Skate Clubs Jupiter FL

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(866) 379-3463
18741 SE Federal Hwy.
Tequesta, FL
Marc Brooks - Cricklewood
6564 Katherine Rd.
West Palm Beach, FL

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All Golf at CB Smith
(954) 441-1333
950 N Flamingo Rd.
Pembroke Pines, FL

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LA Boxing Franchise Corporation
(407) 696-9269
1425 Tuskawilla Road #209
Winter Springs, FL
White Star Farms
(305) 247-3211
25005 SW 193 Avenue
Miami, FL
Marc Brooks - Cricklewood
6564 Katherine Rd.
West Palm Beach, FL
Ray's Combat Kickboxing Self-Defense & Fitness Center
(863) 467-1806
415 S.W. Park Street
Okeechobee, FL
Wacky Wild Science Adventures
(954) 562-6803
8910 Miramar Parkway
Miramar, FL

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Tiger & Dragon Boca
(561) 926-1846
19805 Hampton Drive
Boca Raton, FL
Liberty Home Medical
(561) 329-7121
8881 Liberty Lane
Port St. Lucie, FL

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Starting a Skate Club or Team

By Cale Carvell

Team Rainbo

Team Rainbo - The team that skates together, grows together.
Photo: Lynne Arrigoni

Joining a skate club or team is one of the best ways to connect with other skaters, with whom you can train, travel, share knowledge and socialize.

You'll find clubs and teams scattered around here and there. But if you can't find one in your neck of the woods, start your own.

It's easy to do. All you need to get started are a few skaters with energy and commitment.

Be Persistent

The key is to not give up. Getting a club started can be like skating against the wind. But as they say, "If you build it, they will come."

Most places are loaded with people who love to skate, and given the choice, they would rather skate with others than alone. So don't give up.

Here are some of some of the strategies that helped build Team Rainbo into a club with more than 70 members:

Regular Practices

Hold team practices at least two times a week (at the same time and place).

Announce your practice schedule on a handout and post it at local sporting goods stores, health clubs, ski clubs, roller rinks ... anywhere where active people congregate.

Make it clear that your club is for both recreational and speed skaters. People tend to be intimidated by the idea of speed skating, so let them know that your club is about skating for everyone.

Require team members to skate together for the first 15 minutes of each practice. This builds team cohesiveness and identity. After the first 15 minutes, let the team split into groups of similar abilities.

Encourage the advanced skaters to give the less experienced members tips to help them improve.

Pay Your Dues

Establish some form of dues. Paying dues makes members feel that they are part of something and reinforces their commitment to participate.

Create a team t-shirt or uniform. This also builds team identity.

Use the Internet

Post a team web site. Make sure the site explains who you are, what you do, and how people can get involved. (Example: Team Rainbo's website )

Start a group email list. The list will provide team members with an easy way to share information about such things as the weather and who's attending which practice sessions.

Promote Yourself

Write an article about your club and send it to the local newspapers, magazines, etc. The media is always looking for unique stories ... and most editors and reporters still haven't heard of inline speed skating.


Click here to read the rest of this article from Inline Planet