Info

Click on the link to view or download the documents. They are in .pdf format which can be read by Adobe reader or Foxit reader

Policy ManualPROFORMANCE-160x600

Constitution & Bylaws

2 Deep Policy

Complaint Submission Form

Submission of Resolution Form  
use this form to submit any proposed changes to Policy, Constitution or Bylaws.

 

If you are interested in becoming a referee are of age 12 before Dec 31st, you can contact the head referee.

Referee-In-Chief  –  Reg Gosselin imageforest@hotmail.com

President – Kevin Porteous – kevin_porteous@kaltire.com or call 250-540-0641

 

Coaches

The things a coach has to do!

BC Hockey has announced a new policy that will require all coaches to be certified before going on the ice with the players.

 

***Coaches Guide to Developing Self-Esteem

BC Hockey Coach page

Helmet Regulations – All coaches required to wear helmets on ice

LMHA 2 Deep Policy

LMHA Coach Application Form

Safety Requires Teamwork & Safety For All Booklet http://www.hockeycanada.ca/index.php/ci_id/60932/la_id/1.htm

Respect In Sport  https://bch.respectgroupinc.com/secure/

Managers

BC Hockey tournament page – find tournaments to go to here

LMHA Volunteer Application Form

Respect In Sport  https://bch.respectgroupinc.com/secure/

Spirit of 2010 Hockey tournament help

 

Links

BC Hockey www.bchockey.net

Hockey Canada (minor hockey section) www.hockeycanada.ca

Okanagan Mainline Amateur Hockey Association (OMAHA) www.omaha.ca
“If coaches and parents focus only on mistakes, kids will likely develop fear of failure or fear of making mistakes.
They’ll scrutinize their mistakes. They’ll stop playing freely—but will instead play to avoid making mistakes. Fear of failure hurts kids’ performance. Young athletes play their best when they feel confident and free and are willing to take risks.
After a game, follow these tips:
·         It’s important to be positive. Both coaches and parents can find one or two positive things to say about how the kids played.
·         Be clear that your athletes’ performances don’t reflect on them as people. Often, young athletes link their self-esteem with their performance.
·         Ask your players what they did well, and discuss these points with them, even if you don’t agree.
·         Watch your body language or other subtle punishments you give. It may show your disappointment that the team lost the game.
·         Focus how to improve the next game instead of the loss!”
From Kids Sports Psychology website: http://www.kidssportspsychology.com/

 

 

Hockey Links

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