2016-17 National Women's Team

2016-17 National Women's Team
Brianne Jenner tied the game with a PP goal midway through the third period, but a 3-2 OT loss to the U.S. left Canada with silver at the IIHF Women’s World Championship.
© Matt Zambonin/HHOF-IIHF Images
Get behind-the-scenes access to Team Canada at the 2017 IIHF Women’s World Championship as it chases gold in Plymouth.
Two different roads led Erin Ambrose and Renata Fast to the same point: Plymouth, and the IIHF Women’s World Championship.
After three years away, making history on the ice and giving back off of it, Shannon Szabados returns at women’s worlds.
A decade ago the Manitoba capital hosted one of the most successful women’s worlds ever, and the impact is still being felt.
Marie-Philip Poulin will wear the ‘C’ in Plymouth, alongside alternates Haley Irwin, Brianne Jenner and Natalie Spooner.
Pre-worlds camp has given Meghan Agosta a rare chance to reconnect with the people that paved her road to Team Canada.
Just 19, the forward will be the youngest player on the Team Canada roster, and only the second ever from British Columbia.
It has been a season to remember for the reigning CWHL Rookie of the Year, and it ends with a first trip to women’s worlds.
The defenceman made her international debut as a 15-year-old, and brings 57 games of experience to her first women’s worlds.
Less than three years after first wearing red and white, the defenceman has played her way to her first women’s worlds.
Four first-timers will join a mostly veteran roster to help Canada chase an 11th gold medal beginning March 31 in Plymouth.
Three players will make their debuts in Plymouth and Sarnia, joining 12 Olympic gold medallists for the two-game series.
The Canadian women will be on the ice for a two-game series, facing off against the United States on Dec. 19 in Sarnia, Ont.
The 2016 4 Nations Cup has been a long time coming for Laura Stacey, who makes her National Women’s Team debut in Finland.
The first international competition of the season takes Canada’s National Women’s Team across the Atlantic to Vierumäki.
Sarah and Amy Potomak have their sights set on going where very few women’s hockey players from B.C. have gone before.
Finally healthy and “fully engaged” after almost two years away dealing with injuries, Haley Irwin returned at Fall Festival.
The 2016-17 season kicks off for Canada’s National Women’s Team with 44 players coming to Calgary for its Fall Festival.
Laura Schuler returns for a second season as head coach, joined by Dwayne Gylywoychuk, Troy Ryan and Brad Kirkwood.
Hopefuls for Canada’s National Women’s Program – under-18, development and national team – will converge on Calgary.
Szabados earned another shutout to send Canada to play for gold.
Wakefield scored two to lead Canada to its first win in Plymouth.
Johnston tied it in the third period, but Canada fell to the Finns.
Szabados made 28 saves, but Canada was blanked to open women’s worlds.
Poulin had the overtime winner as Canada swept the December Series.
Johnston had a hat trick as Canada took Game 1 of the December Series.
Poulin scored twice and Stacey had one, but Canada settled for silver.
Irwin got the game-winner with a third period power play marker.
Poulin scored the winner as Canada moved to 2-0 at the 4 Nations Cup.
Maschmeyer had 18 saves in Canada’s opening game of the 4 Nations Cup.
Bailey Bram had the game-winner in Canada’s only pre-competition game for the 2016 4 Nations Cup.
Mélodie Daoust tipped in the winner on a late power play, giving White a win in the camp finale.
Jennifer Wakefield scored twice and seven players had points as Red won its third game in a row.
Rebecca Johnston scored a hat trick and Sarah Potomak added a third-period game-winner for White.
Marie-Philip Poulin netted a late GWG, and Red scored three times in the third to get the victory.
Sarah Potomak and Jamie Lee Rattray had three points each to lead White past the Calgary Royals.
Sophie Shirley capped off the Red comeback with an overtime winner in the Fall Festival opener.
Videos
Photos
2017 NWT: Giving back to the community
Canada’s National Women’s Team took time out from its training camp in Fredericton, N.B.
2017 WWC: USA 3 – CAN 2 OT (Gold Medal)
Brianne Jenner tied it in the third period, but an extra-time loss left Canada with a silver medal.
2017 WWC: CAN 4 – FIN 0 (Semifinal)
Szabados earned another shutout to send Canada to play for gold.
2017 WWC: CAN 8 – RUS 0 (Preliminary)
Wakefield scored two to lead Canada to its first win in Plymouth.
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