FAQ’s for new players

New Player Information

  1. What does it cost to play lacrosse?

    You will have to purchase your own basic equipment (goggles, stick, cleats, colored mouth guard). Most of this equipment can be used every year. The dues for 2017 have been set at $375, which is comparable/below other local comparable teams. It can vary each year on what items the coach wants each player to have and other fees that are paid to support the sport and team.

  2. What other things does the Booster Club use our dues to pay for?

    The dues include the player’s uniforms, practice shirts, field supplies and upkeep, field paint, officials’ fees, balls, game and practice goals, practice and game supplies, coaching stipend, banquets, awards and many other such costs.

  3. What does the player pack include?

    Coach Ezzell and select senior players work together to  decide what will be included in the player pack. It will be things like practice shirts, socks, warm ups, etc.

  4. Where do I buy my equipment?

    Online or at sporting goods stores like Dicks Sporting Goods, Sports Authority, Hibbett’s Sports, and LAX World.

  5. Are the uniforms provided, or are they a part of the player pack?

    The uniforms will be provided when your dues have been paid in full. They will have to be returned at the end of the season because they belong to the school.

  6. How many teams are there?

    There is a Varsity Team and JV Team. “Bridge Players” are players that play for both Varsity and JV. Coach will decide how many girls she wants on each team.

  7. Is women’s lacrosse a contact sport?

    Women’s Lacrosse is a non-contact sport. If a girl hits another girl with her stick or comes within 7 inches of another girls face/head the referee blows a whistle to stop the game.

  8. Any tips on learning to play lacrosse?

    Come to conditioning/practice and ask a more experienced player for a few pointers, all of the girls are more than happy to help.

    If you’d like to figure it out on your own, the best place to go is YouTube. Watch tutorial videos and college/professional women’s lacrosse games to get a handle on how the game is played.