Future Stars Halifax 2019 OOR

Future Stars Halifax 2019 OOR

Future Stars Halifax 2019

On January 24th, 2019, Future Stars Halifax will be presenting its annual talent showcase, filled with spirited acts that epitomize the energy, innovation, and spirit of the city.


2022 STARS FALL SCHEDULE WILL INCLUDE SEPT/OCT/NOV Dates: 2015 STARS 3 hr COST $69.00 2014 STARS 3 hr COST $69.00 2013 STARS 4.5 hr COST $103.50 2012 STARS 4.5 hr COST $103.50 2011 STARS 4.5 hr COST $103.50 DATES: Friday, September 24 STARS ID CAMP Friday, October 22 STARS ID CAMP Friday, November 19 STARS ID CAMP TEAMS FINALIZED AFTER THIS SKATE Friday January 28 STARS TEAM PRACTICE (price tbd) Friday, Februray 18 STARS TEAM PRACTICE (price tbd) Wednesday, March 23 STARS TEAM PRACTICE (price tbd) APRIL 4th: 2022 STARS SEASON START DATE 2022 FUTURE STARS CUP MAy 20/21/22 REGISTRATION IS OPEN TO ALL INTERESTED! REGISTER TODAY TO SECURE YOUR SPOT. NUMBERS WILL BE LIMITED.

Jennifer is President of CarbonCure Technologies, a high-growth clean technology startup that is on a mission to reduce 500 million tonnes of carbon dioxide annually by 2030. The company has attracted world class investors such as Amazon, Microsoft, Shopify, and Breakthrough Energy Ventures, and has been recognized as Cleantech Group's 2020 North American Cleantech Company of the Year. Jennifer was recognized as one of Business Insider's Clean Energy Rising Stars in 2020, Canada's Clean 50 Emerging Leaders in 2019, and a Climate Trailblazer at the 2018 Global Climate Action Summit. Jennifer holds a BSc from McGill University, an MSc in Chemistry and an MBA from Dalhousie University. (Source: maritimesenergy.com)


Lobster live most of their life on the ocean bottom, where water temperature is influenced by currents. Bottom temperatures in the North Atlantic have been steadily warming, including at a rate of 0.23 degrees per decade in the Gulf of St. Lawrence and 0.36 degrees per decade in some areas on the Scotian Shelf, says the recent Canada’s Changing Climate Report (CCCR).

Since 1974, the best under-18 teams in the country have gathered to compete for Canada's National U18 Club Championship. Five regional champions join the host team in a week-long marathon to crown the very best in Canada. The LHM18AAAQ champions advance directly to the TELUS Cup as Quebec representatives, while the other four regional spots are filled by the champions of Pacific (B.C. and Alberta), West (Manitoba, Saskatchewan, NW Ontario), Central (GNML, MHAO, GTHL, OMHA, HEO) and Atlantic (N.S., N.L., N.B., P.E.I.). (Source: www.hockeycanada.ca)


The team then traded for veteran players, including Antoine Morand and Samuel Asselin from the reigning Memorial Cup champion Acadie-Bathurst Titan, and Bridgewater, Nova Scotia, native Keith Getson from the Charlottetown Islanders. The team finished the season with its second-best all-time record at 49 wins and a .750 points percentage, good for first place in the Maritimes Division. After a seven-game, come-from-behind win over Quebec in the first round, the Mooseheads swept the Moncton Wildcats in four straight, then beat Drummondville in six games in a semi-final matchup. The Mooseheads were led by the production of NHL draft prospect Raphael Lavoie, who led the league in playoff scoring with 20 goals. In the final, the Mooseheads faced the league-leading Rouyn-Noranda Huskies, a team that had finished the regular season with 59 wins and had lost only two playoff games. The Huskies won the final in six games, hoisting the President's Cup on Halifax ice.

After Halifax fell to the Gatineau Olympiques in the 2009 QMJHL championships, with Marchand a healthy scratch for their elimination game, the Bruins told Marchand to stay home and report that fall for training camp. He spent the 2008–09 AHL season with the Providence Bruins before making his NHL debut in October 2009. Marchand was a member of the Bruins' starting roster in 2010, playing on the fourth line and helping the Bruins win the 2011 Stanley Cup Finals. Marchand and the Bruins struggled in the next several seasons, first when a lockout shortened the 2012–13 NHL season, followed by two consecutive playoff misses. Meanwhile, Marchand was increasing both his number of goals per season and his reputation as a pest. (Source: en.wikipedia.org)



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