Adirondack Flames

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Adirondack Flames Performance

Includes Youth Hockey (no minimum), Broomball, Dance Routine, Gymnastics, Figure Skating, etc (minimum X)

  • Play in front of thousands of fans
  • Great seats for the fast-paced, hard-hitting action
  • 10% Discount on Official Adirondack Flames merchandise
  • Personal Account Executive to make your party’s experience enjoyable and memorable
  • Groups announced on the Video Board during the game
  • Receive exclusive ticket offers all season

Contact an Adirondack Flames Account Executive at 760-386-7487 to book your group today! 

Group Outtings


This group package takes your group outing to the next level. An All Access experience truly gives you the pro perspective and allows your group to do much more then just watch the game.An All Access outing allows your group a personalized locker room tour, access to the Flames bench during warm-ups and front row seats on the glass!

This is a can’t miss experience for any group of ten or more who are looking for the insider view of Adirondack Flames hockey.

Price: $600 (15 patrons, includes game ticket plus everything mentioned above) – Additional members can be added for $40 per person (Maximum 25 patrons).


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Know the Basic Rules of Ice Hockey

The game requires an arena of ice and a lot of gear to play securely. Luckily, regardless of where you live, you can adjust the rules and appreciate a fun, high-vitality game. Let’s discuss the rules of Ice Hockey

The objective of the game:

The point of ice hockey is to score the number of goals than the opponents by getting the puck into the restriction’s goal post. A goal is scored just if the greater part of the puck crosses the whole objective line. It’s unlawful to kick the puck over the line or to volley it in, so players must utilize their stick to hit the puck when it’s in contact with the ice keeping in mind the end goal to score. But, diversions off different players — including the goalie (otherwise called the goaltender) — are additionally allowed as lawful objectives.

Ice hockey


Matches are played in three 20 minute time frames. The clock is ceased each time play stops, which implies each second is important.


The arena is isolated into zones. A red line at focus ice separates the arena down the middle. It’s utilized to decide “icing” infringement. There are likewise 2 blue lines that separate the arena into 3 sections called zones. Each blue line is 60′ from every objective. These lines are utilized to judge if a player is offside.

The zone between the 2 blue lines amidst the arena is the “impartial zone.” The area where the objective is found is the “protecting zone” for the team guarding the objective. The area where the contradicting objective is found is the “assaulting zone” or “hostile zone”.


The referee administers the diversion, calls the penalties, decides whether objectives are scored and handles face-offs at focus ice toward the beginning of every segment.


Two are utilized. They call offside, offside pass, icing and handle all face-offs not happening at focus ice. They don’t call penalties, yet can prescribe to the referee that a punishment is called.

Goal Judges:

One sits off-ice behind every objective and shows when the puck has crossed the red objective line by turning on a red light simply over his station. The ref can ask his prompt on questioned objectives, yet the official has the last expert and can overrule the objective judge.

Official Scorer:

He figures out which player scores and credits help if there are any. He may counsel the referee, yet the scorer is the last expert in crediting points.

Offensive and Defensive Zone Face-Off Circles:

Two substantial circles in a given group’s zone where a linesman can drop the puck to restart play. There are four on the ice; two of every a group’s hostile zone and two in that group’s cautious zone. Given that each group has a hostile zone and a protective zone, there are just four of these circles on the ice. Clearly, one group’s protective zone is the other group’s offensive zone.


What is a Bench Minor Penalty in Hockey?

A penalty in hockey is a penalty for an encroachment of the guidelines. Most penalties are implemented by sending the player to a penalty box for a specific amount of time. During the penalty, the player may not take an interest in play. Penalties are called and upheld by the referee, or sometimes the linesmen. The culpable group may not supplant the player on the ice (in spite of the fact that there are a few exemptions.

Bench Minor Penalty in Hockey

Bench Minor Penalty:

  • A Bench minor is a penalty evaluated to a player or mentor not right now on the ice. Excessively numerous Men and Unsportsmanlike Conducts can originate from the seat. In this circumstance, a player will serve the two-minute penalty that is served like a general minor penalty.
  • Bench Minor penalty requires the group against which the penalty is evaluated to play a player short for a time of two minutes of real playing time.
  • At whatever point a bench minor penalty is to be evaluated by the guidelines, if the player liable of the genuine infraction is recognized by the Referee, that player should serve the penalty. But, if the player isn’t recognized, at that point the Coach of the punished group, through the playing Captain, might assign any player of their group on the ice at the season of the infraction to serve the penalty.
  • A noteworthy in addition to a misconduct penalty should be surveyed to any player who leaves the players’ seat or the penalty seat while a fight or with the end goal of beginning an altercation. These penalties are notwithstanding whatever other penalties that might be surveyed during the gameplay.
  • Substitutions made preceding the altercation should not be punished under this run gave the players so substituting don’t enter the altercation.
  • The team which has the leading advantages will be allowed a power play. If they manage to score a goal during the power play the players can return to the field. When the referee gives a bench minor penalty to the offending player, the skater at the ice during the time of infraction is entitled to serve the penalty. Referees, in some cases, have the ability to charge the players with double or triple minor penalties.

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