coach for

coach (someone) for (something)

To help someone to prepare for something. My daughter struggles with public speaking, so I coached her for the debate.
See also: coach

coach someone for something

to train or drill someone in preparation for doing something. Elliott coached his roommate every night for the contest. Juan coached Alice for the play.
See also: coach
References in classic literature ?
Tally-ho coach for Leicester'll be round in half an hour, and don't wait for nobody.
The Power of Influence Award was created as a way for the AFCA and AFCF to honor a deserving high school football coach for his effect on his players, school, and community.
He's never been asked to be a coach for an NFL job before,'' Carroll said.
To suggest that a senior manager should put him- or herself in the hands of a coach for adjustments on an "as-needed" basis is absurd.
Former Florida hitting coach Bill Robinson became the organization's roving minor-league hitting instructor, and former Boston hitting coach Mike Easler became the hitting coach for Double-A Jacksonville.
I had been a defensive line coach for seven seasons and although I had also become the recruiting coordinator and special teams coordinator, my next logical step was to coordinate a defense .
USC assistant is named interim coach for the remainder of the season after Henry Bibby was fired.
After all, he was the last coach for whom the athlete played and that becomes very meaningful.
Next year, the sixth-year USC track and field coach will make the jump to the international level as an assistant coach for the U.
Herskind had a smooth transition at Flintridge Prep after serving as an assistant coach for a year.
I figured I would coach for a while and then go home and earn some money in the off-season.
There's six professional women's softball teams in the country, and she was head coach for one of them.