Phoenix Hockey Club
Philosophy & Intended Outcomes

At our core, PHC exists for the following reasons…

Developing skilled and confident hockey players

This involves providing training and coaching that focuses on skill-building, technique, and strategy to help players improve their game and reach their full potential.

Instilling important values

Understanding the nature of teamwork, sportsmanship, and perseverance help players develop a strong character and a positive attitude both on and off the field.

Creating a safe and supportive environment

All players feel comfortable and confident in their surroundings. Everyone is treated with respect and fairness. They feel supported by coaches and teammates alike.

Fostering a love of the game and physical fitness

We believe in the value of a lifelong passion for physical fitness and healthy competition. All players are encouraged to maintain an active lifestyle even after their time in the program is over.

Preparing players for success at every level

From youth leagues to college athletics, PHC members receive guidance tailored to their individual needs and abilities. Everyone is given opportunities to compete and excel at their chosen level.

Creating leaders who make a positive impact

Players have the opportunity to take on leadership roles both on and off the field at the Club. All of our programs aim to instill the desire to make a positive impact in the community and beyond.


Sant Jarnail Singh – Our Hockey Facility Namesake

Sant Jarnail Singh Bhindranwale was a prominent Sikh religious leader in India during the 20th century. Born in 1947, he became known for his activism in the Sikh community, advocating for Sikh rights and the preservation of Sikh heritage. He gained significant attention during the 1980s as he led a movement for Sikh autonomy, demanding recognition for Punjab’s distinct identity.

Bhindranwale’s stance intensified, leading to clashes with Indian authorities, culminating in the infamous Operation Blue Star in 1984, a military operation to remove him from the Golden Temple complex in Amritsar. His legacy remains a complex and contested aspect of Sikh history.