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    Florida Eels Weekend Ice Cap


     Florida Eels Weekend Ice Cap


    The Florida Eels USP3 team continued with its winning ways. They are neck on neck with the Daytona Racers fighting inch for inch for first place. The Eels played one game over the weekend vs. their East Coast rivals the Palm Beach Hawks in a knock out hard fought battle customarily for these two teams.

    Palm Beach struck first but the Eels battled back notching an impressive win 6-4 over the Hawks.


    The Eels offense was high flying and unleashed 64 shots on the Hawks goalie Noah Brennen who played an outstanding game. The Hawks were also very aggressive on the offensive attack as they pounded 51 shots at Eels goalie Nolan Greene. Both Goalies had played exceptionally well in this match.


    Scoring for the Eels was as follows:


    First Goal by #22 Kristers Seps (short handed) (#24 Andrej Stankevich, #90 Bryan Miller)


    Second goal and 1st of the season by #59 Zach Lemelin (even strength) (#90 Bryan Miller, #79 Brian Kozek


    Third goal by #52 John Drummond (even strength) (#22 Kristers Seps, #11 Max Gruzdev)


    Fourth Goal and 2nd of the game by #22 Kristers Seps (even strength) (#80 Kellen Crowther)


    Fifth goal by #11 Max Gruzdev (power play) (#24 Andrej Stankevich, #18 Michael Kohler)




    Sixth goal and second of the game by #11 Max Gruzdev (even strength) (empty net) (#18 Michael Kohler, #52 John Drummond


    Gruzdev is the league-leading scorer; he has 6 goals already and 17 points on the season.


    Kristers Seps is 9th over all in the league with 11 points He is 2nd in the league in goals with 7.


    Bryan Miller is right on his heals with 3 goals and 7 assist totaling 10 points


    Right behind Miller is Michael Kohler with 2 goals 7 assist for 9 points and league top defenseman Andrej Stankevich with 3 goals and 6 assist.



    Quite obvious her one can see the Eels have some balance scoring by a number of players. But scoring isn’t the only key to the Eels USP3 success. They have enjoyed solid if not outstanding goaltending by Nolan Greene with 5 wins. Our solid Defense by Brian Kozek, Andrej Stankevich , John Drummond Ayodele Adeniye , Alec Parr


    The Elite team lost at home Friday night against Palm Beach. The final score being 5-3 Hawks. The Eels came out flat and the Hawks seized the moment. The Eels scorers were:


    #92 Clayton Boyd (power play) (#96 Brandon Hotaling, #23 Alex Sanchez

    #81 Zachary Boyle (short handed) (#92 Clayton Boyd)

    #91 Jonathan Carlson (even strength) (#27 Connor Annett, #54 Jordan Court)


    The Eels  Elite avenged their loss  on Friday by a big win against Palm Beach Sunday evening. The Eels won in OT 3-2.



    Scoring for the Eels Elite team were :


    #27 Connor Annett (power play) (#91 Jonathan Carlson, #81

    #23 Alex Sanchez (even strength) (#81 Zachary Boyle)


    The OT goal was scored by :

    #76 Josh DeLezenne (even strength) (#54 Jordan Court, #2 Brandon Halvorsen



    Reminder the Eels USPHL3 team will square off against the Palm Beach Hawks Saturday at 3:20 pm. 
    Eels are looking to maintain their top position in the standings whereas Palm Beach is looking to inch up a few notches.

    The Eels Elite team fell Friday night to the Hawks Elite team and the Eels USP3 team is determined not to allow that to happen Saturday at 3:20 pm.

    Please come by and join us in support of the Eels.

    Eels Poised To Play Palm Beach in Home and Away Series This Weekend

     Well we opened the season vs. the Palm Beach Hawks at home on September 6th 2015 and traveled to West Palm Beach September 7th for our first away games. The Elite team won game one 5-3 and then notched their second win of the season 4-1 at the Hawks’ barn. That weekend we got off to a great start with posting 62 shots in game one of the Hawks net minder and then in game two we pounded the Hawks with another 44 with a two day total of 106 shots on net. The Eels received decent scoring from its vets such as Josh DeLezenne, Jeff O’Dea, Connor Annett, Alex Sanchez, Brandon Halvorsen, and Clayton Boyd and from Rookie Brandon Rosario. The Eels enjoyed solid netminding from both Jared Levine and Matt Schneider.


    The Eels continued to play strong as the following weekend they swept the Tampa Bay Juniors 6-2 and 3-1 in their home and away series. Last weekend the Eels ran into a bump in the road dropping both games to the Atlanta Knights 3-5 and 2-5. The Eels coaches offer no excuses. We simply did not play our game. You can count on one thing. The Eels went back to the drawing board and returned to basics this week of practice. We shook off the losses and re-focused. No we wont forget what happen. In fact you learn twice as much from your losses than your wins. So we examined and studied the inequities if you will and prepared for Palm Beach.


    These two squads battle for every inch of the ice every time they play. You can never take anything for granted. Games have completely changed in the last 3-5 minutes of the 3rd period between these squids


    The USPHL3 team also squads off against the Hawks this weekend. The USP3 team only played one game in its opening weekend vs. the Hawks which the Eels won. 3-2. It was an extremely close game and like the Elite teams these teams are very evenly matched. The Eels have a home game this weekend and are off on Sunday. So Saturday’s game is very important for both teams. This will be the only game the USP3 team has before they take off next week for their first College Showcase in Virginia. The Eels are currently tied for 1st with 8 points and Palm Beach is in 6th place with 3 points. You can count on each squad to capitalize on this weekend – the Eels looking to spread the margin and the Hawks looking to narrow the gap

    Jonathan Carlson scoring for the Eels Elite Team against Tampa Bay

    Alex Sanchez and Eels Elite vs Tampa Bay Juniors

    Hampton Roads Whalers Southern Showcase Set to Kick Off


    By Brett Bruneteau
    Boston, MA (September 21, 2015) - The Inaugural Hampton Roads Whalers Southern Showcase is set to open on October 1 at the Chilled Ponds in Chesapeake, VA. The event will feature all 10 teams from the USPHL South Elite Division and all 11 teams from the USP3HL South Division along with the Islanders Hockey Club Elite and USP3 North teams. In total, twenty three teams will be in action at the event.
    “The USPHL Southern Divisions continue to grow in both talent and competitive play every year,” stated Whalers Executive Director Brad Jones. “The Hampton Roads Whalers Summer Showcase will highlight that high-level talent; giving players a fun weekend of competitive play, while exposing them to scouts from around the country.”
    Tickets will be sold at Chilled Ponds and all games will be broadcast on For more information, please visit
    United States Premier Hockey League social media accounts:
    Twitter: @USPHL Facebook: UPSHL
    The United States Premier Hockey League (, which operates in 18 of the 50 United States, is one of the nation’s largest amateur ice hockey leagues.  The league is comprised of 106 teams representing 51 organizations.  Players in the USPHL are 15 to 21 years of age.   Over the past two years, the USPHL has seen over 350 of its players advance to the collegiate level.

    Rookie Brandon Rosario Lighting Up The Lamp For Eels Elite Team


    Rookie Brandon Rosario Lighting Up The Lamp For Eels Elite Team


    Brandon Rosario 1997 5’11” 185 pounds from NJ Joined the Eels as a rookie this year moving from U18 AAA to the USPHL Elite team. This was a huge jump and we were not entirely sure how he would make the transition. Well once he arrived at training camp the questions was answered. This is a hard working gritty kid who loves to play hard and not afraid to get into the dirty areas. He plays a high tempo game and is a consummate competitor. GM Scarpaci says he is everything I expected and then some.


    In the Eels home opener vs. Palm Beach he notched his first goal in Junior hockey. In game two he assisted on 3.  In game three vs. Tampa it was amazing he did not notch a point. He was all over the ice contributing to the offensive attack over the Tampa Juniors. He did all of the little things sealing the win. His play was like 2-3 year veteran rather than a rookie. Then in game 2 against Tampa and his 4th game of the season he scored his 2nd goal of the young season, which was his 5th point of the year.


    Rosario is the type of player college coaches’ love. He plays hard in all three zones. Hungry to score. Plays with a chip.

    We expect to see quite a bit of production from this young guy who plays much older than he is.




    Eels Travel To Atlanta For Weekend Series

    Florida Eels Elite and USPHL3 teams travel to Atlanta Georgia to square off against the Atlanta Knights this weekend. The Eels leave Friday at 2:00 pm and travel north to Atlanta for this season’s first games against these two clubs. This will be Atlanta’s home opener and we expect some strong local fan support from the Knight fans. Last year the Atlanta home crowd was very hospitable and provided a nice cookout and were gracious to invite our boys.


    The rivalry between the Eels and Knights goes back almost a decade. These two teams have always battled hard against one another and this weekend ought to be no different. The teams are always matched up quite evenly and it all comes down to who wants it more.   The Eels Elite team has a 4 game winning streak and the USPHL3 won its first 3 games as well. It is early in the season but it is great to be off to such a strong start nonetheless.


    Every player on both teams has the right spirit anxious to for the games to be played. The boys are all working very hard every day and we see a clear correlation to the success. 

    Syvan Learning Centers Work With Eels To Improve ACT/SAT Scores


    by Frank Scarpaci 
    Posted: less than a minute ago 
    Viewable by: All access groups (excl. public)

    Good afternoon! 
    Attached please find our regular class descriptions for ACT and SAT preparation at Sylvan. 
    We offer free diagnostic tests for both ACT and SAT at our Ft. Myers location in World Plaza; we can also schedule a Diag Day at the Skatium for a group of players, if that would be more convenient for them. 
    Included in the free diagnostic test is a conference with the student and the parent to explain the results and look at what is needed to bring up their score if needed. 
    We look forward to working with your players, and wish your team success in the season. 

    Sue Fowler 
    Director of School and Community Relations 
    Sylvan of Ft. Myers/Cape Coral 
    12741 World Plaza Lane, Bldg. 84 
    Ft. Myers, FL 33907 
    239.218.9646 (cell) 
    239.275.1130 (Sylvan office) 
    12741 World Plaza Lane · Ft. Myers, FL, 33907 · (239) 275-1130 · 
    ACT Test Dates:

    September 12, 2015 October 24, 2015 December 12, 2015 

    Class 1: July 9-September 10** 
    PREP FOR TEST DATE: September 12 
    Tuesdays and Thursdays, 5:30-7:30 p.m.

    Practice Test 1: July 11 
    Practice Test 2: August 8 
    Practice Test 3: September 5

    Class 2: August 20-October 22** 
    PREP FOR TEST DATE: October 24 
    Tuesdays and Thursdays, 5:30-7:30 p.m.

    Practice Test 1: August 22 
    Practice Test 2: September 19 
    Practice Test 3: October 17

    Class 3: October 7-December 9** 
    PREP FOR TEST DATE: December 12 
    Mondays and Wednesdays, 5:30-7:30 p.m.

    Practice Test 1: October 10 
    Practice Test 2: November 7 
    Practice Test 3: December 5

    BEFORE YOU ENROLL—TAKE A FREE Diagnostic ACT or SAT so we can customize a prep program just for you!

    . Cost of $1349*** includes: 
    • 38 hours of instruction, including a 12-hour Advanced Reading Course that can double your reading rate for increased success on ACT 
    • All materials 
    • 3 practice tests (administered at 8:30 a.m. on Saturdays) 
    • A year’s subscription to, for additional prep available 24 hours a day 
    • Payment options of one or two payments OR financing for 6 or 12 months with NO interest

    **Without Advanced Reading, Class 1 begins July 30. Class 2 begins Sept. 10, Class 3 begins Oct. 28



    by Frank Scarpaci 
    Posted: 21 minutes ago 
    Viewable by: All access groups (excl. public)

    Guys we just received notice that the game time for the Tampa Bay Lightning Rookies vs the Florida Panthers Rookies has been changed. The new time is 2:00 pm 
    Earlier today the web site said 3:00 pm but Cam Darcy just informed us that the correct game time is 2:00 pm

    Please plan accordingly 
    Hope to see you all there at 2:00 pm 
    Germain Arena

    Coach Frank

    The Florida Eels Elite and USPHL3 teams Sweep Tampa in Home and Away Weekend Series


    Talk About exciting games….Talk about a fan base…. Talk about come back wins….


    This weekend was filled with it all. The setting was set. The drama and hype before the games. It all started Saturday night in Ellenton. The USPHL3 teams squared off first. 5:15 pm. You knew when you looked up in the stands it was going to be loud and lively. Over 80 Eels fans traveled to the game to watch their Eels do battle. The Eels players got a little taste of what hometown fan base a week ago when they played against the Palm Beach Hawks. But for many of the Eels USPHL3 players it was something else to see your hometown fans travel to see you play. We are not talking about a dozen or so. No way. There were 80+ who came out strong.


    Trust me the effort was well worth it. Coach Frankie Scarpaci had his players ready. This past week the boys had extra practices on the ice and additional off ice conditioning and chalk talk. They were taking this game very seriously. Four points was their mission. They were not holding anything back. It would be a full course press from the drop of the puck. It was satisfying to see the boys fore-check working well and the back check efforts equally in tack. Goaltending by Nolan Greene was superb.  Final score Eels 4-3


    Scoring for the Eels was:

    1. #90 Bryan Miller (even strength) (#93 Gavin Medina, #52 John Drummond)
    2. #93 Gavin Medina (even strength) (#90 Bryan Miller, #22 Kristers Seps
    3. #90 Bryan Miller (even strength) (#11 Max Gruzdev
    4. #22 Kristers Seps (even strength) (empty net) (#18 Michael Kohler, #11 Max Gruzdev

    In goal   


    Nolan Greene








    The Elite team then took center stage and the crowds got bigger. Now we started to see another 150 fans arrive for Tampa and the excitement rose to an even higher level. The cheers were loud and the folks got into the games.


    In this game Tampa fell victim to the experience of 18 veteran Eel Elite players. The boys unleashed. 53 shots on their goalie and put in 6.

    Tampa’s goalie actually played quite strong making some incredible saves on some sharp shooters.  You could tell that this was Tampa’s first game of the season and were they would be fine-tuning real fast.

    Scoring for the Eels was:

    1. #7 Kade Brannon (even strength) (#92 Clayton Boyd, #83 John Shanley)
    2. #91 Jonathan Carlson (even strength) (#92 Clayton Boyd)
    3. #91 Brian Dennerlein (even strength) (#8 Gage Downing, #96 Brandon Hotaling)
    4. #23 Alex Sanchez (even strength) (#5 Colin Whitt)
    5. #7 Kade Brannon (even strength) (#54 Jordan Court, #92 Clayton Boyd
    6. #23 Alex Sanchez (even strength) (#27 Connor Annett)

    In goal for the Eels was


    Matt Schneider







     He played a very strong game looking extremely well for his 2nd win of the year.



    In the home series Tampa USP3 team jumped over ahead of the Eels 3-1 at the end of the first period. The Eels did not have all cylinders firing in period one and the Tampa Juniors was getting the best of the Eels as they smothered the Eels in their own zone.  You had to give a lot of credit to the Tampa USP3 team as they had to travel very early in the morning and they should have been tired. The opposite seemed true here. The Eels did not look their best. Then Coach Frankie Scarpaci changed his goalie bringing in Nolan Greene giving his team a change of scenery and a wake up call to get refocused and ignite a fire in their bellies. Well The Eels USPHL3 team came marching back and scored 4 more times with a huge comeback performance thus earing them their 3rd win of the season.  The win was great no doubt but it was how they responded to adversity in the comeback was what impressed the coaches. The boys showed discipline and resolve. You really are seeing the character and personality of this team starting to develop. Some teams would have thrown in the towel after going down 3-1 in the first period. This was not the case here and it is even more impressive as this Eels team is very young with over dozen rookies in the lineup.

    In the end the Eels won 5-3.

    Scoring for the Eels was:

    1. #24 Andrej Stankevich (even strength) (#88 CJ Antonelli, #11 Max Gruzdev)
    2.  #24 Andrej Stankevich (power play) (#11 Max Gruzdev, #22 Kristers Seps
    3.  #11 Max Gruzdev (power play) (#18 Michael Kohler, #52 John Drummond)
    4.  #94 Brad Lemelin (even strength) (#52 John Drummond, #80 Kellen Crowther
    5.  #11 Max Gruzdev (even strength) (#18 Michael Kohler, #88 CJ Antonelli)


    The Elite team took the ice at 2:00 pm and the crowd was 250 strong. The place was shopping and we knew we would have a barnburner on our hands. Remember this was only the first series between the clubs this season and only the 2nd game for Tampa. But the rivalry is so strong. It is a good one though. Players play with all out determination. Nothing is held back. But the sportsmanship and character is not checked at the door. These players and coaches demonstrate the professionalism and decorum that makes the league proud. The hits are hard. Fore-check extremely aggressive. Determination and grit written all over their faces. But very respectful.


    Tampa stuck first with goal one on the first period. Unlike like Saturday’s high scoring game, Tampa was hell bent to keeping this close. You can see the maturity of Tampa develop in one game. They did a very good job keeping the Eels off the board until 13:22 of the 2nd period which tied the gam


    The Eels continued to push hard and unleashed   63 shots on Tampa’s goalie. The Eels scored. 3 goals and won by a final 3 -1  Scoring for the Eels was


    1. #13 Brandon Rosario (power play) (#27 Connor Annett, #2 Brandon Halvorsen)
    2. #91 Jonathan Carlson (power play) (#2 Brandon Halvorsen, #23 Alex Sanchez
    3. #7 Kade Brannon (even strength) (#5 Colin Whitt, #54 Jordan Court)


    In net for the Eels Elite team


    Jared Levine








    Jared played an another strong game for the Eels.  He earned his 2nd win of the season.

    National Spot Light For the Florida Eels and Eels Alumni

    . vs.: Eels Alumni Square Off in Florida Homecoming READ -

    • RETWEETS 2
    1:35 PM - 13 Sep 2015

    Another Eel Goes Pro: Reid Halabi who just signed his Pro Contract with the FORT WAYNE KOMETS of the ECHL.


    Congrats to Florida Eels Alumni Reid Halabi who just signed his Pro Contract with the FORT WAYNE KOMETS of the ECHL.

    Reed played for the Eels Empire team in 2014


    His Profile: 2012-13-- Entered juniors with Lloydminster of the AJHL (Alberta Junior Hockey League) appearing in two games. 2013-14--

    Joined the Florida Eels Empire Team 2014. Was clearly a Man among Boys in the entire EJHL He played like a pro. Dominate in the corners. Hit with force of pro player. A big league shot. Physically and mental tough.

    Scouted by the QMJHL at EJHL Showcases.

    Made his Quebec Major Junior Hockey League (QMJHL) leading Moncton with 149 penalty minutes while scoring two goals and six points in 44 games. 2014-15-- Led the QMJHL with 181 penalty minutes appearing in 57 games with Chicoutimi scoring three goals and eight points.


    Reed is a young man with enormous dedication and determination. He is a workhorse. He will put out 100% for the Hornets and there is no doubt he will be pushing the envelope to move up to the

    San Antonio Rampage of the AHL with the ultimate eye on the BIG Prize: The Colorado Avalanche. We know it is long shot for any young man. But one thing for sure never count out Reid Halabi. He has the skill, been seasoned properly and has the other intangibles such as work ethic, determination, grit and heart to take his the distance. 

    USPHL Players Continue to see Success

    Success Stories

    • H_butoday_img_283535_medium_small

    Jack Eichel

    Jack Eichel’s home state of Massachusetts offers a wealth of teams for an aspiring hockey player, but in eighth grade, Eichel had chosen to join the Junior Bruins to help him reach his goal of playing in the NHL. By the end of his first season in the black and gold, he had already established himself as one of the top prospects in the world. He opted for one more year with the Bruins, accepted a scholarship from Boston University, and later joined the US National Development Program.
    Eichel continued to dominate at every level and entered his freshman season at BU with tremendous expectations. Needless to say, he delivered. Eichel scored points in each of his first ten games, served as captain of the USA World Junior Team, and was named the 2015 Hobey Baker Award winner after scoring 71 points (26 goals, 45 assists). After the season, he joined Team USA for the IIHF World Championships and finished third on the team in scoring, ahead of several established NHL players.
    The Buffalo Sabres selected him with the second pick of the 2015 NHL Entry Draft and Eichel signed less than a week later. He will be looked upon to be the face of both the Sabres and American hockey, and is sure to carry the flags of the Junior Bruins and USPHL throughout his career. 

    Jimmy Vesey

    After being passed over in his first year of eligibility for the NHL Draft, Jimmy Vesey decided to leave his high school hockey team to join the South Shore Kings in an effort to further his development and increase his chances of playing the sport at its highest level. To say he made the right choice is an understatement. Vesey thrived in junior hockey, scoring 91 points (48 goals, 43 assists), and was selected in the third round of the 2012 NHL Entry Draft.
    As a freshman at Harvard University, Vesey played for the gold medal-winning Team USA at the 2013 World Junior Championships. His junior year saw him lead all NCAA players with 32 goals in 37 games, and he was named the runner­-up for the 2015 Hobey Baker Award. Although the Nashville Predators offered him a contract, he elected to play his senior season for the Crimson and graduate with his classmates. First, however, he will enter the season as the hottest prospect in all of college hockey.

    Charlie Coyle

    As Charlie Coyle entered his draft year, he had to evaluate his choices, both for the upcoming season and college hockey. Rather than continue at his prep school as a junior, he opted for summer classes to accelerate his studies, enter Boston University a year early, and play for the South Shore Kings in his draft year.
    “I wanted to make an impact in college hockey right away, and playing for the Kings helped me get ready for that,” he said.
    The move paid off, as Coyle tallied 72 points (23 goals, 49 assists) and was drafted late in the first round by the San Jose Sharks. Prior to his professional career, he appeared in two World Junior Championship tournaments and was acquired by the Minnesota Wild in an attempt to build a team full of young prospects. After a half-season in the American Hockey League, Coyle was promoted to the NHL and has since scored 79 points (31 goals, 48 assists) in 189 games.

    Jeremy Langlois

    Growing up in Arizona, Jeremy Langlois had prodigious talent but few people there to see it. Fortunately, he caught the eye of Jersey Hitmen head coach Toby Harris, who immediately offered him a spot on the team. To say Langlois thrived in the new environment would be an understatement, as the forward exploded for 82 points in his one season with the team. As the year progressed, NCAA teams took notice and an offer from Quinnipiac University was accepted.
    After completing a four-year run with Quinnipiac, Langlois signed with the Springfield Falcons (AHL). After two years in the AHL and ECHL, he accepted an entry-level contract from the San Jose Sharks. While it may be a short flight from Phoenix to the Bay Area, there is no question that it would not have happened without Langlois’ season with the Hitmen.

    Steve Moses

    Steve Moses had always heard he was too small for the NHL. Despite a stellar three seasons in the Junior Bruins system, he was never drafted by an NHL team and did not even receive a ranking from the Central Scouting Bureau. Still, the Junior Bruins gave him an opportunity to display his talent and he earned a scholarship from the University of New Hampshire, where he recorded 98 points (47 goals, 51 assists) in four seasons.
    “I can’t say enough great things about the Junior Bruins organization,” he stated. “Anybody who has the opportunity to play for them should do it.”
    Again, no NHL teams called, so he signed with Helsinki Jokerit in Finland’s SM-Liiga, where he played for two seasons. The team, along with Moses, moved to the Russian-based KHL. In his first and only season in the new league, he set the single-season record for goals with 36. Finally, his NHL dream came true when he signed with the Nashville Predators in the 2015 off-season.

    Weekend Recap Eels vs Palm Beach

    Recap of the Florida Eels Weekend Games


     The Florida Eels are off to another great start with a sweep of the Palm Beach Hawks Elite team in home openers for both teams. In game one for the Eels home opener the Eels defeated the Palm Beach Hawks 5-3. Scoring for the Eels was as follows:

    #76 Josh DeLezenne (even strength) (#9 Jeff O'Dea, #91 Jonathan Carlson)

    #9 Jeff O'Dea (even strength) (#76 Josh DeLezenne, #91 Jonathan Carlson)

    #13 Brandon Rosario (even strength) (#27 Connor Annett, #23 Alex Sanchez)

    #2 Brandon Halvorsen (even strength) (#27 Connor Annett, #23 Alex Sanchez)

    #92 Clayton Boyd (even strength)


    In net for the Eels was


    Jared Levine














    In game two the Eels traveled to West Palm Beach for their first away competition.  The Eels were hungry from the drop of the puck and kept up a relentlessly offense and a tenacious fore-check creating even more scoring opportunites. The Eels pounded 44 shots on net against the Palm Beach netminder. The Eels won 4-1. Scoring for the Eels was as follows:

    #9 Jeff O'Dea (even strength) (#91 Jonathan Carlson, #76 Josh DeLezenne

    #27 Connor Annett (even strength) (#91 Jonathan Carlson, #13 Brandon Rosario

    #23 Alex Sanchez (even strength) (#13 Brandon Rosario, #27 Connor Annett)

    #23 Alex Sanchez (power play) (#27 Connor Annett, #13 Brandon Rosario


    In net for the Eels was

    Matt Schneider







    The USPHL3 team also got off to a great start. The Eels won 3-2 in a shoot out. Like all of the games between these two clubs it was very exciting. The teams finished regulation 2-2 and it went into a 5 minute OT. The score remained 2-2 forcing a shoot out. The Eels won 3-2.

    #24 Andrej Stankevich (even strength) (#11 Max Gruzdev, #18 Michael Kohler

    #22 Kristers Seps (even strength) (#11 Max Gruzdev, #20 Ayodele Adeniye

    In the shoot out

    #11 Max Gruzdev (shot made)

    #24 Andrej Stankevich (shot made)


    In net for the Eels was


    Nolan Greene







    Brian Dennerlein Re-Joins the Florida Eels

    Welcome Back Brian 
    I am pleased to announce that Brian Dennerlein has rejoined the Eels. Brian spent a short while with the Tier II BCHL and has elected to rejoin the Florida Eels family. Brian is a high skilled forward with speed and a knack to drive to the net.

    Brian is excited about rejoining the Eels. As a 1995 He is in his last year as a junior player and will focus on gaining a spot on an NCAA Men's ice hockey team next fall.

    Brian is another component of our building for this year. The Eels are looking good with 3 wins this weekend. 2 big wins for the Elite and 1 win for the USPHL3 team. We look forward to next the upcoming games vs Tampa

    Top Russian Prospect Andrey Stankevich Joins Eels


    Defenseman Andrey Stankevich from Russia Joins the Eels.

    Stankevich is a Keysports Prospect and is highly regarded in Russia. He has been under the radar of the KHL and is considered one of the premier defenseman from Russia. He is a very smart player. Outstanding in the defensevive zone. And a consummate threat on the offensive blueline. Stankevich will be a major contributor. This past weekend he scored one goal in regulation against the Palm Beach Hawks and one in a shoot out. 

    Upcoming USPHL October Showcase in Virginia


    USPHL College Showcase hosted in Chesapeake, (Hampton Roads) VA on October 1-4 2015. This will be our 10th year hosting this College Showcase and believe it to be our best, showcasing our talented University Hockey prospects. This year we will have 11 Elite teams and 12 USPHL3 teams representing a large geographic region from Massachusetts to Florida. (Teams listed below)


    Elite Division:

    Atlanta Junior Knights, Carolina Eagles, Charlotte Rush, Florida Bull Dogs, Florida Eels, Hampton Road Whalers, Middlesex Islanders Hockey Club, Palm Beach Hawks, Potomac Patriots, Richmond Generals, and the Tampa Bay Juniors.



    Atlanta Junior Knights, Carolina Eagles, Charlotte Rush, Daytona Racers, Florida Junior Blades, Florida Eels, Hampton Road Whalers, Middlesex Islanders Hockey Club, Palm Beach Hawks, Potomac Patriots, Richmond Generals, and the Tampa Bay Juniors.


    There will be college hockey coaches and recruiters in attendance at this venue. This is a prime opportunity for our players to showcase their talents and skills. Indeed, this is one of the primary reasons why so many good players come to the Florida Eels. The Eels are a leader in college showcase participation as we play in 4 in season events and 4 out of season showcases.


    The Eels are proud of our legacy in college placements with over 165 alumni who went on to play college hockey. Moreover last season we moved 20+ players to men’s college hockey teams.


    Before the showcase we will have competed in 8 league games. These key games and the tree weeks of training camp and practices over the next 5 weeks will undoubtedly prepare our boys for the completive challenge of these events. 

    Upcoming USPHL October Showcase in Virginia


    USPHL College Showcase hosted in Chesapeake, (Hampton Roads) VA on October 1-4 2015. This will be our 10th year hosting this College Showcase and believe it to be our best, showcasing our talented University Hockey prospects. This year we will have 11 Elite teams and 12 USPHL3 teams representing a large geographic region from Massachusetts to Florida. (Teams listed below)


    Elite Division:

    Atlanta Junior Knights, Carolina Eagles, Charlotte Rush, Florida Bull Dogs, Florida Eels, Hampton Road Whalers, Middlesex Islanders Hockey Club, Palm Beach Hawks, Potomac Patriots, Richmond Generals, and the Tampa Bay Juniors.



    Atlanta Junior Knights, Carolina Eagles, Charlotte Rush, Daytona Racers, Florida Junior Blades, Florida Eels, Hampton Road Whalers, Middlesex Islanders Hockey Club, Palm Beach Hawks, Potomac Patriots, Richmond Generals, and the Tampa Bay Juniors.


    There will be college hockey coaches and recruiters in attendance at this venue. This is a prime opportunity for our players to showcase their talents and skills. Indeed, this is one of the primary reasons why so many good players come to the Florida Eels. The Eels are a leader in college showcase participation as we play in 4 in season events and 4 out of season showcases.


    The Eels are proud of our legacy in college placements with over 165 alumni who went on to play college hockey. Moreover last season we moved 20+ players to men’s college hockey teams.


    Before the showcase we will have competed in 8 league games. These key games and the tree weeks of training camp and practices over the next 5 weeks will undoubtedly prepare our boys for the completive challenge of these events. 

    Florida Eels Bring In Latvian Native Kristers Seps to USPHL3 Squad

    Florida Eels USPHL3 team adds depth to its scoring by bringing in Kristers Seps. A Latvian born native, Seps brings quite a bit of energy and scoring power. He is a high tempo player who shows determination and fortitude at every practice. Kristers played one year in the WSHL last season so he comes with Junior experience. You can see the way he plays at practice. He has an appetite for scoring. He drives to the net and battles very well for the puck.

    He adds the extra scoring we were looking for on the USPHL3  His addition is part of our building block for this team. In addition to his on ice skills he brings that experience amongst the players . Good role model in the locker room.  Coach Frankie Scarpaci is very high on Seps. 

    Nutritionist Anne Kozek To Address The Junior Teams

    Nutritionist Anne Kozek To Address The Junior Teams Today Wed at 3:00 pm

    We are thrilled today to have Anne Kozek coming to the Fort Myers Skatium to address the Junior players about nutrition. Proper dieting is essential to player development and conditioning. Mrs Kozek has a wealth of knowledge and experience and will provide us with extremely helpful information for our boys.

    We are requiring all of the Junior players to be present. Mrs. Kozek will make her presentation at 3:00 pm in the school area.

    Veteran Defenseman Colin Whitt Earns Top Goal

    Congratulations Colin Whitt whose hard work earned him top goal of the 2015 USPHL Summer Showcase as ranked by the USPHL! 

    SAT and ACT Test Prep Books and Online Programs

    All Junior Players planning to take or retake the SAT and or the ACT test should purchase one or both of a test Prep workbook.

     You should NOT try to do it on your own. There are very good programs out there offering live and online test prep classes.


    At the minimum, I suggest you should purchase either Barron’s, Kaplan, Princeton test prep books. These are available at any major bookstore. They all have DVD/CD and online services.


    I strongly urge you all to spend 1 1/2 hours a day

    Studying for these tests. You can set aside every day the time. For example, 7:00 am -9:30 am, Maybe 3:00 -4:30 pm


    I do not recommend you set a time later in the evening. Generally you are tired after a full day of workouts, on ice practice and part time jobs. Please it is essential to prepare for these tests with the same determination and diligence as you prepare for your ice hockey. Strong scores will help enormously in gaining entrance into very good colleges and speaks volumes in garnering scholarship money.


    Coach Frank



    Get Better Scores with SAT Test Prep

    With more than one million students taking the SAT test each year and ever-increasing competition to get into the best universities, the stakes are high for preparing for college. The good news? As your family’s college checklist grows longer, you can take SAT prep off your list. Sylvan of Fort Myers & Cape Coral's SAT test prep can help your teen navigate this big test with ease, earning impressive scores along the way.

    “But will my son (or daughter) like going to Sylvan?” you wonder. The answer may surprise you. From our high achievers to our kids who need an extra boost, teens of all test-taking abilities like going to Sylvan for SAT prep. Our tutors motivate and inspire teenagers with a personal approach that takes the mystery out of college admission tests.

    The results? You’ll not only see impressive SAT test scores, but you’ll also see your son or daughter grow with confidence. Many of students at our center in Fort Myers & Cape Coral master the skills needed to raise test scores in as little as five to eight weeks!

    Why SAT test prep at Sylvan of Fort Myers & Cape Coral works


    In contrast to most SAT prep programs, Sylvan uses a proven mix of small-group instruction, independent learning, online resources and SAT practice tests. This comprehensive approach ensures that kids not only learn strategies for tackling every type of exam question (including the essay portion of the SAT), but they also can focus on the specific skill areas they need to improve.

    With in-class SAT prep at Sylvan of Fort Myers & Cape Coral, your teenager can take full advantage of:

    • Small-group instruction on the skills and strategies that are needed to score high.
    • Expert SAT tutors who know the college entrance exams inside and out.
    • Personalized homework to improve the skills that need the most help.
    • Flexible class hours to fit your teen’s busy schedule.
    Test names and other trademarks are the property of the respective trademark holders. None of the trademark holders are affiliated with Sylvan Learning, Inc. or this website. SAT is a registered trademark of the College Board, which was not involved in the production of, and does not endorse, this product.


    Increase Scores with ACT Test Prep

    With more than one million students taking the ACT test each year and an ever-increasing competition to get into the best universities, the stakes are high for scoring well on the ACT test. Not to mention, the number of ACT test takers is up almost 20 percent since 2010. It’s no wonder that ACT test prep has grown so important!

    The good news is that Sylvan of Fort Myers & Cape Coral's ACT prep program can help your teenager navigate this big test with ease, earning impressive scores along the way.

    Our expert ACT tutors will motivate and inspire your teen with a personal approach that takes the mystery out of the ACT test. You’ll not only see impressive ACT test scores, but you’ll also see your son or daughter grow with confidence. For many of our students, it only takes five to eight weeks to master the skills they need to raise their scores!

    Why ACT prep at Sylvan of Fort Myers & Cape Coral is highly effective


    What makes Sylvan of Fort Myers & Cape Coral's ACT test prep program unique? We use a proven combination of small-group instruction, independent learning and ACT practice tests. This cohesive approach ensures that teens learn the strategies for tackling each type of exam question (including the written portion of the ACT). In addition, they can focus on the specific skill areas they need to improve. 

    When you sign up for our in-class ACT prep program, your teen will benefit from:

    • Small-group instruction on the skills and strategies needed to score high.
    • Expert ACT tutors who know the college entrance exams inside and out.
    • Personalized homework to improve the skills that need the most help.
    • Flexible class hours to fit your teen’s busy schedule.
    ACT is a registered trademark of ACT, Inc., which was not involved in the production of, and does not endorse, this product. 

    !0 Tips On Recruiting


    Frank Scarpaci 
    Posted 10 minutes ago 
    Viewable by 9 groups

    Top 10 Recruiting Tips 
    Our very best advice when trying to attract a college coach's attention. 
    It’s incredibly hard to make an NCAA Division I hockey team, and the deciding factor in landing one of those coveted positions typically comes down to your hockey ability. That said, there are a number of things young players and parents can do to catch the eye – and the interest – of college recruiters. 
    Here are 10 ways you can help your cause at the rink, in the classroom and beyond: 
    1. Be Proactive 
    College coaches are limited in when and how often they can contact recruits, and they can’t reach out to a player until after his 10th grade year. Players, however, can contact coaches at any time. It can help to let a school know that you are interested with a reminder of where they can see you play. See More: Writing a Winning Hockey Resume 
    2. Be Studious 
    The better your grades and standardized test scores, the more options you will have. Only 59 schools offer Division I men’s hockey – you don’t want to narrow your field further because your marks aren’t up to par. 
    3. Be Aware of Eligibility Requirements 
    Two key elements are part of determining a student-athlete’s NCAA eligibility: their academic achievement and their amateur status. Review the requirements at to understand what classes and standardized test you need to take. Don’t jeopardize your amateur status by signing a CHL contract or playing in a game. 
    4. Be a Character Player 
    Coaches constantly have to make tough recruiting decisions between equally talented players. What often breaks the tie is what they can see of a players’ character in a game. Is he a good teammate? How does he respond to a bad shift, or a bad call? Always assume that someone’s watching you – they probably are. 
    5. Be Committed to Improving 
    Many young players get wrapped up in playing every showcase event that they can. Coaches recognize, however, that development comes in practice, not games. Instead of signing up for every showcase, spend time working on a part of your game that has room for improvement – then show off those skills when you are back in the spotlight. 
    6. Be Consistent 
    Colleges have three coaches each who can watch recruits – they don’t employ scouts. Therefore, they can’t be at every game and they may see you on an off night. Do your best to give a consistent effort and rest assured, they see recruits multiple times before making any decisions. 
    7. Be Our Guest 
    The best way to find out whether a school is right for you is to take what’s called an unofficial visit (official visits are paid for by the school and only available once you are in 12th grade). An unofficial visit can allow you to see the campus, tour the facilities and even take in a game. Reach out to the coaching staff before you go and let them know you’ll be on campus. See More: The Benefits of Unofficial Visits 
    8. Be Inquisitive 
    As much as coaches want to find the right fits for their programs, they want to be sure their recruits are comfortable where they end up as well. They want to hear recruits asking questions – insightful questions – of the coaching staff, players, professors and others around their program. 
    9. Be a Supportive Parent 
    Never forgotten in this process are the parents and their significant role. It shouldn’t be too significant, however. Your son should be the one writing letters and reaching out to coaches. Coaches want to know that it’s the player’s ambition, not their parents’. Be supportive but not overbearing – coaches have to be sure they want you in their program for four years as well. 
    10. Be Patient 
    The last – and often hardest – piece of advice is to be patient. The recruiting process takes time, and prospective student-athletes can commit to schools anywhere from 15 years old to 21. Don’t get frustrated if you aren’t one of those select few who get an offer while playing minor midget hockey. Follow these other nine steps and the recruiting process can be a rewarding, exciting experience. 
    The document provided by Kyle Lawson, Director of Education and Recruitment, College Hockey, Inc.





    Frank Scarpaci 
    Posted 11 minutes ago 
    Updated 11 minutes ago by Frank Scarpaci 
    Viewable by 9 groups

    Athletic Scholarships 
    Q: What are athletic scholarships? 
    A: An athletic scholarship is financial aid from a university or college based in any degree on the athletic ability of the student-athlete. Athletic scholarships are formalized by entering into agreements called "National Letters of Intent," which is a written agreement between the institution and the student-athlete. 
    Q: What is a "National Letter of Intent"? 
    A: The National Letter of Intent (NLI) is the name of the document that formalizes an athletic scholarship. It is a binding agreement between a student-athlete and a university in which the university agrees to provide athletic aid in exchange for the student-athlete's agreement to attend the university. 
    Q: What is a verbal commitment? 
    A: A verbal commitment is a non-binding agreement between a prospect and a coach to attend that coach's institution. 
    Q: What is covered by an athletic scholarship? 
    A: Funds for tuition and fees, books, room and board, and certain other expenses. The only required expense that a full athletic scholarship cannot cover is transportation to and from campus. 
    Q: Are scholarships guaranteed for four years? 
    A: Thanks to a change in NCAA rules in 2011, scholarship agreements may be made for anywhere from one to five years. 
    Signing a National Letter of Intent, even for a scholarship promised for four years, commits a student- athlete to that school for one year. 
    Even those scholarship agreements made for one season are almost always renewed annually; they are very rarely cancelled and never for on-ice performance. 
    Q: Can athletic scholarships be cancelled if I play badly or the coach doesn't like me? 
    A: Athletic scholarships may not be reduced or cancelled year-to-year based on your ability or performance, because an injury prevents you from participating or for any other athletic reason. 
    If you are receiving an athletic scholarship, the scholarship may be reduced or cancelled only if you: 
    • render yourself ineligible for NCAA competition; 
    • misrepresented any information on your application, letter of intent or financial aid agreement; 
    • commit serious misconduct which warrants a substantial disciplinary penalty; or 
    • voluntarily quit the team for personal reasons. 
    Q: Who decides if I get a scholarship? 
    A: Although admissions offices can refuse the admission of any student, thereby effectively refusing an athletic scholarship, coaches and athletic departments typically have a good sense of what to expect from their admissions office. This allows coaches to scout and recruit players who they can reasonably expect to earn admission. 
    Q: Does every student-athlete receive a 100% or "full" scholarship? 
    A: Universities are permitted to grant 18 "full" scholarships and typically carry around 26 players, so not all are on full scholarships. In other words, most NCAA teams have some players who receive only a portion of their expenses in athletic scholarship (i.e. partial scholarship) and some players who receive all of their expenses in scholarship (i.e. full scholarship). 
    Financial Aid 
    Q: What is financial aid? 
    A: Financial aid is a grant from the university that is not based on athletic ability or participation on an athletic team. 
    Q: What is covered by financial aid? 
    A: Financial aid can be granted for tuition and fees, room and board, books and transportation. 
    Q: How do universities determine the amount of financial aid granted? 
    A: Although determining financial aid varies between universities, it is typically calculated based on the student and his parents' ability to contribute to the cost of post-secondary education. This is determined by evaluating the current savings and expected earnings of the student over the summer and the student's parents' overall wealth (i.e. earnings, savings, investments, etc.). Based on these types of criteria, the institution makes a judgment on the amount that the student and parents are able to contribute toward a university education. In theory, any shortfall between the expected contribution and the expected university expenses is covered by financial aid.

    The document provided by Kyle Lawson, Director of Education and Recruitment, College Hockey, Inc.

    Tips To Maintain Low Stress

    Tips To Maintain Low Stress



    Many parents get their children involved in youth sports so they can have fun. But a good time can quickly turn into a bad one when pressure on youth athletes causes them to feel stress.

    Sometimes the stress comes from the outside when children feel like their parents or coaches expect a win. Other times, pressure can be internal, brought on by the athletes themselves. This can cause fear and anxiety, negatively affecting your child before, during and after competition. 

    Fear of failure is one of the most prevalent stressors in sports. Liberty Mutual Insurance Play Positive™ and our partner Positive Coaching Alliance encourage you to remind your child that the game is about more than just winning. Supporting your children and doing all you can to avoid instilling negative thoughts or emotions lets them focus on striving to play well. Using the simple phrases below before a game will help:

    “I love you” “Play hard” “Have fun”

    After some time, stressed athletes can become resentful or decide to quit playing their sport entirely to avoid these negative feelings.

    It’s important for your youth athlete to find ways to de-stress, calm down or “zone in” on their own before, during and after a game. This will help avoid a sense of negative pressure and funnel that energy positively toward their performance. 

    A non-attachment approach is a way youth athletes can learn to perform their best when it matters most. Non-attachment is having the ability to detach yourself from the outcome of a performance and just focus on executing during competition. Youth athletes must learn to define themselves by more than just the results of the game. This can be reinforced after the game when you have the chance to talk to your athletes about their performances.

    Making comments such as: “I love watching you play!” or “You looked like you were having so much fun out there!” will remind your child that the game isn’t all about winning or losing. 

    At home you can help your children relieve some of their stress by making sure they are managing their time well and getting enough rest. Both are key elements in a healthy low-stress lifestyle.

    When children learn to enjoy sports for their own sake, and their goal becomes to do their best rather than trying to be the best, they will find it easier to overcome stress before, during and after the game.

    Key Points In Your Mental Game

    Key Points In Your Mental Game


    Encourage Young Athletes to Prepare for the Unexpected 

    Youth Sports Prepare for the Unexpected 
    In sports, there is one given - expect the unexpected.

    As fans, this excitement of not knowing what will happen next is a big reason why we attend, watch and talk about sporting events. For athletes, the unexpected, while thrilling, demands proper preparation to be successful.

    From in-season practices to offseason cross-training, preparation helps our youth athletes build a rock-solid foundation for game-day success. It’s what they do to get ready for competition that often makes the difference when the unexpected happens.

    But how can you help your youth athletes prepare for the unexpected? How can you convince them of the power of preparation?

    Liberty Mutual Insurance, in partnership with Positive Coaching Alliance, offers the following helpful tips and tactics for preparing for the unexpected.

    Envision only success. Encourage them to visualize a stress-free, successful performance – no matter what scenario unfolds. By “practicing” visualization, meditation and other mental training techniques, they’ll give their minds a powerful pre-game “workout.”

    All-out effort. There are many parts of the game they can’t control, but they can control their effort and attitude. Remind them that win or lose, what is more important is whether t they gave 100% effort!

    Keep at it. Tell them the mind is a muscle. Like any muscle, it has to be exercised to grow strong. And like any other part of their game, the more they work their mind, the stronger it gets, making it easier for them to adjust and adapt on the fly.

    Switch it up. Just like your children can “cross-train” by playing multiple sports, they can vary and “change up” their practice routine. They can try practicing with different equipment, or work on using their “off hand”. They can also prepare for different roles, such as a reserve player training to take on a starter’s responsibilities.

    Situational learning. Encourage your kids to practice in different, even difficult, conditions and situations. Practicing in different conditions will help them adapt to a tough game day environment, challenge their normal routine, and demand game-like focus. Activities like simulating crowd noise with a sound system will force them to focus and “zone in” on performing their best.

    With these simple tips from Liberty Mutual Insurance, we hope that your child can always stay prepared for the unexpected.


    Six Steps To Keeping Your Cool In A Game

    Six Steps To Keeping Your Cool In A Game


    In the heat of a game, it’s easy to lose our cool. Just ask the Cleveland Cavaliers. In the midst of a sweep of the Boston Celtics in the first round of the NBA playoffs, with the series well in hand, J.R. Smith committed a flagrant foul that resulted in his immediate ejection and a two-game suspension. Losing his cool may very well cost his team, as the Cavs are already hampered due to an injury to another starter, Kevin Love.

    Maintaining self-control in the face of challenges, adversity and disappointment is one of the great life lessons that sports can uniquely teach our kids. And while we’d all like to hope that our kids just ‘know what to do’ when the moment presents itself, a little coaching and some clever tips can go a long way toward giving your kids the tools they need to keep their cool in sports and in life.

    So this month, the team at Liberty Mutual Insurance Play Positive, along with the experts at Positive Coaching Alliance, prepared a six-step approach and companion exercise to help teach your athletes how to keep their cool in frustrating moments.

    Take A Break. 
    When you’re feeling upset and frustrated, sometimes we all just need a quick break to re-center ourselves. Call time-out. Sub out for a play and take a deep breath on the bench.

    Name That Tune. 
    Sometimes it takes recognizing and naming a feeling to then be able to cool down. Encourage kids to notice how their body is feeling to recognize and name the emotions that accompany those feelings, and then to be able to say, “I feel….”. “Is your face red? Are your hands clenched? Are your shoulders tense? Okay – that sounds like you might feel ‘mad’.”

    Count to 10. 
    Having recognized and named an emotion (“mad!”), they can start to recover, maybe counting to ten – “ten Mississippi” if a bit more time is needed – to help the body slow down and give the brain a chance to process and think.

    What Are My Options? 
    Help your athletes take a minute to think through the options for dealing with the emotion. Yell and scream? Kick dirt? Walk away? Tell the other athlete – in nice words – why you are angry? Brush it off and move on to the next play? Help your children think through all of the potential options, and then give them the chance to pick what they think is the best option.

    Try this exercise in practice or at home: write a scenario at the top of the page, “An opposing player just committed a dirty foul on me!” and then split the page into two columns, one labelled Good Options, the other labelled Bad Options. Then have your athletes write down all of the possible actions they could take and place each action under either Good or Bad. (You can do this exercise as a team with players providing answers together and deciding whether each should go under Good or Bad.) Once all the possible choices are listed, circle the best choice and discuss why it is the best. (This page can turn into a poster that may be a great addition to the locker room for the season, reminding kids that there are lots of options but that as a team you’re striving for the best option and the one that maintains self-control and good sportsmanship.)

    Act Out The Best Choice. 
    Step five is to practice acting on the best choice from the Good Options you selected in step 4; don’t just think it in your head. This suggestion may seem more like drama class than sports practice, but act out the best-choice emotion. Think improv: how can you demonstrate and show the emotion if you had no words? It might feel like you’re over the top, but by being overly effusive with emotions in this acting, your athletes cement the ‘best choice’ in their minds, their emotions and their body language.

    Get focused on the next play, the next pitch, the next side change, the next round. Some teams use visual cues like a “brush it off” sign or a “flush it” hand gesture to remind everyone to let it go, reset, refocus and get back into the game.

    Keeping your cool can be tough, especially when the contest isn’t going your way, the fouls aren’t being called, the scoreboard doesn’t reflect your effort, or when a cheap shot disrupts your concentration and flow. But athletes who learn how to stay calm, focused, and ready for what’s next are more likely to stay mentally and physically in the game and give their teams the best chance to win – on and off the field.

    A Message from General Manager Frank Scarpaci

    All Heart

    The Florida Eels Junior Hockey Organization has franchises in both the Elite and Empire (USPHL3) Divisions of the USPHL. With both junior team’s, athletes have the unique opportunity to play a high level of hockey in Southwest Florida. The number one goal of our program is not only to win games, but to develop players and give them the necessary skills to elevate their game and achieve their hockey goals.  With numerous players rising to professional, Division 1, and Division 3 NCAA schools, it is clear that our program prepares players for the next level.

    As an organization, we are looking for exceptional well rounded players. We expect our players to conduct themselves in a respectful manner in and out of the rink. Florida Eels players are expected to not only respect the organization but truly hold themselves to the highest standard. Furthermore, our players must not only be dedicated to their position in the organization, but feel honored to put on the same sweater as those who had the opportunity in previous years.
    With these qualities we can develop each player and the teams as a whole to mold well finished hockey players, and moreover, men. 

    Five things not to do on social media


    1. Do not post inappropriate pictures or use inappropriate language in tweets or posts — including retweets.

    This goes right along with the content Van Malone flagged from one of his prospects. As much of a no-brainer as it seems, inappropriate pictures and language are posted regularly by hopeful collegiate athletes.

    Guess what? They’re passed up for the roster spot.

    There is no reason – at all – to be posting even possibly questionable content. From pictures of you and your friends – or a singer or actor you may like – to YouTube links to songs with explicit language: even if you think it’s “not that bad,” or “your friend posted it, you were just re-tweeting it,” anything remotely off-color is absolutely not worth it.

    2. Do not speak poorly about your teammates, other schools, or the students at either.

    This can illicit many levels of damage. From the problems it will bring to your team culture and chemistry, to the questions it will raise about your character, there is no upside to writing mean things about others on the internet.

    There’s also something very real called cyberbullying.

    Just because you’re sitting behind a computer screen and not saying it to someone’s face doesn’t make it any less hurtful or damaging. And it can get you immediately overlooked by a college coach.

    3. Do not trash a teacher or coach.

    First of all, this can absolutely only hurt you for two very serious reasons – it could get you kicked off your team, and/or kicked out of school.

    More importantly, though, it’s completely classless. Why in the world would a college coach offer a student-athlete who openly bashes their current coach? It doesn’t make much sense. And it won’t happen.

    4. Do not insert yourself in controversial conversations or engage in arguments.

    This can be tough. Especially if you’re passionate about your beliefs and strong in your convictions, which is an extraordinary way to be.

    The thing is, social media isn’t the place to debate, argue, or create controversy on important topics, especially as a student-athlete trying to make the absolute best impression possible on a college coach or school. Save your comments, criticisms, or feelings for the right place, and don’t engage in negative back-and-forth on the internet.

    5. Do not post while emotions are running high.

    Whether it’s after a huge win, a tough loss, a bad break-up, not getting the grade you hoped, or the curfew you were counting on – posting while emotions are running high is never, ever a good idea.

    We may be really happy, or terribly disappointed. Either way, our minds aren’t on the straightest course, which often leads to words we’ll later regret. Wait until you’re level-headed, and have time to really think about whether or not a post is a good idea, before hitting the button.


    Reprinted in part from

    Mental Toughness

    Being an Eel is to continue going at full throttle and giving everything you can despite having no fuel left in the tank....


    Why College Hockey? 
    The Incredible Journey 
    For more than 100 years, college hockey has been a breeding ground for outstanding hockey players and people. Today college hockey players make a bigger impact in the NHL than they ever have, with more than 30% of the league in 2011-12 coming from the U.S. college ranks. 
    NCAA hockey is made up 59 member schools across six conferences: Atlantic Hockey, Big 
    Ten, ECAC Hockey, Hockey East, NCHC and the WCHA. The member teams range as far west as Alaska and as far south as Alabama. 
    There are a number of reasons to consider the college hockey path: 
    • Pro Opportunities: From Martin St. Louis to Jonathan Quick, college hockey consistently produces NHL stars and its presence in the league continues to grow. 
    • Player Development: With its style of play, emphasis on practice and opportunity for strength and conditioning, college hockey provides an unparalleled environment for player development. 
    • Education: Some of the finest institutions in the world offer college hockey, providing young players exposure to elite educational programs while pursuing their hockey careers. 
    • Student Life: The off-ice experience of life on campus, surrounded by fellow students in a supportive environment, is unmatched and often considered the best time of a person's life. 
    • Special Events: Holiday tournaments, conference championships, outdoor games, the Beanpot and the NCAA Frozen Four provide college hockey players the opportunity to play in intense, high-profile special events. 
    • History: With traditions unique to each school and a history that traces back to the 1800s, today's college hockey players carry on a proud legacy. 
    College Hockey, Inc. believes there is no better place to build your skills than college hockey. That said we know young hockey players face difficult choices, and we hope this site helps answer questions you may have about such subjects as: 
    • Recruiting: The college recruiting process can be exciting, nerve-wracking and - sometimes - confusing. We provide some background. 
    • NCAA Eligibility: To play college hockey it's important to succeed both athletically and academically. Find out what it takes to maintain your academic eligiblity. 
    • FAQ: We offer answers to many other common questions about recruiting, major junior, advisors and more. 
    Every Friday and Saturday night during the college hockey season, teams play in college arenas full of hyped-up fellow students, friends, family members and fans. Thousands of fans sing their school fight song after every goal. School spirit creates an atmosphere not experienced anywhere else in the world. 
    Those are memories college hockey players carry into their NHL careers and beyond. And all terrific reasons to Play It Smart. Play College Hockey. 
    The document provided by Kyle Lawson, Director of Education and Recruitment, College Hockey, Inc.

    5 Tips for Succesful Billeting Life

    By Nick Olynyk

    Imagine that you’re being dropped into a stranger’s house for a winter. You don’t know who the people are. You don’t know what it looks like inside. Yet that’s where you must eat, sleep and live. You’re going to call it “home.”

    That’s billeting, and it’s a major part of playing junior hockey.

    During my career, I lived in 12 billet homes (for varying lengths of time). Most of these billets were awesome, awesome people, opening up their homes to me, cooking food for me, listening to my gripes and helping in whatever way they could. However, I always saw one guy on each team who just didn’t jive with his billets.

    I really think that billet problems can be prevented before they start. If you ever listen to former junior players rave about playing in a certain town, a big part of that is the billet family with whom they lived. In fact, the best billets often become lifelong friends with players. They will be your biggest fans.


    To ensure a quality season at your billets, here are five big tips to follow:

    1) Establish Open Communication Early

    Chances are that your billets are going to be 10 times more experienced at billeting than you are. They know that players have routines, rituals and habits. This means the first thing they’re going to do is look for what you prefer. The clues you leave—your actions, patterns, thank you’s—reflect what you like at home.

    However, billets aren’t mind readers. If you want a certain pre-game meal, tell them. I had one billet that made me the same thing all of the time because that is what their last player liked. I didn’t want spaghetti casserole every game day. That’s not what I ate, and they didn’t mind making me something else once I told them. Seeing me succeed and making me comfortable made them most happy. Sometimes you just have to let them know how to do that.

    2) Establish Boundaries with your Hockey Billet

    If there is something your billets do (or don’t do) that makes you hold a grudge, you’re going to have a long season. Whenever you have a problem in a billet house, bring it up and be respectful. For instance, if the billets kids are being too loud when you’re trying to sleep the night before a game, don’t be afraid to tell the kids. If the kids keep it up, go to the parents the next day.

    As long as you are respectful about it, your billets often bend over backwards to help you or at least strike a compromise with you. They know sacrifices will have to be made, and they know that works both ways. Be able to handle awkward conversations and you’ll end up getting less awkward situations.

    3) Know Your Rituals

    Although the house will revolve around you on game day, that game day won’t run smoothly unless everybody involved knows how it should go. Routines are key for smooth billet houses because everybody knows what to expect and how carry on.

    On the other hand, if you have to be at the rink early one morning, know that your billet dad has the shower at a certain time. Expect it and bend your schedule around it. Also, don’t make yourself late for dinner by hanging out too late after practice. The family is likely waiting on you.

    After a while, these rituals become the status quo. It’ll be like playing with good line mate or a solid D partner. You’ll have a feel where each other are going before you get there.

    4) Be Respectful

    No, I’m not going to give you some kind of coach’s lecture here. What I am saying is that your billets are bound to want you in their house more if you treat their house like it’s your own. Simple things are to keep your mess inside your room, leave the bathroom the way you found it and don’t park in the driveway. These are the thankless things that go a long way. They will get noticed.

    If your billet sees that you take care of their house, they are more likely to take care of you. They may even bend the rules that one time you need them to bend them. This often comes into play when girls come over. (The number one cause of billet issues, in my opinion.)

    The coach will always give a rule on girls. Some coaches don’t want them at your billets, some want them out by curfew. Others just want you home and don’t care what happens once you’re there. If you don’t put your billets in an awkward situation where they have to break team rules for you, they’re more likely to give you a break when you need it most.

    5) Be Part Of The Family

    Every player is different. Some thrive in billet atmosphere, some want out. I was both of these players. When I was young, I was right in with the family, at birthday parties with the kids and all. By the time I was a 20 year-old I had been living by myself every summer. I felt like I was babysat.

    However, part of getting more freedom around the house was actually being a part of it. I knew if I hung out with the kids for a half-hour each night they often left me alone for the rest of it. I didn’t want to hide in my room all evening trying to keep away from them, even if they could be pests at times. If you just give a little you’ll often get more back. Billets want you as part of their family. That’s why they invite you, a stranger, into their house.


    What you need to know about insurance as a college athlete

    Being a college athlete is no joke. Between practices, strength training, competitions, tournaments and more, there are a lot of opportunities to injure yourself. And sometimes slapping an ice pack on it won’t cut it.

    There are few hotter topics in the world of collegiate athletics then what benefits and protection student-athletes receive as part of a team. Especially this past year with talks of unionization and other pay-to-play discussions. Making sure these young men and women, who do so much for their schools, are taken care of both on and off the field of play is a topic that’s been at the forefront of the business of college athletics and recruiting, as it should be.

    So how does this all work? What happens if you get hurt during your college career? Who covers mandatory physicals or that concussion test you were required to undergo? Below are some key points when it comes to how insurance works for athletes in the NCAA.

    How insurance works for athletes

    You have to have insurance.

    Student-athletes have to provide proof of insurance before they can practice or play. They must be covered up to $90,000, which is the current deductible of the NCAA Catastrophic Injury Insurance Program. This minimal layer of required coverage is known as basic accident coverage.

    But it doesn’t necessarily have to come from your school.

    A school is permitted to provide that coverage, however is not required to do so.

    Coverage can come from the school, a parent or guardian, or through a policy taken out by the student-athlete him or herself.

    Let’s go back to the Catastrophic Injury Insurance Program.

    Under the Catastrophic Injury Insurance Program, which is in place for all student-athletes at active institutions, the NCAA covers any injury over the $90,000 premium, and provides $20mil in lifetime benefits to any student-athlete who becomes totally disabled while practicing or playing. This covers both medical benefits as well as disability pay. As well, funds to complete their degree are provided.

    In addition, the NCAA provides full coverage, (including the basic accident coverage), to any student-athlete participating in championship events (tournament play) through the Participant Accident Program.

    What about issues an athlete has because he or she played college sports?

    The insurance issue gaining the most attention right now is what happens to student-athletes who require long-term care for injuries incurred while playing college athletics.

    The NCAA’s current standing is that this care is commonly deferred to the student-athlete’s individual or family insurance policy, which every person in the country is required to have since the passing of the Affordable Care Act.

    So a bottom line here: the NCAA has set policies in place when it comes to insurance coverage as a student-athlete, but specific policies under the NCAA vary by school.

    This is a really important question to discuss with coaches and programs as you research schools and weigh the pros and cons of different offers.

    Who is responsible for my insurance coverage? 
    If the school is offering to cover you, find out the exact policy. 
    If you are responsible for your own coverage, make sure you do your homework in order to avoid any unforeseen costs down the road.

    Attention Parents Of College Bound Players

    Players Need To Complete College Applications and Financial Aide Forms Now

    By now we have met with your son before the recent showcase and college tours in New England.


    We have combed the College Hockey Book, the NCAA DVD materials I provided to them by me, and examined and various college websites.


    We have had a minimum of 3 office conferences. Some boys many more. We discussed various college options, programs of study and opportunities to play at that targeted school.


     Your son was advised to go to the web sites of the desired school and fill out recruiting questioners. This should have been done 30-60 days ago. Many of the boys have done this. Some despite my urging have not.


    Your son was also advised to write to the college head coach, assistant coaches and admissions expressing his interest in attending that school in the fall and his desire to play for the coach and his hockey team.


    Specific verbiage was suggested to the boys during our several office conferences to impress upon the coaches his strong points and true desire to attend the university and his determination to play for the ice hockey team. Again some boys have taken advantage of this and others still have not.


    Our list stared as high as 25 colleges and we have worked them down to 5 for most players. A number of the boys broadened that list to 10.


    Last week I met with each player going over his targeted college and strongly advised him that he had to complete his college applications no later than midnight Jan 25th.


    It is imperative that these applications get done. A college coach cannot even come close to committing to a player unless that player first completes a college application, fills out a recruiting form, provide SAT/ACT scores, provides high school transcripts, submits his college essay and any letters of recommendations required by the school.


    Some of the boys have been on task and others are very tardy in their completion of their task. Some procrastinate and those that are not diligent will be left behind. So much depends on them getting these items done. Financial aid is awarded on a completed applications and the time is extremely sensitive.


    Keep in mind that being accepted to the college is half the battle. The other equation is whether you can afford it and that comes down to the financial aid side of the equation.


    Folks No other program does what we do. No other program spends so much time counseling advising and assisting their players in the process. No other program gets them exposed and visits and tours the colleges as we do. However, despite these opportunities being afforded to the players some are not taking full advantage of this and are not zealously and aggressively pursing what they need to do.


    Please check with your son. Go over the college list we worked out. Make sure he has filled out the recruiting profiles, completed his college applications and made sure SAT/ACT scores etc. are being forwarded to the coaches.


    Even there the job is not complete. On a weekly basis each player should be sending his weekly update on accomplishments ( goals assist, key back checking, saves GA) in the games played or otherwise make an attempt to communicate with the coaches.


    Keep in mind that they are competing with 1,000 other players for these limited spots and they should not take anything for granted.



    5 Ways To Get Noticed By College Hockey Recruiters

    5 Ways To Get Noticed By College Hockey Recruiters 
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    Want to get the attention of the top college hockey coaches like Jerry York? Use these tips… 
    Getting The Attention of College Hockey Recruiters: 5 Tips 
    According to NCAA regulations, college coaches are permitted to begin speaking with and recruiting young hockey players only after January 1 of their 10th-grade year. However, while coaches aren’t permitted to initiate contact with players until then – and aren’t allowed to speak about players publicly until after they’ve signed their Letter of Intent – hockey players are allowed to speak to coaches prior to the aforementioned timeframe, just so long as they are the ones that have initiated contact. 
    With that being said, just what can a young hockey player do to get the attention of recruiters – both on and off the ice – if college hockey is the path they want to take? Here’s a look: 
    1. Try Out For USA Hockey Events 
    USA hockey hosts select events and district development camps every summer, where participants are among the “best of the best” and often have the eye of college recruiters. What’s more is that inroads with USA hockey also up the chances that players will be accepted to its National Team Development Program (NTDP), which hosts Under-17 and Under-18 teams in Ann Arbor. These teams play against a number of Division I programs in preparation for annual world championships. They’re also a pipeline to college hockey as well as the NHL. Jack Johnson, Phil Kessel and Ryan Kesler are just a sampling of the players that are former NTDP skaters. 
    2. Market Yourself 
    That’s right, create a hockey resume to mail or e-mail to coaches you’re interested in playing for. Include things like your academic background, recent teams, your current coach’s contact information, notable stats, awards and achievements. 
    3. Fill Out Recruiting Questionnaires 
    Visit the websites of any college hockey programs you’re interested in and look for recruiting questionnaires. Fill them out for each school that interests you to get a better idea of where you might fit in and to get coaches to notice who you are. 
    4. Be Persistent 
    By rule, you’re allowed to initiate contact with college coaches prior to Jan. 1 of your sophomore year of high school, but coaches aren’t allowed to respond to texts, e-mails or voicemails. It sounds silly, but rules are rules. So if you really want to get a coach’s attention prior to Jan. 1 of your 10th grade year, you have to either hope they pick up the phone when you call or speak to them face-to-face. So if you want to get their attention bad enough, be persistent, patient and don’t give up. 
    5. Have A Good Attitude 
    If you’re an exceptional player in whatever league you play in, there’s a good chance you’re being tracked by college hockey recruiters. But it’s not just enough to be exceptionally skilled these days – coaches are looking for good, team-first players that are willing to listen to criticism and improve their games. 
    When it comes to college hockey recruiting, the bottom line is that if you’re good enough, you’re probably on the radar of most college programs. But just because you’re on the radar doesn’t mean you can’t put a bug in the ear of college coaches. The aforementioned five tips are great ways to connect with college recruiters and coaches to determine if you’d be a good fit for their program. 
    - See more at:

    Hooters of Southwest Florida A Proud Partner of the Florida Eels

    Florida Eels Juniors Had 6 Teams & 120 Players Showcased at These Venues

    No Doubt Eels Players Get Recruited


    Chowder Cup Scouts  
    Marty Abrams Wellington Dukes (OJHL)
    Mike Addessa Calgary Flames (NHL)
    Peter Alden CT. Wolf Pack (EHL)
    Tony Amonte Thayer (Prep)
    Dan Armstrong Brockville Braves (CCHA)
    Craig Badger The Gunnery (Prep)
    Ryan Bailey Canterbury (Prep)
    Robbie Barker Lawrence Academy (Prep)
    Ben Barr Western Michigan (NCAA D1)
    Joe Beal Sacred Heart (NCAA D1)
    David Berard Holy Cross (NCAA D1)
    Rick Bennett Union (NCAA D1)
    Paul Billing Windsor Spitfires (OHL)
    Todd Bracket Vancouver Canucks (NHL)
    Vinny Bohr Topeka Capitals (NAHL)
    David Borgess Stonehill College (NCAA D3)
    Dean Boylan Phillips Andover Academy (Prep)
    John Burgess Suffolk University (NCAA D3)
    Mathieu Castonguay Northwood School
    Jason Cerenzia St. Georges (Prep)
    TJ Clarke Kingston Voyageurs (OJHL)
    Larry Cockrell Governor's Academy (Prep)
    Carl Corrazzini St. Marks (Prep)
    Cliff Cook NY Aviators (USPHL)
    Brendan Collins USHR
    Matt Curley Bentley (NCAA D1)
    Bob Crocker Los Angeles Kings (NHL)
    Mike Cusack Dubuque Fighting Saints (USHL)
    Derek Cunha Williston Northhampton School (Prep)
    David Cunniff Worchester Shark (AHL)
    Kevin Cunningham Connecticut College (NCAA D3)
    Al Cusson Charlottetown Islanders (QMJHL)
    Tony Dalessio NH Jr. Monarchs (EHL)
    John Dean North York Rangers (OJHL)
    Rich Decaprio Bosotn Jr. Rangers (EHL)
    Pat Desir Moses Brown
    Scott Drevitch Boston Bandits (EHL)
    Dan Driscoll Berkshire School (Prep)
    Tad Doherty Becker College (NCAA D3)
    Jerry Domish Philadelphia Jr. Flyers (EHL)
    Craig Doremus New York Bobcats (EHL)
    Rick Dorual Hawsbury Hawks (CCHA)
    Ted Donato Harvard (NCAA D1)
    Nate Dudley Babson (NCAA D3)
    Keith Dupee Lawrenceville (Prep)
    Jerome Dupont Trenton Golden Hawks (OJHL)
    Cam Ellsworth Umass Lowell (NCAA D1)
    Scott Frank Cape Cod Islanders
    Doug Friedman Kents Hill School (Prep)
    Jason Fortier Toronto Lakeshore Patriots (OJHL)
    Brain Gallagher Philadelphia Jr. Flyers (EHL)
    John Gardner Avon Od Farms (Prep)
    Mathew Greason  Trinity College (NCAA D3)
    Matt Goethels Pomfret (Prep)
    Peter Goulet Napean Raiders (CCHA)
    Guu Girourd  CIH Academy
    Steve Greely Boston University (NCAA D1)
    Rich Guberti Fordham University
    Jason Guerriero Yale (NCAA D1)
    Ben Guite Maine (NCAA D1)
    Rob Haberbusch Hamilton College (NCAA D3)
    Chris Hall Colby College (NCAA D3)
    Ryan Hardy USNTDP
    Josh Hand Manhattanville College (NCAA D3)
    Michael Haviland Colorado College (NCAA D1)
    Andy Heinze Valley Jr. Warriors (EHL)
    Ian Henderson  Hawksbury Hawks (CCHL)
    Steve Hoar Becker College (NCAA D3)
    Rob Hutchinson Trinity-Pawling School (Prep)
    Steve Jacobs NE Wolves (EHL)
    Paul Jennings Gloucester Rangers (CCHL)
    Dan Jewell Hamilton College (NCAA D3)
    Matt Johnson Tri City Storm (USHL)
    Kiernan Joyce Sherbrook Phoenix (QMJHL)
    Matt Keating Tufts (NCAA D3)
    Jerry Keefe Northeastern University (NCAA D1)
    Casey Keselring New Hampton School (Prep)
    Paul Kirtland  Fairbanks Ice Dogs (NAHL)
    Tom Kowal WBS Knights (EHL)
    Eric Lang Army (NCAA D1)
    Trevor Large Canisius College (NCAA D1)
    Jay Leach Maine (NCAA D1)
    Nate Leaman Providence College (NCAA D1)
    Chris Line Vermont Lumberjacks (EHL)
    Mark Lotito NJ Avalanche
    Bob Luccini Carolina Panthers (NHL)
    Chris Locker Shattucks St. Mary's
    Jon Lounsbury  Walpole Express (EHL)
    RC Lyke Richmond Generals (USPHL)
    Jon Kirk National Sports Academy
    David MacDonald Advisor
    Ian Macinnis Cornwall Colts (CCHL)
    Jim Madigan Northeastern University (NCAA D1)
    Bill Maniscalco Avon Old Farms (Prep)
    CJ Marottolo Sacred Heart (NCAA D1)
    Geoff Marottolo Advisor
    Kris Mayotte Providence College (NCAA D1)
    Eric McCambly Daniel Webster College
    Dave McCauley Bay State Breakers (USPHL)
    Jon McCourt Endicott College (NCAA D3)
    Scott McDougal Sacred Heart (NCAA D1)
    Ed McGolgan Washington Capitals (NHL)
    Will McNally Gatineau Olympiques (QMJHL)
    Bob Miele Westfield State (NCAA D3)
    Steve Miller Providence College (NCAA D1)
    Paul Merritt Buffalo Sabers (NHL)
    Jon Morin Phillips Andover Academy (Prep)
    Vincent Montalbano St. Louis Blues (NHL)
    Fred Myers  East Coast Wizards (EHL)
    Steve Needham Wesleyan University (NCAA D3)
    Frank O'Connor Northern Cyclones (EHL)
    Chris O'Donnell Salmon Arm (BCHL)
    Dave O'Donnel South Shore Kings (USPHL)
    Bill O'Neill Salem State College (NCAA D3)
    Greg Osborne  Pomfret (Prep)
    Devin Payne Brockville Braves (CCHA)
    Juliano Pagliero Holy Cross (NCAA D1)
    Jon Park  WBS Knights (EHL)
    Brian Parriso Casper Coyotes (WSHL)
    Dave Peers  Jr. Wolfpack (EHL)
    Brett Provost South Kent  (Prep)
    Derek Richards Olympia Sports Management
    David Quinn Boston University (NCAA D1)
    Brett Riley Charlottetown Islanders
    Rob Riley Columbue Blue Jackets (NHL)
    Cam Robichaud NH Jr. Monarch (EHL)
    Frank Robinson Saginaw Spirit (OHL)
    Rocky Romanella University of Delaware
    Larry Rocha St. Anselm (NCAA D3)
    Peter Roundy Trinity College (NCAA D3)
    Lou Santini NY Applecore (EHL)
    Patrick Schafer Providence Capitals (USPHL)
    Gary Shuchuk University Of Wisconsin (NCAA D1)
    Rod Simmons NH Fighting Spirit
    Dave Spinale Xavarian (Catholic)
    Todd Sterling Boston Bandits (EHL)
    Jean St. Pierre McGill University
    Jon Sokolski Millbrook School (Prep)
    Vincent Soriento Millbrook School (Prep)
    Mike Souza Uconn (NCAA D1)
    Bob Thorton New Jersey Rockets (EHL)
    Brain Troy Winchendon School
    Jim Troy MSS Sports
    Ron Tugnutt Kemptville 73's (CCHL)
    Brain Umansky Islanders HC (USPHL)
    Nick Unger National Sports Academy
    Mike Warde Bridgton Academy
    William Weiand Northern Cyclones (EHL)
    Steve Wiedler Curry College (NCAA D3)
    Brendan Whittet Brown University (NCAA D1)
    Mark Yates Central Scouting (NHL)/ Halifax (QMJHL)
    Brain Young  Oswego State (NCAA D3)