Click here to see the new website that is dedicated to changing the game of hockey…one player at a time.
Doctors told Jack Jablonski’s family last week that he would likely never walk again. But another family we’ve been following for years knows how much hope is ahead.
In light of two local students getting hurt on the ice, hockey players and coaches are being asked to sign a pledge, promising they’ll follow the rules and avoid dangerous play.
A report released Thursday by the Minnesota State High School League said Jenna Privette was not checked and no illegal hit was made before she went into the boards in a recent girls high school hockey game.
It’s been a big week on the high school sports scene and it’s only half over.
Our record breaking warm weather inspired golfers to do some good out on the course Tuesday.
This year’s Hockey Day Minnesota will be dedicated to the family of Jack Jablonski, the Benilde-St. Margaret’s hockey player paralyzed in a game last month.
All Joe Stone has ever known is a life in motion, even when life turned a corner on the side of a mountain in Missoula, Mont.
Like so many other high school players, Jenna Privette had told friends she would be skating for Jack Jablonksi when she took to the ice for Friday night’s game. Now, they are both being hospitalized at the Hennepin County Medical Center.
The hockey community continues to support the two high school players that suffered serious injuries on the ice.
The father of a Minnesota hockey player who was seriously hurt Friday night says her mood is up-and-down and she still has no feeling in her lower body.
Jack Jablonski’s family says he is moving both arms — a feat that was thought to be impossible given the hockey player’s injury.
Jack Jablonski’s Benilde-St. Margaret teammates took to the ice Saturday night for the first game since the 16-year-old suffered the paralyzing injury, and the game, despite his absence, appeared to be all about him.
Jack Jablonski’s team from Benilde-St. Margaret’s will take to the ice Saturday night for the first time since Jablonski suffered the hit that left him paralyzed. And off the ice, the support for “Jabs” has gone viral – in the form on an international trend and tribute.
It has been only eight days since the horrific injury that left Jack Jablonski paralyzed. For all the outpouring, there has also been an underlying discussion about the need to take a tougher stand on the kind of hit that took Jablonski down.