About MOT Charter High School Athletics

We strongly believe that our student-athletes are students first and athletes second. To ensure that students are developing good study habits and maintain focus on their academics, the DIAA and MOT Charter School have set forth academic eligibility requirements.
All Athletes & their Families understand and accept these guidelines for participation on a MOT Charter team.
The MOT Charter Mustangs are a proud member of the Diamond State Athletic Conference (DSAC).



Boys Soccer: Mustangs vs. Delaware Military Academy - November 7, 2020


Girls Volleyball: Mustangs vs. Brandywine - November 6, 2020


Here's the information and requirements you need to participate in MOT Charter Sports


No student athlete may participate in tryouts, practice, or competitions without a completed DIAA Physical Packet. THERE ARE NO EXCEPTIONS. DIAA requires that physicals MUST BE completed (dated) after April 1st of the current school year and are valid through June 30th of the following year.


There are several MEDEXPRESS LOCATIONS and other walk-in clinics that will perform physicals at a discounted rate. Before you turn in your physical forms, please make sure it is complete with all required signatures. If the forms are incomplete, they are invalid and you will not be allowed to participate until the forms are complete.


Congratulations! To accept your position on the team, the participation of of $150 is due one (1) week after the rosters are announced. If you do not submit your payment and SIGNED Participation and Eligibility Form within the week, your position will be given to a student on the alternates list.

T-ogether E-veryone A-chieves M-ore

Click on an image below to view team schedules

Student Health in the News: Concussions

What is a Concussion?

nurse, formsA concussion is a type of traumatic brain injury, or TBI, caused by a bump, blow, or jolt to the head that can change the way your brain normally works. Concussions can also occur from a fall or a blow to the body that causes the head and brain to move quickly back and forth.

Health care professionals may describe a concussion as a “mild” brain injury because concussions are usually not life-threatening. Even so, their effects can be serious.

Most people with a concussion recover quickly and fully. But for some people, symptoms can last for days, weeks, or longer. In general, recovery may be slower among older adults, young children, and teens. Those who have had a concussion in the past are also at risk of having another one and may find that it takes longer to recover if they have another concussion.

Symptoms of a Concussion

Difficulty thinking clearly
Fuzzy or blurry vision
Sleeping more than usual
Feeling slowed down
Nausea or vomiting (early on)
Sleep less than usual
Difficulty concentrating
Sensitivity to noise or light
Balance problems
More emotional
Trouble falling asleep
Difficulty remembering new information
Feeling tired, having no energy
Nervousness or anxiety

Some of these symptoms may appear right away, while others may not be noticed for days or months after the injury, or until the person starts resuming their everyday life and more demands are placed upon them. Sometimes, people do not recognize or admit that they are having problems. Others may not understand why they are having problems and what their problems really are, which can make them nervous and upset.

The signs and symptoms of a concussion can be difficult to sort out. Early on, problems may be missed by the person with the concussion, family members, or doctors. People may look fine even though they are acting or feeling differently.  Source www.cdc.gov/concussion