2017-18 National Women's Team

2017-18 National Women's Team
Jill Saulnier and Blayre Turnbull have their sights set on PyeongChang, but the Nova Scotia duo never miss an opportunity to help grow the women’s game on the East Coast.
The first Nova Scotian to play at women’s worlds, the Halifax native wants to make a little more history at the Olympics.
Without the same experience as her teammates, Sarah Nurse has had to do things differently to earn her Olympic opportunity.
Renata Fast didn’t make her international debut until 2014. But she made up for lost time, playing her way to centralization.
Chasing her Olympic dreams for the second time, Brigette Lacquette is carrying the hopes of the First Nations community.
The family that plays together…
Sarah and Amy Potomak were never far from the rink growing up. Now they've brought what they learned to centralization.
Her great-grandfather is an NHL legend, and her great-uncle was an Olympian. Now Laura Stacey wants to write her own story.
When Meaghan Mikkelson wants to talk hockey, she has a pair of sounding boards that have helped shape her game and her life.
Only 20, Micah Zandee-Hart has spent five years making tough decisions that have made her a better player, person and leader.
The reigning Patty Kazmaier Award winner, Ann-Renée Desbiens wants to bring her NCAA success to Olympic centralization.
Young but certainly not inexperienced, Emily Clark is ready to lead the next generation of women’s hockey on the Prairies.
Tara Watchorn, who played for the first women’s U18 team and won Olympic gold in Sochi, is skating away from Team Canada.
Team Canada will close out its six-game, pre-Olympic series against the United States on Dec. 17 in the Alberta capital.
The road to PyeongChang goes through Manitoba; Bell MTS Place will host the fourth of six Canada-U.S. match-ups on Dec. 5.
Jessica Campbell, who scored the OT winner to give Canada to its first U18 world title in 2010, is calling it a career.
Charline Labonté, a four-time Olympic gold medallist who ranks among Canada’s top goaltenders ever, is calling it a career.
The road to PyeongChang features 24 games against the AMHL, including nine on home ice that will give back to minor hockey.
Canada will face off against its American rivals in Quebec City as part of its pre-Olympic preparation this October.
The 28 centralized players will gather in the New Brunswick capital from May 26-June 12 with a focus on off-ice training.
The road to the 2018 Olympic Winter Games will run through Calgary, with 28 women competing for 23 Olympic roster spots.
Laura Schuler, who won silver as a player in 1998, will lead Canada’s quest for a fourth straight gold at PyeongChang 2018.
Desbiens stopped 31 of 33, but Canada was edged by the Hurricanes.
Fortino and Ambrose had 1G 2A each, but Canada fell to the U16s.
Spooner and Ambrose scored 2G apiece in the special-teams victory.
Spooner and Johnston had 1G 1A each to help Canada edge the Rangers.
Wakefield netted two, but Canada settled for a tie with the Athletics.
Spooner scored a pair of goals, but Canada was edged out by the Pats.
Jenner scored the GWG with 2:33 left, finishing the comeback victory.
Saulnier and Johnston had 2G each to help Canada win its Esso opener.
Daoust scored a pair of goals to lead Canada past the Edge School.
Lacasse made 22 saves, but Canada was blanked in the tournament final.
Poulin scored twice in the third period to send Canada to the win.
Saulnier got the GWG to lead Canada to its first Icebreaker victory.
Daoust and Spooner scored, but Canada dropped its tournament opener.
Videos
Photos
2017-18 NWT: CAN 9 – AIR 1 (Exhibition)
Saulnier and Johnston had 2G each to help Canada win its Esso opener.
2017-18 NWT: NOR 4 – CAN 0 (Icebreaker)
Lacasse made 22 saves, but Canada was blanked in the tournament final.
2017-18 NWT: CAN 3 – ROY 1 (Icebreaker)
Poulin scored twice in the third period to send Canada to the win.
2017-18 NWT: CAN 4 – FLA 1 (Icebreaker)
Saulnier got the GWG to lead Canada to its first Icebreaker victory.
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