Today, ice hockey thrives in width and depth. The most common is still in geographic regions cold enough to form a seasonal ice layer with perfect hardness such as Canada, Czech Republic, Latvia, Finland, Russia, Slovakia, Slovenia, Germany, Austria, Switzerland and the region is located in the Northern latitude of the United States.
Some countries like Canada and other European countries officially choose ice hockey as their national winter sport. Professional tournaments in North America such as the American Professional League (NHL), the Women’s Federation in Canada (CWHL) are becoming increasingly popular, attracting tens of thousands of people to the field, hundreds of thousands of followers. via television and just as pervasive as football.
Difficult, not eye-catching but still attractive
Most hockey players share the same perception that skating skills account for more than 50% of success. Traveling on a special shoe (similar to roller skates but without the wheels on the sole of the shoe instead of a metal slice) requires the player to have excellent balance.
For movement skills to reach the “upper level” players need to go through a long process from observation, training to practice often with a strong determination.
Seen from outside, hockey is not a sport that leaves a beautiful image. A group of players scramble a tiny disk, the messy clashes on the field sometimes make viewers feel frustrated and boring. That is not to mention the extremely high direct opposition that many people fear injury problems. However, once in the “insider” position, those “negative” comments will immediately reverse.
Usually, every sport requires special skills in specific parts. For example, football needs the dexterity of the feet, basketball and table tennis are more inclined to special skills from the hands, etc. With hockey on the player, the player must exercise the whole body and need to know how to coordinate smoothly. between the aforementioned parts.