Womens Hockey Life has released the 4th article in a series of articles on USA Women’s Ball Hockey Players. Womens Hockey Life was created by Jaclyn after having spent 23 years ‘living her dream’ as a hockey player. Her thoughts behind the site are to allow followers of the site to live their dreams and also follow others living out their dreams. The latest article features Julia Bronson, Forward for the 2015 Women’s USA team that participated in the World Outdoor Ball Hockey Championships in Zug, Switzerland.
Jaclyn has a long history in the sport of hockey and has been celebrated with many honors. You can find out more about her on the Womens Hockey Life website. Read more here www.womenshockeylife.com
Womens Hockey Life added its first article in this series on Sarah Wilson. Sarah Wilson Article.
Womens Hockey Life 2nd article in the balll hockey series on Julia Bronson. Julia Bronson Article.
Womens Hockey Life 3rd article in the ball hockey series on Danielle Strohmier. Danielle Strohmier Article.
Womens Hockey Life final article in the ball hockey series on Cherie Stewart. Cherie Stewart Article.
Cherie Stewart of New York, NY made her first USA ball hockey team this past summer. Cherie headed to Zug, Switzerland for the 2015 World Ball Hockey Championship where she notched 2 goals and an assist in the tournament. Cherie, an ice hockey player, comes home from Zug playing in the World Ball Hockey Championship and jumps back on the ice as a member of the New York Riveters of the NWHL. The National Women’s Hockey League is the first pro league for women in the United States. The NWHL has four teams and the season will consist of 18 games. This is a huge advancement for women’s hockey. For more on the NWHL visit their website nwhl.co
Cherie’s interview is the 4th in a series of articles on women’s ball hockey. From the artricle, “It was not until a few years ago that I picked up ball hockey. I was asked to join a league in NYC called BTSH “Black Top Street Hockey”. At first I was skeptical, there was a lot of running involved and I felt like an “ice hockey outsider” amongst a very tight knit ball hockey group.”