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3 V 3 YOUTH HOCKEY TOURNAMENT - FRIDAY, DECEMBER 22, 2017


by posted 12/07/2017
TRY HOCKEY FOR FREE - SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30


by posted 12/06/2017
LA KINGS HOCKEY CAMP - JANUARY 19-21, 2018

LA Kings Camp – Park City is being held at the Park City Ice Arena on 1/19-1/21. The 3 day camp for all mites, squirts, peewees, and bantams. The camp includes:

  1. 6 hours of on-ice instruction from LA Kings Alumni Derek Armstrong
  2. End-of-camp NHL Style scrimmage
  3. Personalized video analysis reviews for each player from Derek and the LA Kings Hockey Development staff
  4. NHL Chalk talks
  5. Camp Jersey
  6. Free raffle prizes and giveaways
  7. Camp awards ceremony

CAMP SCHEDULE:

January 19th, 2018:

3:30 PM - 5:00 PM Mite/Squirt Group Evaluation Session

5:15 PM - 6:45 PM PeeWee/Bantam Group Evaluation Session

January 20th, 2018:

9:00 AM - 10:30 AM Mite/Squirt Group Power Skating/Skill Development Session

10:45 AM - 12:15 PM PeeWee/Bantam Group Power Skating/Skill Development Session

CAMP CHALK TALK

1:45 PM - 3:15 PM Mite/Squirt Skill Development/Small Area Games/Situational Session

3:30 PM - 5:00 PM PeeWee/Bantam Skill Development/Small Area Games/Situational Session

January 21st, 2018:

10:45 AM - 12:15 PM Mite/Squirt Scrimmage & Awards Ceremony 

12:30 PM - 2:00 PM PeeWee/Bantam Scrimmage & Awards Ceremony

*INDIVIDUAL VIDEO ANALYSIS WILL BE SENT OUT TO EACH REGISTRANT AFTER CAMP!*

For more information, please visit www.lakings.com/parkcity

The first 20 campers to register before December 1st will receive a limited edition LA Kings winter hat! 

REGISTRATION DEADLINE: December 22nd

 

Third-party information provided by Park City Ice Miners’ newsletters, emails, website, or any other distribution is for general information purposes only.  Park City Ice Miners (PCIM) does not endorse or support any third-party organization, coach, training program, activity, or the like. PCIM makes no representations or warranties of any kind, express or implied, about the completeness, accuracy, reliability, or suitability of the third-party information, products, or services offered.  PCIM makes no effort to verify, or to exert any editorial control or influence over, third-party information on any web pages or other information source outside of the PCIM’s website (www.pciceminers.org). Any reliance you place on such third-party information is therefore strictly at your own risk.

 

 


by posted 12/04/2017
CONGRATULATIONS - GOLDEN SPIKE CHAMPIONS - PCIM 12U URL D1


by posted 12/01/2017
CONGRATULATIONS - FLATT & SCRUGGS CHAMPIONS - PCIM 14U TIER 2


by posted 12/01/2017
CONGRATULATIONS-HIGH MOUNTAIN SHOOTOUT CHAMPIONS-PCIM 16U TIER 2


by posted 12/01/2017
CONGRATULATIONS-HIGH MOUNTAIN SHOOTOUT CHAMPIONS-PCIM 14U TRAVEL


by posted 11/30/2017
THE STOP SIGN - WHY IS IT ON OUR NEW JERSEYS?

Hockey Culture Must Change if Concussion Problem is to be Solved

There’s no shortage of ideas on how to deal with the problem of concussions in hockey, but one thing is clear: Rules and education can only go so far. Taken from an article written in The Star in 2012, Mark Moore states that e-mails he gets from frustrated parents are more than he would like.  One from an exasperated parent whose child — more skilled than most of his peers — was continually hit, especially in the head. Another from a parent whose son sustained two concussions in a three-month period and, upon his return, didn’t get as much ice time as in his pre-injury days and lost his passion for the game.

Moore, who runs a hockey school with his brothers — former NHLer Steve and Maple Leafs Dominic — says many incidents he hears about are “disturbingly similar to the worst of what you see in the professional games and on TV.”  “It’s pretty sad,” he says. “We’ve had kids that were just incredible players and they have a couple of bad concussions and the player comes back to your program and you’re like, ‘Gosh, what happened to this kid? He’s not the same player; he’s not the same person.’”

Moore has his own concussion history: he was drafted by the Pittsburgh Penguins but a concussion ended his career and he never played in the NHL. Like his brothers, he went to Harvard; he has also written two hockey books and has some ideas for reducing head injuries in the game.

The push to rid hockey of concussions has some experts harkening back to the success of the Safety Towards Other Players (STOP) program, widely credited for playing a significant role in reducing spinal injuries in minor hockey. “There’s no reason for minor hockey to sit around and wait for the pros to make changes,” Moore says.

The Safety Towards Other Players (STOP) Program began in Windsor, Ontario in 1999 in hopes of raising awareness of the dangers of checking-from-behind in hockey. Led by the Ontario Minor Hockey Association, the STOP Program is now mandatory in many hockey associations around the world.  The program involves putting a 3” S.T.O.P. patch which is worn on the center back of their jersey (both home and away). This Program sends a message to all players that the act of checking-from-behind is not accepted in the game of hockey, is extremely dangerous, and a cheap shot.  The overall values of safety and Fair Play are also an essential part of the Program.  If a player can read the stop sign right before they are getting ready to check a player, then they are too far behind the player to hit and should immediately STOP from hitting the opposing player from behind.  In addition, listed in USA Hockey Rule Handbook, Rule 608, checking from behind is prohibited.

USA Hockey - Rule 608 | Checking from Behind

(Note) Checking from Behind occurs when a check is delivered to a player directly from behind, or diagonally from behind.  The onus is on the player delivering the check to not hit from behind.  This includes body checking or pushing an opponent from behind in open ice or directly into the boards or goal frame. 

 (a) A minor plus a misconduct penalty, or a major plus a game misconduct penalty, shall be assessed for checking from behind.

(b) A major penalty plus game misconduct penalty shall be assessed to any player who injures an opponent, or causes them to go head first into the boards or goal frame, as a result of checking from behind.

(c) A match penalty shall be assessed for checking from behind in all instances when a player clearly checks an opponent from behind with excessive force while the opponent is in a vulnerable or defenseless position or the actions was deemed to be a deliberate attempt to injure and opponent.

Putting the stop sign on the back of the new Park City Ice Miner’s jerseys is another method to promote the program and awareness that checking from behind is not acceptable in hockey. “PCIM strives to provide the safest environment possible for all participants, especially players,” stated by the PCIM Board of Directors.  The STOP Program is part of PCIM’s continuing education that checking from behind is not tolerated.  Parents should be extremely enthusiastic about this program and help educate all players on their team as well as opposing teams what the STOP sign means. PCIM encourages parents and players to fully participate and embrace all aspects of the program implementation and spread awareness of this campaign to make our game even safer for all players.


by posted 09/30/2017

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