The Hockey Super League was established in the winter of giving youth players an alternative option to Minor Hockey in Alberta. We believe that hockey is defined by the people who play game. Our inaugural season had a total of 9 teams from 5 separate franchises that competed in two divisions, 'UP2 05' for players born after and 'UP2 07' for players born after
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The current OMHA hockey program consists of:. The program exists for players from 5 years - 18 years of age. Part of the mandate the Executive Committee is to administer conduct management guidelines for all participants in the hockey program.
Published: March 25, Albert Raiders. The Buffaloes lead the final round after claiming two overtime victories to start the best-of-five.
Gregory's talent as a hockey linesman was recognized when she was assigned to work the men's final at the prestigious annual midget triple-A tournament. She was asked in August if she was available for exhibition games, which would have made her the first female official in the AJHL. And those were his exact words.
In recent years competing hockey organizations have emerged in Alberta, operating outside of the Hockey Canada structure. Hockey Alberta also wants to ensure that participants are aware of the facts, the options, and that they do not take for granted some of the privileges of membership within the Hockey Alberta structure that includes overparticipants and dedicated, highly trained volunteers. Hockey Alberta does not support or sanction minor hockey programs that choose to operate teams outside the parameters of our member Minor Hockey Association MHA and Sports School structure.
Research for this article came straight from the AJHL, including interviews with the commissioner and my own experience playing in the league. Since Alberta has two elite midget leagues at different age levels, players will get their foot in the door differently. This league is for players 15 — 17 years old. However, most players are 16 and 17, with each team taking only two or three 15 year-olds.
This copy is for your personal non-commercial use only. Last week, Loewen and her group began reaching out to sports organizations in the province in the hopes they will see fit to drop the term all together. Ontario Basketball announced in November that it would stop using the term beginning next season.