Throughout my career there have been a number of stories I told myself that suppressed my potential. Read more to learn what they are, and what you can do to get past yours.
Run tests are over for most, school is back in session, and all the work hits us. Things start to feel more like a grind to get through, stress starts increasing, sleep starts to go out the window, we overcaffeinate to make up for it and just keep going through the cycle of losing sleep and stress until our bodies shut down inevitably leading us to get sick. It’s no surprise that there’s a slew of high schoolers getting sick right now. What I want you to know is there’s a way to make it easier and it involves habits. Developing them isn’t easy, but it will make your life feel like it later on. The habits I’ve developed are essential to everything I do and I think some of them could help you too.
This blog features Anna Kim and her experience playing lacrosse throughout the years.
We all have them, goals and dreams. If you could dream your biggest dream what would it be?
What should be a huge factor in your decision making process? Read this blog to find out!
This one breaks down the number one lesson I learned this year! Check it out!
Swag now available, check it out!
Deciding who will be your starter is a challenge in itself. What happens though after you’ve made your decision and there is a clear starter? How do you handle that throughout the season? What happens when things aren’t going well?
What about when you have two great goalies? Some coaches would consider it a dream to have two great goalies on their roster, as we know they are hard to come by. Others, however, that have been in the predicament know what a challenge this can be. Maybe one goalie is better at clearing and possessing, while another is good at making hard saves. Maybe one gets in her head and goes downhill quickly, but on her good days, she’s phenomenal.
How do you handle all of these decisions? Keep reading and I’ll walk you through how to best navigate managing your goalies to make sure they’re all able to play at their best.
In case you’ve been living under a rock, or just not on Twitter, a video surfaced this weekend of the Virginia Tech women’s lacrosse team singing along to a song that included the n-word.
My celebratory haze of Stanford beating USC had come to an unfortunate end as I was immediately struck by sadness upon seeing this video. Yet again, here we are, in the same position we were a month or so ago when a similar situation occurred.
We talk about solutions, like helping more organizations grow the game, so that the game starts to resemble what our world looks like, but is that really the problem here though? I believe that’s a piece of the puzzle.
In this blog post, University of Florida senior goalie Olivia Cole was kind enough to share her story. Many of us, including myself, faced the hardship that comes with being the star in high school and coming to college and suddenly realizing it's not exactly the same. For many of us, you work hard and you trust improvement and playing time will come. However, sometimes that is not always the case. Sometimes, that's just not meant to be your role. It doesn't mean you aren't good, as Olivia says, but it changes your role on the team. This happens to a lot of players, but mainly to goalies, since only one can play at a time. If you're in this position and find yourself not playing despite your best efforts, please keep read.
2017 has been quite a year - check out my most popular content here!
In this blog I discuss why I'm thankful for lacrosse. Read it now!
This one contains another huge announcement from me - check it out!
Announcement here - check it out!
This one is heavy. Very heavy. Today marks the beginning of #SuicideAwareness month, and on this day, I’m sharing my story. This is the most vulnerable I’ve ever felt in my life putting this out there. I hope that it can help someone out there in some way, that someone knows they aren’t alone and as much as you might not think things can get better - they can! I am living proof of that.