Despite its predominately volunteer workforce, the professionalisation agenda in sports coaching has been promoted in a variety of forums. This drive has most notably taken place within high performance coaching realms (Lyle, 2002; Rynne & Mallett, 2012; Trudel & Gilbert, 2006). Foundational to this notion of professionalisation is a greater acknowledgement of coaches as performers in their own right. That is, if coaches are viewed as performers in the sporting environment, we might better consider and develop the associated knowledge bases informing their practice, establish and refine the organisational structures that support them, and continue to develop, refine, and enforce the ethical practices of performance coaches.