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This profile was last updated on 3/9/08  and contains information from public web pages.
 
Background

Employment History

  • CRC News
  • Director and Supervisor
    The City
  • Director of Public Safety
    The City
  • Public Safety Officer
    The City

Education

  • physical education degree
    Ohio State
7 Total References
Web References
CincySoftball.com » CRC News
www.cincysoftball.com, 9 Mar 2008 [cached]
"I first got involved in softball through my brother-in-law, Rick Linz," recalls Boyle, who took over the reins of adult sports coordinator from Bill Bailey back in January.
...
Tournament Director Bill Bailey of CRC congratulated Tammy's "for their incredible run through the challengers' bracket.
"They exhibited steady fielding, relentless hitting and phenomenal pitching," said Bailey.
Bailey said the tournament has been attracting a "growing list of competitors" in recent years.
"Teams appreciate the picturesque setting, the festive yet competitive atmosphere, the ideal field conditions, and the professional officiating provided by Rick Adams, Scotty Thomas and Ladarrack Wilson," said Bailey.
...
Anyone interested in serving on the email Advisory Committee please contact Bill Bailey at 352-1627.
...
CRC News by Bill Bailey
...
Anyone interested in serving on the email Advisory Committee please contact Bill Bailey at 352-1627.
...
Anyone interested in serving on the email Advisory Committee please contact Bill Bailey at 352-1627.
...
Anyone interested in serving on the email Advisory Committee please contact Bill Bailey at 352-1627.
...
Anyone interested in serving on the email Advisory Committee please contact Bill Bailey at 352-1627. his is your chance to help CRC improve the softball program.
...
Anyone interested in serving on the email Advisory Committee please contact Bill Bailey at 352-1627. his is your chance to help CRC improve the softball program.
...
If you play in a Cincinnati Recreation Commission softball league, and haven't met Bill Bailey yet, you probably will soon.
"I definitely like to be hands on and like people to know my face as well as my name," says Bailey, the new Supervisor of Adult Athletics."I want them to know if they have any concerns, I'll come around and talk to them or they can call me down at the office."
Bailey officially started in his new position on December 3rd, but many team managers, players and umpires got to meet him when he worked in the department last year.
"Ron (Ron Odenbeck, the previous Supervisor) had a medical condition last spring and was going to be out for an extended period fo time," recalls Bailey."Because there was a lot going on, they needed someone to fill in, and I got the opportunity back then to come down and fill in for Ron while he was out."
...
Bailey says he has spent the last fourteen years working for the city as a director and then supervisor of various community centers. ut then last year when the city offered an early retirement incentive and 22 employees took the buyout, there were a lot of opportunities to make a move.
"I seized the moment and transferred to athletics," says Bailey."I always wanted to have a total experience of what recreation has to offer the city of Cincinnati. fter fourteen years, I wanted to do some bigger programs and projects. hen you're working in rec centers, you're only working in the community where you are. ut I wanted to do something bigger and grander on a city-wide scale. o this opportunity came up and I jumped on it.
"I'm excited," beams Bailey."I really enjoyed the four or five weeks I was here in the spring.
...
A Pennsylvania native, Bailey spent his teen years "bouncing back and forth between Pittsburgh and the Akron-Canton area" before getting a physical education degree from Ohio State. here he met two people who would alter the course of his life.
The first was an individual who helped Bailey secure a job as a physical education teacher and intramural director and athletic trainer in Riverside, Ca.
The other was his wife, Tracey.
"She was a gymnast on the Ohio State gym team, and a West Chester girl," says Bailey."She's the reason we came back (to Cincinnati). e had our first two children, Cory and Gabby, out there, but when they became almost school age, that's when we decided to move back to Cincinnati, because that's where family was, and we wanted to raise our kids around family. nd the best opportunity for me to get a job was in recreation, and that's when I made the switch from education to recreation."
Bailey says he played "a little baseball and basketball in high school," but was "primarily a student trainer or student manager.
"Those opportunities got me the opportunity to go to Ohio State, where I spent five years in my under graduate studies and then one year getting a masters degree - all in physical education."
As Supervisor of Adult Athletics for the city of Cincinnati, Bailey says he is "directly responsible for overseeing any adult athletic opportunities.
"Our main sports now include softball, baseball, volleyball, football, basketball and tennis," says Bailey."But we're looking to expand our adult offerings for athletic opportunities. o if anybody has any idea for a sports activity that's a little different or outside the box, give us a call and we'll see if we can put something together."
Despite getting his feet wet last spring, Bailey says this will be his "first full year when I'm actually doing any planning.
"Last year I was just maintaining, so I'm just trying to be the ultimate sponge and absorb everything so that next time I go through everything it will be a more efficient running machine," he says."With being brand new, I'm relyingon other people to tell me what needs to be done. o hopefully I'll learn and absorb.I'd like to see our leagues grow, like to provide opportunities for people to play across the city, and I hope to get the leagues up and running that people want to be in."
Some leagues have to be temporarily moved due to construction, explains Bailey.
"CRC softball used to be huge," continues Bailey."There used to be a lot more leagues across the city. don't know if we'll ever get back to where softball is king and had so many teams, but my goal is to grow softball and make it a positive experience for everyone who is participating, and to provide people who are participating exactly what they want.
"I appreciate everyone who continues to play in our leagues, and we look to make whatever improvements are needed," concludes Bailey."And if you left us, for whatever reason, if you would, give us a chance to win you back.Give me a call, sign up, and see if the experience has changed for the positive."
...
Anyone interested in serving on the email Advisory Committee please contact Bill Bailey at 352-1627. his is your chance to help CRC improve the softball program.
The Sun News | 09/09/2006 | NMB answers lawsuit on firing
www.myrtlebeachonline.com, 9 Sept 2006 [cached]
The city hired William Bailey in July as director of public safety.
Bailey, who acted as interim public safety director after King's termination, began his career with the city as a public safety officer in 1990.
CincySoftball.com » Blog Archive » CRC News by Bill Bailey
www.cincysoftball.com, 9 Mar 2008 [cached]
CRC News by Bill Bailey CincySoftball.com > Blog Archive > CRC News by Bill Bailey
...
CRC News by Bill Bailey
...
Anyone interested in serving on the email Advisory Committee please contact Bill Bailey at 352-1627.
If you play in a Cincinnati ...
www.cincysoftball.com, 11 Feb 2008 [cached]
If you play in a Cincinnati Recreation Commission softball league, and haven't met Bill Bailey yet, you probably will soon.
"I definitely like to be hands on and like people to know my face as well as my name," says Bailey, the new Supervisor of Adult Athletics."I want them to know if they have any concerns, I'll come around and talk to them or they can call me down at the office."
Bailey officially started in his new position on December 3rd, but many team managers, players and umpires got to meet him when he worked in the department last year.
"Ron (Ron Odenbeck, the previous Supervisor) had a medical condition last spring and was going to be out for an extended period fo time," recalls Bailey.
...
Bailey says he has spent the last fourteen years working for the city as a director and then supervisor of various community centers.But then last year when the city offered an early retirement incentive and 22 employees took the buyout, there were a lot of opportunities to make a move.
"I seized the moment and transferred to athletics," says Bailey.
...
"I'm excited," beams Bailey.
...
A Pennsylvania native, Bailey spent his teen years "bouncing back and forth between Pittsburgh and the Akron-Canton area" before getting a physical education degree from Ohio State.There he met two people who would alter the course of his life.
The first was an individual who helped Bailey secure a job as a physical education teacher and intramural director and athletic trainer in Riverside, Ca.
The other was his wife, Tracey.
"She was a gymnast on the Ohio State gym team, and a West Chester girl," says Bailey."She's the reason we came back (to Cincinnati).We had our first two children, Cory and Gabby, out there, but when they became almost school age, that's when we decided to move back to Cincinnati, because that's where family was, and we wanted to raise our kids around family.And the best opportunity for me to get a job was in recreation, and that's when I made the switch from education to recreation."
Bailey says he played "a little baseball and basketball in high school," but was "primarily a student trainer or student manager.
"Those opportunities got me the opportunity to go to Ohio State, where I spent five years in my under graduate studies and then one year getting a masters degree - all in physical education."
As Supervisor of Adult Athletics for the city of Cincinnati, Bailey says he is "directly responsible for overseeing any adult athletic opportunities.
"Our main sports now include softball, baseball, volleyball, football, basketball and tennis," says Bailey."But we're looking to expand our adult offerings for athletic opportunities.So if anybody has any idea for a sports activity that's a little different or outside the box, give us a call and we'll see if we can put something together."
Despite getting his feet wet last spring, Bailey says this will be his "first full year when I'm actually doing any planning.
"Last year I was just maintaining, so I'm just trying to be the ultimate sponge and absorb everything so that next time I go through everything it will be a more efficient running machine," he says."With being brand new, I'm relying on other people to tell me what needs to be done.So hopefully I'll learn and absorb.I'd like to see our leagues grow, like to provide opportunities for people to play across the city, and I hope to get the leagues up and running that people want to be in."
Some leagues have to be temporarily moved due to construction, explains Bailey.
"CRC softball used to be huge," continues Bailey."There used to be a lot more leagues across the city.I don't know if we'll ever get back to where softball is king and had so many teams, but my goal is to grow softball and make it a positive experience for everyone who is participating, and to provide people who are participating exactly what they want.
"I appreciate everyone who continues to play in our leagues, and we look to make whatever improvements are needed," concludes Bailey.
If you play in a Cincinnati ...
www.cincysoftball.com, 1 Jan 2008 [cached]
If you play in a Cincinnati Recreation Commission softball league, and haven't met Bill Bailey yet, you probably will soon.
"I definitely like to be hands on and like people to know my face as well as my name," says Bailey, the new Supervisor of Adult Athletics."I want them to know if they have any concerns, I'll come around and talk to them or they can call me down at the office."
Bailey officially started in his new position on December 3rd, but many team managers, players and umpires got to meet him when he worked in the department last year.
"Ron (Ron Odenbeck, the previous Supervisor) had a medical condition last spring and was going to be out for an extended period fo time," recalls Bailey."Because there was a lot going on, they needed someone to fill in, and I got the opportunity back then to come down and fill in for Ron while he was out."
...
Bailey says he has spent the last fourteen years working for the city as a director and then supervisor of various community centers. ut then last year when the city offered an early retirement incentive and 22 employees took the buyout, there were a lot of opportunities to make a move.
"I seized the moment and transferred to athletics," says Bailey."I always wanted to have a total experience of what recreation has to offer the city of Cincinnati. fter fourteen years, I wanted to do some bigger programs and projects. hen you're working in rec centers, you're only working in the community where you are. ut I wanted to do something bigger and grander on a city-wide scale. o this opportunity came up and I jumped on it.
"I'm excited," beams Bailey."I really enjoyed the four or five weeks I was here in the spring.
...
A Pennsylvania native, Bailey spent his teen years "bouncing back and forth between Pittsburgh and the Akron-Canton area" before getting a physical education degree from Ohio State. here he met two people who would alter the course of his life.
The first was an individual who helped Bailey secure a job as a physical education teacher and intramural director and athletic trainer in Riverside, Ca.
The other was his wife, Tracey.
"She was a gymnast on the Ohio State gym team, and a West Chester girl," says Bailey."She's the reason we came back (to Cincinnati). e had our first two children, Cory and Gabby, out there, but when they became almost school age, that's when we decided to move back to Cincinnati, because that's where family was, and we wanted to raise our kids around family. nd the best opportunity for me to get a job was in recreation, and that's when I made the switch from education to recreation."
Bailey says he played "a little baseball and basketball in high school," but was "primarily a student trainer or student manager.
"Those opportunities got me the opportunity to go to Ohio State, where I spent five years in my under graduate studies and then one year getting a masters degree - all in physical education."
As Supervisor of Adult Athletics for the city of Cincinnati, Bailey says he is "directly responsible for overseeing any adult athletic opportunities.
"Our main sports now include softball, baseball, volleyball, football, basketball and tennis," says Bailey."But we're looking to expand our adult offerings for athletic opportunities. o if anybody has any idea for a sports activity that's a little different or outside the box, give us a call and we'll see if we can put something together."
Despite getting his feet wet last spring, Bailey says this will be his "first full year when I'm actually doing any planning.
"Last year I was just maintaining, so I'm just trying to be the ultimate sponge and absorb everything so that next time I go through everything it will be a more efficient running machine," he says."With being brand new, I'm relyingon other people to tell me what needs to be done. o hopefully I'll learn and absorb.I'd like to see our leagues grow, like to provide opportunities for people to play across the city, and I hope to get the leagues up and running that people want to be in."
Some leagues have to be temporarily moved due to construction, explains Bailey.
"CRC softball used to be huge," continues Bailey."There used to be a lot more leagues across the city. don't know if we'll ever get back to where softball is king and had so many teams, but my goal is to grow softball and make it a positive experience for everyone who is participating, and to provide people who are participating exactly what they want.
"I appreciate everyone who continues to play in our leagues, and we look to make whatever improvements are needed," concludes Bailey."And if you left us, for whatever reason, if you would, give us a chance to win you back.Give me a call, sign up, and see if the experience has changed for the positive."
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