The University of Winnipeg’s Wesmen women’s soccer team hopes to become stronger and make the playoffs this year.
The University of Winnipeg’s (U of W) Andrea Bedard confirms that sitting is the new smoking, but luckily, the instructor barely has time to do so between teaching, raising a family and advocating for physical activity in the community.
Canada’s top dodgeball players will head to Winnipeg next year. In January, the city won the bid to host the third annual Canadian National Dodgeball Championship Tournament in April 2018, a move event director Mat Klachefsky calls a “huge win” for the local dodgeball community.
Bonspiel has been hurrying hard for 125 years
Breaking down student athletic and rec fees
Teams seeking to build relationships in the community
The Immigrant and Refugee Community Organization of Manitoba (IRCOM) is helping ease the arrival of newcomer youth and children in Canada through sports.
1. Dodgeball Winnipeg
2. Ultimate Frisbee (Winnipeg Rec League)
1. James Reimer
2. Jonathan Toews
3. Honourable mentions: Desiree Scott, Mark Scheifele, Clara Hughes
“The Wesmen” has a long historical background and meaning, but over time, its meaning has changed in the context of sports. The name given to University of Winnipeg sports teams has morphed into the desired identity of those who engage and connect with it. But, at the core, what truly is a Wesmen?
U of W hosts Canada West Wrestling Championship for first time
Free intramurals offered to students at the RecPlex
Wesmen wrestling program gets more athletes and support
Wesmen men’s volleyball team swaps strategies this season
Bubble soccer ‘a cross between soccer and bumper cars’
Winnipeg dodgeball is taking a leap to the next level
New blood in the men’s Wesmen soccer ranks
The University of Winnipeg Wesmen women’s soccer team has a new outlook on competition in 2015.
There’s a boom happening in Winnipeg right now. It’s a local scene experiencing the type of renaissance that one rarely sees in action. There’s a good chance you’ve never heard of it, because it receives virtually no coverage from the local press.
Stephanie Kleysen works harder than you. As a five-year Wesmen veteran and captain of the women’s basketball team, Netflix black holes and other time-sucking, brain-numbing hobbies simply don’t exist on the young athlete’s watch.