coaches who testified Tuesday at a hearing of an Oklahoma House committee.
“The relationship between the coaches and the OSSAA is at an all-time low, at least in the 40 years I've been around,” said Jim Dixon, football coach at Sulphur High School. “There's very little teamwork at all between the two of us.”
Dixon and other coaches at the study testified that the association selectively enforces rules, alleging that some teams and individuals receive special treatment due to their standing with the organization.
Coaches also called into question how those revenues were distributed. Some coaches said schools that do well in the playoffs actually lose money in travel costs.
“My question is, is the OSSAA about money or is it about the kids?” Dixon asked.
Woman has discovered the Secret to looking 20 Years Younger. Really?