Eccles Ice Center User Group CACHE VALLEY STONE SOCIETY is currently in the spring leagues, if you are interested in leagues Cache Valley Stone Society will be offering a one-hour clinic in June. More details to come.
Membership & League fees
|Learn to Curl Clinic||Fee|
|Total per a person||$15|
|Annual Club Membership||Fee|
|Total per a person||$135|
|Senior Club Membership (60 and over)||Fee|
|Total per a person||$125|
|Total per a person||$85|
USU covers a portion of the league fee per session for curling (first year only)
|Total per a person||$15|
|Total per a person||$40|
Family rate: $135 for first, $70 for each additional
Club fees are used to buy equipment, purchase insurance, and pay membership dues to the regional and national curling associations for each club member.
League fees are used to pay for the rental of the ice for each season at a rate of $170/hr
If you already paid $15 for clinic fees, these can be deducted from annual club memberships.
All adult (18 over) club members will receive – Voting rights in club election, the ability to register for club clinics and leagues, invitations to private/regional events, invitations to volunteer, membership in the U.S. Curling Association and a subscription to USCA newsletter (1 per household.)
ECCLES ICE CENTER IS NOW OFFERING CURLING AS A PRIVATE ICE
You can schedule a one-hour session of Curling for your group. Curling Private Ice includes the use of curling stones, brooms, and an EIC staff member to help on the ice.
Curling flat fee for the 1st hour $225
Curling additional hour $125
Fill out the form below and we will contact you for further details.
In order to provide you with the safest cost experience possible, follow the link below to our online Bridgerland Community Ice Arena Store.
ALL ABOUT CURLING
Curling is a sport in which players slide stones on a sheet of ice towards a target area which is segmented into four concentric circles. It is related to bowls, boules, and shuffleboard. Two teams, each with four players, take turns sliding heavy, polished granite stones, also called rocks, across the ice curling sheet towards the house, a circular target marked on the ice. Each team has eight stones, with each player throwing two. The purpose is to accumulate the highest score for a game; points are scored for the stones resting closest to the center of the house at the conclusion of each end, which is completed when both teams have thrown all of their stones. A game usually consists of eight or ten ends.
The curler can induce a curved path by causing the stone to slowly turn as it slides, and the path of the rock may be further influenced by two sweepers with brooms who accompany it as it slides down the sheet, using the brooms to alter the state of the ice in front of the stone. Sweeping a rock makes it curl less, and decreases the friction that slows the rock down. A great deal of strategy and teamwork go into choosing the ideal path and placement of a stone for each situation, and the skills of the curlers determine the degree to which the stone will achieve the desired result. This gives curling its nickname of “chess on ice”.