Three lacrosse players dominate sport their ancestors created

Lyle Thompson scored 9 goals

The first thing you notice about the young men known as the “Thompson Trio” is their superior skills on the lacrosse field. Brothers Lyle and Miles Thompson and their cousin Ty are all starters at the University of Albany.
But that’s not what makes them most proud.

Accounts Of The Original Lacrosse Game

old school australia vintage lacrosse

An official and Game Grower down in Atlanta, Gordon Corsetti has been answering great questions about lacrosse rules for us, and his responses have been in-depth, entertaining, and informative. Now Gordon is back on LAS with an account of the original lacrosse game, through the eyes of history and books, and he’s also researching and answering some intriguing “WHY” questions we simply needed answered!

Get To Know Lacrosse: America’s First Sport

Syracuse’s David B. Falk College has released a breathtaking movie on the history of lacrosse, and we are SO PROUD to say that we made the cut, and were included in the video! It’s a huge honor, and we were a little surprised to see ourselves playing alongside some of the other legends featured.

Video You MUST Watch: The Medicine Game

The Medicine Game is a documentary by Lukas Korver that follows the Thompson family for six years, and it explores the family’s relationship with lacrosse, and life.

The Anti-Hotbeds Of Lacrosse: 10Sticks In Montana

10Sticks Lacrosse Montana

In Part II of our Anti-Hotbeds Of Lacrosse Series, Alex Alviar of TenSticks Lacrosse in Montana takes us through his programs’s beginnings, and how Growing The Game is a decision for the Creator alone to make.

The Soul Of Crooked Arrows: Neal Powless

crooked arrows lacrosse

Connor Wilson sits down with Neal Powless to talk about the Native American aspect to Crooked Arrows. This film is getting great reviews and it’s clearly something different… Neal shows us what that is.

Lacrosse Returns To Its Native Roots

western native american lacrosse

A rare lacrosse game between two western Native American reservation lacrosse teams combines the roots of the game and its modern expansion. Myers Reece, of the Flathead Beacon, tells the story.