This is an awesome mindset. Remind yourself of this often, and you shouldn't run into too many major hurdles.
When you say you "just started" is that like, you've never played organized soccer before? Or is it like you have played before (throughout high school or something) and recently decided to go at it full throttle?
Just checking, because, not to be a buzzkill, but if it's the former, I'm not sure how likely it'll be to go from newbie to semi-pro in just two years. I could very well be wrong on that, though.
Cool. 5/3/1 is a very solid general template, but since you have a concrete athletic goal in mind, I think it'd be better to choose a program that's more geared specifically towards athletes. Something along the lines of Eric Cressey's Off-Season Program might work (um, ignore that whole "regular guy" part.
It's still a solid plan for increasing strength and lean muscle in an athlete. That kinda sounds like what we'd want, right? Also, female athletes need to pay extra attention to hip and knee health, and I feel that a program which includes regular single leg work (lunges, step-ups, 1-leg RDLs, etc.) plays a key role in this.
What days are these done, and what days do you lift?
Also, how far out of the season (and having regular weekly games) are you? Meaning, are you solidly in the off-season or is it more immediately pre-season?
I'm not asking to be a dick, just asking to make sure you're doing the right things for the right reasons.
Again, why? There's a good chance that the six hours of soccer practice are sufficient "cardio" for now, depending on your actual conditioning and bodyfat/"in shape-edness".
There are some 200+ pound guys on this site that don't eat that much meat daily, especially on top of eggs and other protein sources. At your current weight (140, as per your profile), you might be able to scale back on that a bit. But really, it depends on the progress you've been seeing.
If this is a typical day, you're eating pretty low carb (practically no carb). There's nothing at all wrong with having carbs during everyday as long as you do "work them off" with intense training ("earning your carbs", as the saying goes).
Check out this article, The Athlete Diet:
It's got some great general concepts about designing a "functional" and well-balanced performance nutrition plan.
HOT-ROX is a fat burner. Unless your training and diet are 100% geared towards dropping maximum fat, rather than improving athletic performance, there's no need for this right now.
Edit: Your gingerbread squatter shirt is just about as awesome as it is random. Ha.