If you’re anything like me, Basketball is much more than just a sport. It’s a way of life and it connects millions of people around the globe. The sport has transcended beyond national limits and is now a global phenomenon. Each player, whether amateur or more serious of an athlete, has his or her own story to tell. Ballstar is just here to corroborate those stories with factual data. When you sit down to understand how Ballstar works there is a sudden “Why didn’t I think of that?!?” moment that hits you. With the growing popularity of the sport it is essential to have all of this information stored in one convenient electronic place.
Nigel and Vaughn Caldon, brothers out of Brooklyn, New York have been grinding in attempts to bring their vision to fruition. Both lifelong basketball players wanted to create something that would add value to the culture. They struck gold with this idea and have been cultivating their business for a few years. Now on the cusp of garnering some major attention, the brothers are gearing up for a national run with their product. Chicago, Atlanta, Washington DC, Los Angeles, and New York are some of the cities where Ballstar will be up and running this summer. Building relationships with well established leagues such as the Drew League in California and the EBC at Rucker Park in Harlem, New York have been instrumental in getting respected in this arena. Ballstar is on its way to becoming a household name in the basketball community from Brooklyn to Beijing.
There are a number of ways that Ballstar works. The end users being the actual players, league administrators, and the fans who follow the sport. The players would marvel at Ballstar because it’s a place to house all of the stats from his or her basketball career. It will serve as a hub where historical and current stats are located and could be referenced at a moments notice. This information can then be shared for the purpose of recruiting or could serve as ammunition during a trash talking session with friends. You can also share information within the Ballstar community, which essentially allows users to target trends and identify who’s playing and where. Before Ballstar existed fans would have to depend on word of mouth to know who was playing and which venues had the premier games. The word of mouth method added a bit of mystery to the process, but in today’s electronic age it’s all about convenience. Having information within your fingertips at a moments notice helps cut down on wasted time. As a player the Ballstar technology would give you the leisure of finding courts and different levels of competition to play against.
Leagues will want to use Ballstar for obvious reason. Instead of logging stats manually into books that can potentially get misplaced or lost, all of the stats would be housed electronically and easily tracked for future use. Housing this information digitally minimizes the clutter and makes things run that much more seamless for the league. You would also be able to track payments easily using Ballstar. Giving league administrators the ability to see which teams are paid up and ready to compete, as well as identifying if there are any outstanding fees that need to be paid. Teams and coaches would also be able to view schedules and update any information regarding venues or dates. Through the Ballstar application players will also be able to communicate with each other, keeping everyone on the same page.
If you are a fan of the game Ballstar would be perfect for you. With social media now becoming the most prominent form of communication nowadays it’s not hard to get word out of a particular player or team playing at a particular venue or court. Now Ballstar would give users the ability to follow your favorite player and/or team and brings the basketball community to one place. If you play ball it would also serve as a good resource to find locations to play based on skill level and schedule. I’d like to call Ballstar a one stop shop for the basketball enthusiast. I look forward to watching the application spread like wildfire. Tournaments would run so much more efficiently if they all used this system, and players would be able to back up that 40 point game with actual electronic proof. I’m just mad that Ballstar wasn’t available for me during my basketball career. It would have been nice to be able to look up my stats and share those with my son just for bragging rights.
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