Canada will play for gold at IIHF Women’s World Championship. While it wasn’t the road to gold that they thought they would take skating into the tournament, the bumpy path might have sparked something in the team as they head into the final tonight against the U.S.
The word adversity is one Laura Stacey knows all too well. It was just one year ago she was watching the IIHF Women’s World Championship sitting on her parents couch, unable to even feed herself.
An 8-0 win over Russia was enough to give Canada a bye into the semifinals after a tumultuous week at the IIHF Women’s World Champions. Losing their first two games in the preliminary round against the U.S. and Finland, Canada’s first win of the tournament, along with Finland falling to the U.S., pushes them to the semifinal round on April 6 (3:30 p.m. ET).
It was a historic night, but not one Canada would like to remember. For the fist time, Finland has defeated Canada in IIHF play. Canada is now 0-2 after losing to the U.S. in their first preliminary game then falling to Finland 4-3 yesterday.
The U.S. women’s national team will defend their 2016 IIHF world championship gold medal in Plymouth, Michigan. While you wouldn’t suspect the No. 1 ranked team in the world would still have many firsts to check off their bucket list, winning gold on their home turf is one of them.
Little girls faces frozen in awe as Marie-Philip Poulin signs an autograph for them says it all for the Canadian Women’s Hockey League commissioner — awareness of female hockey is growing.
Just four days away from the U.S. defending their IIHF women’s world championship title as the No. 1 ranked team in the world and the A-team, so far, will not be there.
For 17 years, Canada has faced their U.S. rival in the final of the IIHF Women’s World Championship, and that streak may now come to a crashing halt.
Les Canadiennes de Montreal punched their ticket first to the Clarkson Cup and within 24 hours found out they would be facing the defending champion Calgary Inferno for a rematch of last season’s final.
Four players will make their world championship debut for Canada as they try to end a three-year drought at the IIHF Women’s World Championship March 31 to April 7 in Plymouth, Michigan.
As teams are in the final stretch to the Clarkson Cup championship, the Canadian Women’s Hockey League announced award nominees. With six nominees in the running for awards, not including Marie Philip Poulin co-sharing the Angela James Bowl, one would almost think Les Canadiennes de Montreal were the top regular season team.
If the Canadian Women’s Hockey League regular season could be summed up in two words, it would be “record breaking.” The defending Clarkson Cup champion Calgary Inferno set a new record for the franchise of 20-4-0-0 to clinch the first position overall in the regular season, for the first time.
The Canadian women’s hockey team could not find the revenge they wanted against Russia at the 2017 Winter Universiade in Almaty, Kazakhstan.
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