Do you have the skill-level and work-ethic to be able to potentially attract scholarship offers? If yes, move to question 2. If no, you shouldn’t play. Are you passionate about something else in life that requires a solid college degree? Such as technology, engineering, etc. If yes, move to question 3. If no, you shouldn’t play. If you got a partial or full scholarship to a good school thanks to your success with your high school team, are you prepared to give the same effort level to your college team? If yes, move to question 4. If no, you shouldn’t play. Can you mentally and physically handle a somewhat narrower college social life, college coursework, which is demanding, while devoting an even greater amount of time to hockey on and off the ice than you did in high school? (More practices, which are more serious. Studying video. Learning an advanced system. Having a comprehensive and likely mandatory gym schedule and nutrition regimen. Traveling to other schools to compete. Playing in high pressure games in front of larger crowds.
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If yes, then be passionate about hockey, because it might be an important stepping-stone that can help you attain success and happiness after college. Commit to giving it your all, because athletic scholarships come with several requirements. Quitting or losing focus or getting lazy may result in you being liable for repayment of tuition for classes you’ve already completed, plus having to pay for the remainder of your required classes to complete your degree, if you aren’t dismissed from the school entirely. There is a powerful statement which Tiger Woods’ father Earl made to his son when he started to really become a young star, which can translate to any sport.