Moose Jaw saw tough competition as rugby teams from across the Prairies competed.
2014 was an exciting year in the world of sports. From the Olympics to the World Cup to all the off-field drama — it was definitely one we won’t forget anytime soon.
While there is work being done by a number of athletes to support the LGBTQ community, homophobia is still a prevalent issue in the culture of sports.
Political controversies are taking over the Olympics, which is unfortunate when this shouldn’t ever be the case. Athletic performances should be the focus, not a country’s politics.
The Huskies women’s basketball team and the University of Calgary Dinos battled through two five-set matches on Jan. 24 and 25 in Calgary, Alta. The Dinos snuck out the first match but the Dogs came back to win the second night.
The Huskies men’s soccer team travelled to Fredericton, N.B. with hopes of claiming the Canadian Interuniversity Sport Championship, but it was not meant to be.
As athletes and coaches we spend a lot of time working on physical, technical and strategic skills in our particular sport. But is that enough? What about the mental aspect of the game? How important is it for athletes to prepare their psychological mindset?
Frisbee buffs from the University of Saskatchewan and several other Canadian universities came together to face off in the ultimate sport Oct. 19-21 in Kelowna, B.C. The Canadian Ultimate University Championships hosted 14 university teams.
Nick Clarke is a sportsaholic, and he loves coming back to the University of Saskatchewan to play. The 31-year-old Clarke is currently spending his fifth and final year of Canadian university sport eligibility playing on the Huskies men’s soccer team, but that doesn’t even come close to defining his career in sport.
With 34 seconds left in the eighth and final game of the Summit Series, the game tied at five and the series tied at 3-3-1, Toronto Maple Leafs forward Paul Henderson shot the puck past Soviet goalie Vladislav Tretiak to win the series for Team Canada.