Terms and Conditions – Private Training

Expiration Date

  • Customers have 12 months from the purchase date to use their credit or sessions do expire. It is completely up to the customer to book sessions and use credit available.
  • If for whatever reason the customer can’t use credit available, they must contact Tomorrow’s Stars Basketball 1 month prior to the expiry date to discuss.


  • Bookings cancelled within 24 hours prior to the training session will incur a 100% charge
  • Bookings cancelled 24-48 hours prior to the training session will incur a 50% charge
  • If there is a last minute emergency and you need to cancel, you must contact a Tomorrow’s Star Basketball staff member directly on the phone to discuss the situation (These situations will be dealt with on a case to case basis).


  • All purchases are final and under no circumstance will a cash refund be issued, only credit
  • There are no refunds or credit relating to inability to complete services or non-attendance

Code of Conduct

24 Hour Rule

Under no circumstance is a parent or player to approach the Tomorrow’s Stars Basketball coaching staff to raise a negative issue until at least 24 hours after the game, training session or program. The aim is to allow time to reduce emotions and add perspective to a situation. The issue is still addressed but with a calmer approach, after giving the coach time to reassess. Most issues that blow out of proportion have arisen after a parent, usually, approached the coach negatively straight after the game, training session or program. By using the 24 hour rule both the coaches and the families understand the appropriate time to raise their concerns. It is also a rule not to discuss court time with families as it leads to discussions regarding other players in the team. This is not appropriate in itself (coaches should not be discussing John, with the parents of Billy etc). If parents want to discuss how their child can improve the discussion is welcome. That can be dealt with and as the player improves, generally speaking, so does the court time. COURT TIME IS ALLOCATED AT THE DISCRETION OF THE COACH

Parents and Guardian Code of Conduct

As a parent or guardian you agree to abide by the following Code of Conduct whilst involved with any program ran by Tomorrow’s Stars Basketball.

  • Encourage your children to participate for their own interest and enjoyment, not yours
  • Encourage children to always play by the rules. Teach children that an honest effort is as important as a victory.
  • Respect the rights, dignity and worth of every person.
  • Focus on developing skills and playing the game.
  • A child learns best by example. Applaud good play and efforts by all teams.
  • Do not criticize your child or other’s children in front of other people.
  • Accept the decisions made by referees as being fair and called to the best of their ability.
  • Conduct yourself in a dignified manner relating to emotions, language, attitude, actions and punctuality.
  • Support all efforts to remove verbal and physical abuse from sporting activities.
  • Co-operate with all coaching staff involved in your child’s development and support their decisions.
  • Show appreciations for volunteer coaches, officials and administrators.
  • Keep children in your care, under control
  • Always respect the use of facilities and equipment provided.

Player Conduct

As a player you agree to abide by the following Player Code of Conduct whilst being a part of any program ran by Tomorrow’s Stars Basketball.

  • Respect the rights, dignity and worth of fellow players, coaches, officials and spectators.
  • Conduct yourself in a dignified manner in regard to emotions, language, attitude, actions and punctuality.
  • Accept with good grace the decisions of all referees and game officials.
  • Maintain high personal behaviour and standards at all times, so as not to damage the reputation of Tomorrow’s Stars Basketball, your team, your school or your club.
  • Care, respect and wear your uniform with pride.
  • Care for and respect any equipment provided to you from Tomorrow’s Stars Basketball as part of your involvement in the program.
  • Co-operate and respect the decisions made by the coaching staff involved in your development.
  • Be honest with all coaches concerning illness or injury and your ability to practice fully within the program requirements.
  • Work equally hard on your individual development and the development of your team.
  • Play by the rules.

Coaches Code of Conduct

As a Coach for Tomorrow’s Stars Basketball you agree to abide by the following Code of Conduct

  • Display control, professionalism and respect the rights, dignity and worth of every person you have contact with during the implementation of the program including; opponents, other coaches, officials, administrators, parents, players and spectators.
  • Conduct yourself in a dignified manner relating to emotions, language, attitude, actions and punctuality at all time so as not to damage the reputation of Tomorrow’s Stars Basketball.
  • Refrain from general physical contact with players. Any physical contact must be appropriate to the situation and necessary for the player’s skill development.
  • Develop team respect for the ability of team mates and opponents as well as for the judgement of referees, officials and opposing coaches.
  • Follow the advice of a parent or physician/physiotherapist when determining whether a sick/injured player is ready to recommence training or playing.
  • Ensure that equipment and facilities meet safety standards and are appropriate to the age and ability of the players.
  • Ensure the intensity and scheduling of training programmers take into consideration the age and developmental stage of each team.
  • Be aware of and understand the role of the coach as an educator. Therefore, promote desirable personal, educational and social behavior.
  • Seek to keep abreast of the latest coaching practices and principles and to continually strive to professionally develop yourself. Take advantage of any opportunities that may enhance my skills and knowledge. Ensure that any information used is up to date and appropriate to the needs of the players, whilst taking into account the principles of growth, strength and development of children.
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8 Reasons Why The Los Angeles Clippers Failed🏀

Doc Rivers is one of the most overrated coaches in NBA history. Similar to some coaches in the league, Rivers thrives with overachievers, and struggles to coach star power. 
Due to players over performing under Rivers in “down years”, he’s grown a reputation of being a great coach, but in truth, he’s had some of the most talented teams in NBA history that have underachieved. 
Rivers only captured one championship with the services of prime Rajon Rondo, Paul Pierce, Kevin Garnett and Ray Allen along with a solid supporting cast. Looking back now, that team should have won everything, but they truthfully underachieved with their star power.
Before this season, Rivers also coached the greatest collection of talent in Clippers’ history. Rivers had the services of a prime Chris Paul, a prime Blake Griffin and a prime DeAndre Jordan along with all-time sharpshooter J.J. Reddick at his disposal. Year after year, that Clippers team played robotic, uninspiring basketball cause them to underachieve with what they had. 
Fast forward to this season, and many believed the Clippers were a lock to win the title with one of the most talented rosters we have ever seen in league history. But another season, and another underachievement for Rivers. 
No coach in NBA History has let more 3-1 leads slip. No coach in NBA history has a worse winning percentage than Doc Rivers in Game 7s, and now we can add another one to that list. 


Since his early days in Indiana, Paul George has been a horrific playoff performer. From being embarrassed by Joe Ingles in the first round in OKC, to having 10 points in a Game 7 in 38 minutes shooting 4-16, George simply cannot be trusted with everything on the line. 
Great players elevate their game when it matters most, but Paul George does the opposite and crumbles when the spotlight shines the brightest. 

The Los Angeles Clippers only have themselves to blame for their prematurely embarrassing exit. They mailed in the regular season, and because of it, they never developed the necessary chemistry, heart or battle tested games together to lean on when everything was on the line. 
Say what you will about the regular season, but it still serves a huge purpose, and the Clippers were exposed because of it. It’s very rare you can just “turn it on” when needed, and all those trials tribulations throughout the course of the regular season prepare you for the challenges in the playoffs.
Rivers also allowed Kawhi Leonard to rest any time he wanted, which disrupts the whole team throughout the season. Keeping him as a protected species actually hurts the team, and disregards the regular season. 
The Clippers didn’t respect the regular season or the process, and they paid for it. 

The Clippers were rightly seen as the deepest team in the league, but their supporting cast was overrated by many in the media and association. Whilst they are talented, the likes of Lou Williams and Montrezl Harrell couldn’t consistently deliver when the team needed them. 
This is because they are asked to do too much during the regular season. Their roles are bigger than they should be, and the Clippers had arguably too many points coming off their bench which can affect the rhythm and perceived workload of your starters. 
Because of this, in the playoffs when you need your superstars to shine the most, they struggle. They’ve become accustomed to the heavy lifting being more evenly distributed throughout the roster. As a result, your role players are then expected to carry too much of a load in the postseason, and this is problematic when defenses are prepared to take away everything you’re good at. 
There’s also been an argument that the Clippers may have been too deep. Although I don’t completely agree there can be some truth in having too many options, and trying to juggle minutes throughout the roster. 
Doc Rivers is also to blame here, as during the regular season he consistently rested Paul George and Kawhi Leonard at the same time during games and letting the reserves run the show. This is unrealistic for the playoffs, and doing this only adds to the underlying problem that is growing. 
You also have to keep in mind players like Lou Williams although great offensively, if they’re not scoring in the playoffs like he wasn’t, it’s becomes hard to leave them on the floor because they’re a defensive liability and opposing teams seek out that matchup. As one of your team’s leading scorers, this becomes a problem. 
A case can also be made Patrick Beverley is also overrated on both sides of the ball as a key rotation player. Whilst tenacious in his approach and a pest defensively, he offers little offensively, isn’t a playmaker as a point guard, is undersized against bigger guards and forwards, and is always in foul trouble. 
Beverley rarely took the challenge on the opposing team’s best guards in Luka Doncic and Jamal Murray who were both outstanding, subsequently forcing Paul George or Kawhi Leonard to be responsible for them. This devalues him as a key contributor in the postseason. 
Collectively, the supporting cast was overrated by most. 

This is an aspect not many people considered when analyzing this team. For as talented as they are, the Clippers do not have a natural playmaker. Although gifted, neither Paul George or Kawhi Leonard are natural playmakers, and Patrick Beverley starts at point guard but isn’t either. 
This was evident throughout the entire season and playoffs, as the Clippers struggled with tempo and natural offensive flow. They never had a floor general, and would win games on talent alone. 
This is also the reason they gave up huge leads against the Nuggets, as they had no one dictating the pace of the game or ever really playing the game on their terms. 

Before the season started everyone was proclaiming “the Clippers may be the best defensive team ever”, or “who is going to score on the Clippers?!”. As you can see, the Nuggets and Mavericks actually had quite an easy time scoring against the Clippers. 
This is because great individual defenders  don’t necessarily equal a great defensive team. There is a hell of a lot more that goes into being a great defensive team, such as communication, chemistry, cohesion, a defensive identity and ability to execute a game plan in the playoffs. 
The Clippers never truly developed any of these things, and although showing glimpses here and there, they never transformed into the great defensive team everyone thought they would. 
They were never really on a defensive string, and it showed. Again, not developing this during the regular season played a huge part. 
It’s also worth keeping in mind Kawhi Leonard isn’t as dominant defensively as he’s shown in the past or is capable of, due to the increased offensive load he has. 
In the end, it was quite easy to score on the Clippers. They were nowhere near good enough defensively.

This is the first time in Kawhi Leonard’s career that he had to TRULY carry a team on his back. 
Last season he was phenomenal for the Raptors during their playoff run, but he had a fully functioning and coherent supporting cast that were just as good without him during the regular season. In fact, the combination of Kyle Lowry, Pascal Siakam and Leonard scored the most combined points for a trio en route to a championship. 
Kawhi now finally understands what it’s like to carry the majority of the load when it matters most, and in truth, he also undelivered in that respect.
Despite being excellent in the Mavericks series and putting up great offensive numbers, Kawhi never truly had signature performances or monster games on either side of the ball. It was clear he was the Clippers best player, but he wasn’t dominant in a way they needed him to be with their backs against the wall. 
Lastly, when they needed him the most he was frankly terrible in Game 7. With just 14 points in 43 minutes shooting just 4/22 from the field. He showed no urgency, no fight and didn’t go down swinging. 
Some may disagree, but you can make a case Kawhi may have one of the more overrated playoff resumes in NBA history. He was drafted into a dynasty, won a Finals MVP just because he guarded LeBron James. He the ran into a Golden State Warriors team that was completed decimated by injury in last season’s Finals. 
No one is denying his greatness, and he is phenomenal, but Kawhi’s stock was far too high after last season. 
Again, we must hold him to the same standard. 

Throughout the entire season, the Clippers were so busy planning for the Lakers, they neglected fixing and maximizing their own team. 
It got to the point where the Clippers were bringing in players such as Reggie Jackson to their roster, just so the Lakers wouldn’t sign him. 
This type of approach is dangerous, because despite constructing your team to matchup with the Lakers, they weren’t good enough to even get there. 
They were stubborn, and this approach was their undoing as they always had a hole in their roster with no genuine size and rim protection, and Nikola Jokic absolutely destroyed them. 

All in all the Los Angeles Clippers may be the most disappointing team in NBA history, and they have no one to blame but themselves.

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"Clippers ?"

Spot on Tomorrow's Stars Basketball!!! It was a shambles


It must be nice to wake up to $26 million more than you thought you had.

That’s exactly what happened to star Australian point guard Ben Simmons when he was named to the All-NBA Third Team, the first All-NBA selection of his career.

But Simmons’ financial windfall and another richly deserved accolade, following his appointment to the NBA’s All-Defensive First Team, comes with implications for the make-up of the 76ers much-maligned roster. 

As per the terms of his rookie max contract extension, Simmons is now entitled to 28% of the Sixers’ total salary cap. In simple terms, that means his five-year contract jumps from $US158 million over five years to $US177m. 

Assuming the cap remains flat at $109,140.00 for 2020-21, here are the new numbers for Simmons. 

2020-21 $30,559.200
2021-22 $33,003.936
2022-23 $35,448.672
2023-24 $37,893.408
2024-25 $40,338.144
Total 5 years $177,243.360

💰💰Aussie, Aussie, Aussie Oi Oi Oi🇦🇺

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You could just about live on that salary...😁

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