SHAMED Terry Yorath could soon be toiling on an allotment, painting a community centre or serving lunch to the elderly.
Those are some of the choices for his 60 hours of community work.
The Probation Service revealed details of possible unpaid jobs for the high-earning soccer coach.
He must also confront his drinking problems in a gruelling course, alongside other drink-drivers.
The news comes after critics said Yorath's punishment was too lenient.
But the Probation Service programme he has been assigned will be tough.
Yorath was given a one-year community rehabilitation order, including 60 hours' unpaid work, a 30-month driving ban and a £500 fine. The Town first team coach was also ordered to pay £40 costs.
A spokeswoman for the Probation Service explained Yorath's punishment in full.
She said: "The order involves carrying out unpaid work for the benefit of the community, as well as keeping regular appointments at probation premises.
"It represents a substantial loss of liberty.
"Everyone sentenced by the courts to this punishment is treated the same way."
Offenders go through an assessment process before being given work.
Among choices in Leeds are landscaping gardens for disabled people at Cheshire Homes or painting and decorating community centres, churches, mosques and temples.
Yorath could also be preparing and serving meals to elderly people, working with disabled horseriders or tending to allotments to help feed homeless people.
The spokeswoman added: "This is hard work, through which the offender can pay back his or her debt to society."
All offenders carrying out community work are supervised by staff.
The drink-driving programme that Yorath is set to attend is made up of 16 two-hour sessions.
The aim is to change the offender's behaviour by changing the way he or she thinks.
They are told the facts about the effects of alcohol on the body, especially in relation to driving.
And the theory work is reinforced with practical experiments into reflexes and reaction times.
The spokeswoman said: "Offenders are encouraged to change their attitudes to their use of alcohol, change their drinking patterns and develop methods of resisting pressure to drink when they shouldn't.
"Throughout the course they are made to confront the potential consequences of drink-driving for other road users and also to learn how their life may be adversely affected by drink-driving."