Sean Horan, an incredibly talented and successful coach former coach for New Zealand in HSBC World Rugby Women’s Seven Series, has just begun his new role as coach for China and seems enthusiastic about the future of the team. He is currently working on a new strategy through his recent new programme, in hopes of creating one of the world’s best women’s rugby team.
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In order for the team to remain locked in place on the HSBC World Rugby Women’s Seven Series they will need to show true talent in Biarritz, the heat has certainly be turned up for the team. However, Sean Horan has a different more futuristic view on the matter and what is required of the team.
China have been safely kept especially after, not one but two, close calls against opposing team Spain. Thankfully the team managed to keep their place in their overall rankings which is three points from Fiji. The task they have ahead of them isn’t an easy one but after encouraging words from coach Horan, the team seems to be in good and positive spirits which may be just the thing they need. Horan has led New Zealand to three Women’s Seven Series and has gotten his team the silver at the 2016 Olympics, a promising career for the successful coach indeed. Having gotten to China, Horan does indeed know there is hard gruelling work ahead without the promise of immediate accomplishment. Having moved from New Zealand’s women’s team to China’s women’s team only six weeks before the tournament in Japan, the enthusiastic coach stated he had plans to not only coach the team but to grow the programme and once China agreed to his plan, Sean Horan took over the reins and shared his big dream of building something new for China.
The coach plans to lay a foundation, similar to what he had done for New Zealand, and guide China through all the learning curves they still need to face. The family man has shown true character when his mother passed away from cancer and he stepped in to look after his widowed father. The family matter drew Horan away from the Black Ferns following the 2016 Olympics. Two years later Horan agreed to coach Bay of Plenty men’s Sevens and thereafter was approached by China to which he accepted the task with the intention of laying foundation, growing the team and creating a unique relationship.
Coach Horan feels he can improve China and create a team with unmatched skills and a solid foundation. With the rest of the world looking in, the man sure seems enthusiastic and may be just what China needs.