Fourteen gold medallists from Sochi 2014 join nine first-time Olympians on the roster nominated to the Canadian Olympic Committee for the 2018 Olympic Winter Games.
The three-time Olympic gold medallist has racked up 23 points in 15 games in her previous appearances at the Games.
Chasing Olympic history in Korea, Meaghan Agosta is drawing from lessons learned on the ice and as a police officer.
There's no sibling rivalry when it comes to Marie-Philip Poulin and her big brother, who helped shape each other’s games.
Working towards a second Olympics, Natalie Spooner has grown into a new role while dealing with her own expectations.
On the pond, in the driveway or at the local arena, hockey is a part of life for Rebecca Johnston and her five siblings.
Earning an Olympic roster spot wasn’t enough for Brianne Jenner, who also spent time finishing up her master’s degree.
A key piece in the push towards PyeongChang, Laura Fortino has earned respect by doing it all, and doing it all well.
The road to a third Olympics has been an unconventional one for Haley Irwin, who has been tested physically and mentally.
Bailey Bram and Jocelyne Larocque had their games - and their personalities - shaped by life in small-town Manitoba.
A proud Edmontonian, Shannon Szabados has a connection with the city and the team that inspired her to chase her dreams.
A pre-Olympic stop in Winnipeg gave Halli Krzyzaniak a chance to reflect on her journey, and return to where it all began.
Through the ups and downs, through gold medals and last-place finishes, Geneviève Lacasse keeps wanting to be better.
For Lauriane Rougeau, the road to gold started with a pair of appearances at the National Women’s U18 Championship.
A post-Sochi stop has turned into a three-year Swedish sojourn, changing the way Jennifer Wakefield looks at hockey and life.
The youngest gold medallist from Sochi, the last three years have provided a few trials and tribulations for Mélodie Daoust.
Jill Saulnier and Blayre Turnbull have their sights set on Korea, but never miss an opportunity to grow the game at home.
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.
Her great-grandfather is an NHL legend, and her great-uncle was an Olympian. Now Laura Stacey wants to write her story.
When Meaghan Mikkelson wants to talk hockey, she has 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 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.
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.
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.