All Public Events for 2016 are complete.
Our next Learn to Curl will take place in January. Check back for updates.
Winter League (Jan – Mar) – Registration Coming Soon
PRIVATE & CORPORATE EVENTS
Interested in trying curling for your private or corporate event? It’s a lot of fun and great for team building. We have many dates available this summer!
2016 Summer – Sunrise Medal Winners
Congratulations to Team Horsham (Kevin Horsham, Joe Olsey, Linda Gilmor and Kristen McDonald) for winning the gold and to Team Tumminello (Dave Tumminello, Victor Poon, Matt Marks, and Brendan Emmons, not pictured) for winning the silver!
Monday Competitive League
Congratulations to Team Steski (Fred Lupfer, Matt Scheiner, Peter Lupfer and Dannie Steski) for winning the gold and to Team Gerlach (Frank Buquicchio, Keith Wisbauer, Dan Gerlach, and Susan Petersen, not pictured) for winning the silver!
Long Island Curling Club merchandise is available for purchase at: www.cafepress.com/licurling.
We have T-shirts, magnets, stickers, bags, mugs and more.
Get something for yourself of for that special curler in your life.
STONE SPONSORSHIP PROGRAM
The Long Island Curling Club has initiated a Stone Sponsorship Program. Show your support for the club by sponsoring a curling stone. We have 5 sheets of stones available to be inscribed. To access the form and for additional details, please click here.
IN THE NEWS…
The Long Island Curling Club is featured in the October 14 edition of exploreLI in Newsday. View article…
WHAT IS CURLING?
Curling is one of the newest medal sports in the Winter Olympics. It can be described as bocce ball or lawn bowling on ice. Curling is often identified by the two sweepers who walk or slide with the stone and sweep the ice in front of the rock to help it travel further and straighter.
The object of the game is to slide, or throw, stones down a 145-foot sheet of ice into a set of concentric circles known as the “house”. Two teams, or rinks, of four members alternate throwing rocks. When all the stones are thrown, the rink with the stone closest to the center of the house, or button, scores points, one for each stone closer to the button than the other rink’s closest stone.
For more details, what this short video from the United States Curling Association explaining the basics of curling: