"The 2008 violations resulted due to time spent lifting weights on Sunday not being included in the CARA limit, thus causing them to exceed the daily maximum of four hours by as much as one hour, in turn the program exceeded the weekly CARA limit once in 2008, by 20 minutes. In 2009, the football program exceeded the daily maximum on each Monday by 15 minutes, due to a failure to include warm-up and stretching time. Had the students warmed up and stretched on their own, the football program would not have exceeded CARA limits."
The following quote comes from: http://www.maizenbrew.com/2010/5/25/1486648/a-measured-appropriate-response
I understand that UofM went over their daily limits and there should be a slap on the wrist. However, if the above paragraph is true, then I would like to look at yearly hourly overages, which would be calculated differently than daily hourly overages (as you do not subtract for days with minimal practice).
If UofM only went over the weekly limit 1 time in 2008 (and that was by 20 minutes), then the most UofM could have went over on the entire yearly limit of practice time was 20 minutes...and possibly less if UofM went under its weekly allotted time here or there.
In 2009, there were 52 Mondays and 15 minutes over puts UofM at 13 hours over its yearly limit. Once again, assuming that on some weeks we didn't go under our limits.
So in 2 years at maximum we went 13 hours and 20 minutes over our yearly hours? Of course when you count daily we were over into the 60s. But this is not some huge advantage to practice 13 hours and 20 minutes over in 2 years with that time being used to stretch as a team, where as some teams stretch as individuals to not have it count against their time.