Used Lacrosse Gear – How to Buy Cheap Lacrosse Equipment – LaxWeekly
Lacrosse gear can be expensive if you are buying it brand new. Luckily, many lacrosse players upgrade their gear or stop playing entirely, which means there are tons of people trying to sell their used lacrosse equipment. You can get your son great lacrosse gear at a much lower price.
In fact, you can get used lacrosse gear for as low as 25% of the retail price if you are savvy, and used lacrosse gear can work just like new!
People really want to get rid of their lacrosse gear, and with so much technology more than ever, it’s easy to find cheap lacrosse gear that will serve you well.
On this page, I’ll tell you exactly where to shop for used lacrosse gear and provide some links to get you started on your son’s used lacrosse gear hunt.Where to Buy Used Lacrosse Gear:
- Facebook Marketplace: I’m surprised how popular this has really gotten. If you live in a decently large town, there is a good chance that people are selling tons of used lacrosse gear on the Facebook marketplace. As I’m writing this article, there is a Cascade S Helmet (with a retail value of about $300) for $80 on Facebook Marketplace. WOW.
- SidelineSwap: This is a marketplace specifically designed for used sports gear. SidelineSwap is very popular in the lacrosse world, and it’s no secret why. You can find great deals as well as game-worn gear by college and pro lacrosse players. This is the best marketplace for “lacrosse heads” who are super into gear.
- eBay: You can never go wrong with good ole eBay. This is definitely one of the largest marketplaces around, and there are certainly good deals for used lacrosse gear on here. Just be careful of shipping costs, as they can be more expensive than some of the items themselves.
- Play it Again Sports: Some of my best used lacrosse gear finds have been here. Chances are, there’s a Play it Again Sports in your area or some type of store like this. It’s like eBay or SidelineSwap in real life.
- Craigslist: Once again, it can’t hurt to look here. Craigslist can be hit or miss in terms of the quality of used lacrosse gear, but if you check back frequently enough, there are certainly some easy finds.
- Facebook Groups:
Used Lacrosse Sticks: Many people try out several different lacrosse sticks before landing on a good one. There is no reason to pay full price for a stick when you can get the same one for half the price.
Lacrosse Sticks on eBay
Lacrosse Sticks on SidelineSwap
Used Lacrosse Gloves: Lacrosse gloves are a little trickier to purchase used, since gloves tend to wear out quickly.
Lacrosse Gloves on eBay
Lacrosse Gloves on SidelineSwap
Used Lacrosse Helmets: If your son does not need a specific team helmet, it’s a great idea to buy a used lacrosse helmet. There are youth and adult helmets, so make sure you are getting the right one.
Lacrosse Helmets on eBay
Lacrosse Helmets on SidelineSwap
Used Lacrosse Pads: Lacrosse pads are a great thing to buy used. You don’t need your pads to look good either – they will be covered by a jersey. Sizing is also an important factor here.
Lacrosse Pads on eBay
Lacrosse Pads on SidelineSwap
Used Lacrosse Goalie Gear: Goalies generally have more trouble than other players finding the right gear. It would be awesome to find a nice stick or chest protector from here.
Lacrosse Goalie Gear on eBay
Lacrosse Goalie Gear on SidelineSwap
Used Lacrosse Apparel: You need more than just gear- lacrosse shooting shirts and shorts are a necessity. Instead of paying $50 for new stuff, you could pay $10-$15.
Lacrosse Apparel on eBay
Lacrosse Apparel on SidelineSwap
Used Lacrosse Cleats: I don’t necessarily love the idea of wearing someone else’s smelly cleats, but it’s worth a look to see if you can get some almost brand new cleats for a cheaper price.
Lacrosse Cleats on eBay
Lacrosse Cleats on SidelineSwap
Used Lacrosse Accessories: Lacrosse mesh and stringing supplies can add up, so you might be able to find it cheaper on here.
Lacrosse Accessories on eBay
Lacrosse Accessories on SidelineSwap
Lacrosse Equipment Buyers Guide – SportsUnlimited.com
What do you need to play lacrosse?
Lacrosse is a full-contact, fast-paced, and active sport. So to play your best, and protect yourself on the field, you’re going to need a full complement of great gear. This includes:
- Lacrosse Stick: Also called a crosse, the
lacrosse stick is your central weapon on the field.
It comes in two pieces; a shaft that can be easily grasped and wielded, and a head to cradle and catch the ball. The lacrosse stick can also be used to block shots, check opponents, and defend against checks.
- Pads: Lacrosse pads protect you from hard shots, checks, pokes, and other contact on the field. They are lightweight, low-profile, and built for speed and agility, as well as safety and protection. Most lax pads cover the arms, elbows, and shoulders. Lacrosse goalies wear different pads, including chest protectors and rib guards.
- Gloves: Lacrosse gloves are designed to protect your fingers, hands, and wrists from checks and impacts from other shafts.
- Helmet / Goggles: Designed to protect the head and face from impacts, body checks, and stick checks.
- Shoes / Cleats: Lacrosse shoes or lacrosse cleats give you the traction you need to fly up and down the field. Designed for different types of field surfaces, lacrosse cleats come in a variety of styles, tractions, and builds
Do different positions require different equipment?
Generally, every player uses the same basic equipment; lacrosse stick, helmet, gloves, cleats, etc. However, differences exist in these pieces of gear that make them better suited to the needs of different positions on the field. For instance, an attacker on the front lines is going to need lightweight gear to keep him/her moving quickly through traffic. Defenders, on the other hand, need longer sticks and stronger gear to help block shots and repel attackers.
Check out the following chart to see the differences between each pieces of lax gear, across every position on the field:
|An attacker or midfielder (middie) uses a shorter, lighter shaft for faster, more agile, aggressive moves. Mens attack lacrosse shafts usually measure 30″ in length.||Defensive players and middies use longer, more durable shafts to extend their reach, block shots, and throw harder checks. Mens defense lacrosse shafts usually measure 60″ in length.||Goalies use a longer shaft than attackers, but need more agility than defensemen to guard the goal. Mens goalie shafts usually measure 40″ in length.|
|Attack and defense heads are interchangeable. Although attackers generally prefer lightweight heads with a maximum scoop, narrow pocket, and maximum offset for improved ball retention and shot accuracy. Attack pockets are also strung differently than defensive heads.||Attack and defense heads are interchangeable. Although
defensive players generally prefer a stronger, more durable
head to throw hard checks. Flat scoops are also better for
plays off the ground, and a wider pocket allows for more
||Goalie heads are significantly different than attack and defense heads in both size and shape. Up to 12″ wide, the larger circumference and shape allows for better shot blocks and ball retention in goal.|
Pads / Helmets
|Since they are facing off against defensemen, attackers need more comprehensive padding to protect from checks. Full coverage elbow guards and arm guards deliver solid protection, while lightweight shoulder pads keep them agile and fast.||Defensive players require less padding than attackers. Elbow pads and arm pads provide adequate coverage without the bulk and restrictions of full elbow and arm guards.||Goalie pads are completely different than those worn by attackers and defenders. Goalie-specific gloves are designed with additional padding. Lacrosse goalie chest protectors and chest pads wrap around the body and protect from hard shots on goal. Goalies also wear padded pants to protect thighs, shins, hips, and groin from impact.|
What differences are there between men’s and women’s lacrosse?
Men’s and women’s lacrosse is basically the same game, but each operates under different rules, leading to stark differences in the look of each player.
For instance, The rules of women’s lacrosse are designed to reduce the amount of physical contact between players. In turn, female lacrosse players don’t require the same padding, gloves, and helmets as male lacrosse players, to protect them.
Women lacrosse players typically only wear a mouth guard and pair of goggles. Womens lacrosse sticks are also slightly different than men’s. Womens lacrosse heads feature shallower pockets, and women’s lacrosse shafts are typically shorter, and smaller in diameter.Top of Page
How do I find the right lacrosse head?
Lacrosse heads are the most varied, and also the most important piece of lacrosse equipment in your lineup. They come in all sizes, shapes, designs, and price ranges. But remember, a great lacrosse head can make a huge difference in your game, giving you improved accuracy, ball handling, check strength, and shot velocity.
With such a huge selection and variety out there, knowing what to look for to find the lacrosse head for you can be a confusing process. When choosing a lacrosse head though, it’s all about finding the one that will highlight your skills, and fit your position, your style, and your budget.
First of all, it’s important to understand the parts of a lacrosse head, to get a sense of how they differ, and what these differences mean to your game:
- Sidewalls –
- Affect the strength and stiffness of the head, determining its effectiveness in body and stick checks.
- Can range from flexible to very stiff.
- Stiff heads are heavier, but deliver harder checks, making them good for defensive players.
- Flexible heads are lightweight and malleable, making them great for picking up ground balls and fast, agile movements.
- Give the head and pocket its shape and depth.
- Can be low, mid, or high, affecting the pocket’s depth and how the ball is kept in the pocket, also known as ball retention.
- Sidewall height can also affect shot and pass accuracy.
- Scoop –
- The top portion of the head used to pull balls off the ground.
- Also where shots and passes leave the pocket.
- Scoops are measured in width and drop. Drop refers to the
dip in the center of the scoop.
- Dramatic drop scoops deliver maximum shot accuracy
- Minimal or flat scoops are great for playing ground balls.
- Pocket –
- Refers to the area towards the base of the head where the ball resides.
- Head’s pockets can either come unstrung, or complete with factory strung pockets. New players should have their heads pre-strung, while experienced lacrosse players will want to customize their pocket.
- Pocket width is determined by the head itself.
- Wide pockets are good for new and defensive players, since they deliver less accuracy and make it harder to hold onto the ball, but give you a wider area to block shots and passes.
- Narrow pockets deliver the best accuracy and ball retention, but make catching and blocking harder.
- Offset –
- Refers to gradual decrease of the rail, or sidewall, in relation to the center line of the handle.
- An offset puts the scoop behind the line of the handle, improving cradling and ball retention.
How do I find the right lacrosse shaft?
Just as diverse, yet not as complicated as heads, lacrosse shafts are used to control the ball, put power and accuracy behind shots, and check the competition.
Lighter shafts keep you more agile and faster down the field, while stronger shafts hold up to regular abuse and deal out serious checks. The balance between these two features is referred to as a stick’s strength-to-weight ratio. Generally, the more expensive a shaft is, the lighter and stronger its material.
In the modern world of lacrosse, popular companies such as STX, Warrior, Gait, Harrow, and Brine use advanced metal alloys and carbon materials to build space-age, lightweight, and strong shafts for unprecedented performance.
Shafts today are made from:
Strong and light aluminum-based alloys create some of the most affordable and accessible lacrosse shafts for all players and positions.
Made of high-grade carbon fibers, composite shafts are incredibly strong, yet amazingly lightweight.
Stronger and lighter than aluminum, titanium lacrosse shafts are designed to take and dish out hard hits.
With the highest strength-to-weight ratio in the game today, Scandium sticks have quickly become a favorite amongst top level players.
When picking a new lacrosse shaft, it’s also important to find one that feels good in your hands, and gives you total control of the stick. Some shafts include a built-in grip, texture, or tack areas on the surface to help you wield it more accurately.Top of Page
Can I buy a complete, pre-made lacrosse stick?
Advanced, elite, and professional players will generally want to purchase their lacrosse head and shaft separately, to get a customized stick. However, many companies such as STX, Warrior, and Brine offer complete lacrosse sticks, including their advanced heads and basic shafts in one package. Complete sticks are cost effective and great for new, young, and developing players!Top of Page
What pads do I need to protect myself on the field?
Mostly used in men’s lacrosse, lacrosse gloves look similar to ice hockey gloves. They are heavily padded to protect the hands, fingers, wrists, and forearms from stick and body checks on the field. Modern, high-end lacrosse gloves feature lightweight, impact-absorbing padding, ventilation in the backhand and fingers, and thin, synthetic or mesh palms for great stick grip and feel.
Lacrosse goalie gloves utilize extra padding and protection in the thumb area to prevent injury from blocking shots.
Since women’s lacrosse rules out checks to the body, women’s lacrosse gloves are significantly less padded than men’s. Mostly used for warmth, grip, and basic protection from abrasions, women’s lacrosse gloves are lightweight, thin, and only mildly padded.
Lacrosse Shoulder Pads
To keep players fast and agile, yet still protected from body shots, lacrosse shoulder pads are lightweight and flexible, fitting close to the body for maximum effectiveness. A set of pads covers your shoulders, back, and chest in low-profile, low-weight padding
Arm Pads / Elbow Pads
Additional pads are worn in men’s lacrosse to protect players arms and elbows from hard stick checks and impact.
- Elbow Guards – The most protective pads for attackers and middies, elbow guards fully cover and enclose the arm and elbow.
- Arm Guards – Designed for great protection and mobility for all positions, arm guards cover the upper arm with padding and feature an elbow cap for durable protection.
- Elbow Pads – Perfect for defensemen, lightweight elbow pads slide easily on and off, and provide minimal coverage with maximum mobility.
Lacrosse Helmets / Lacrosse Goggles
Depending on your position, the type of lacrosse you play, your gender, or age, you may be required to wear a helmet or a pair of goggles on the field. Lacrosse helmets are typically worn in men’s lacrosse, and are aerodynamic and lightweight, with a brim, complete facemask, and built-in chin guard, for total facial and cranial protection.
Lacrosse goggles, typically worn in women’s lacrosse, are simpler, and designed to comfortably fit around the head and protect the eyes and face with a durable metal wire system.Top of Page
Finding a Used Lacrosse Goalie Gear Setup for under $350
One of the large barriers to entry for kids getting started in the sport of lacrosse is price of the gear.
I get it – stuff is expensive. That’s why I still have my Cascade C2 from 1999.
So anytime you can get used goalie gear you should. Especially if you’re young goalie is just starting out.
He or she may realize lacrosse goalie is not for them and then you’re stuck on the business end of a new $160 chest protector and $180 goalie gloves.
My favorite spot for used goalie gear is SidelineSwap.
It’s like eBay or Craigslist but exclusively for sports gear. And you find some pretty sweat deals.
So let’s see if we can outfit a lacrosse goalie with used items on SidelineSwap for under $350.
Goalie Gear From SidelineSwap
If you’ve never heard of SidelineSwap, you’re in for a treat.
And that treat is reasonably priced used lacrosse lacrosse goalie gear. Sometimes even new stuff.
As a reminder, here’s the required goalie gear that youth need:
- Throat Guard
- Goalie Stick
- Goalie Gloves
- Chest Protector
- Goalie Jock
- Mouth Guard
Optional Gear includes:
- Goalie Pants
- Shin Guards
- Arm Guards
For all of these items I’m going to set shipping to USA West which is were I’m based. Shipping is probably cheaper to USA East so keep that in mind.
Also on SidelineSwap you make offers. Not sure if owners of any of these items are open to offers but consider this the absolutely max you would have to pay. I imagine most prices could be negotiated down a little.
One thing I’m not considering is sizes. Finding the right size might limit the amount of available options you see on SidelineSwap.
Let’s see what we can find.
Helmet + Throat Guard
Cascade CPX with Throat Guard – $50 + $10 shipping
We could probably go a little cheaper on the helmet but the Cascade CPX is a solid option and this one comes with an already assembled throat guard.
The Cascade throat guard is pretty simple to attach to a helmet but that’s a nice touch anyways.
Plus this helmet looks like its in top notch condition.
Warrior Regulator Goalie Gloves – $45 + $12 shipping
At one point the Warrior Regulators were the best glove on the market.
I’ve played with these gloves quite a bit. The thumb protection is a big and bulky but it prevented any sort of thumb injury for me.
The Warrior Regulators would be a solid goalie glove option for a beginner goalie.
Maverik WonderBoy Chest Protector – $15 + $9 shipping
Never heard of this chest protector model to be honest but when you’re on an extreme budget you don’t get to be selective.
This chest pad doesn’t have all the bells and whistles of the premium priced models but you do get the collar bone protection and velco straps for a snug fit.
It’s also called WonderBoy which gives you powers. What powers you ask? I dunno, how ’bout the power the kill a yak from 200 yards away. Wonderboy!
CCM Goalie Jock – $20 + $10 shipping
Molded cup protection. Soft conform padding. Waist foam protection Adjustable waist attachment. All for $30? Sounds like a winner.
I didn’t see any used goalie jocks on SidelineSwap at the time of this writing. But you know what? Who really wants a used goalie jock.
Sometimes we gotta splurge for the new!
Goalie Complete Stick – Head & Shaft
STX Eclipse Full Stick – $110 + $10 shipping
STX Eclipse (OG) head with a Nike Vapor shaft.
Couldn’t find any good deals on fully string lacrosse goalie sticks.
If you have stick stringing abilities you could get a much better deal buying the parts separately and doing the stringing yourself. But I’m going to assume if you’re equipping a beginner goalie your stick stringing skills are subpar.
Playing with a poorly string stick is a bummer so don’t put your young goalie in that situation.
My stick stringing skills are subpar and I’ve been in the game since 1999.
I’m almost 100% certain this head and shaft combo could be negotiating down in price. With the STX Eclipse 2 out on the market, the price of the OG Eclipse should be lower than this.
Under Armour Highlights – $20 + $12 shipping
There are quite a few great cleats options on SidelineSwap so really its just a question of finding your size.
These are Men’s Size 11 and would look pretty saucy on any goalie’s feet.
I’m also a fan of the extreme high tops to get more ankle protection and stability.
Here is SidelineSwap’s lacrosse cleats category so you could search your size and specific style.
Mouth Guard – $5 + $4 shipping
Simple plastic mouth guard. Actually comes in a set of 3 to share with your teammates 🙂
Summary of Mandatory Gear
So that’s it for the mandatory gear:
- Helmet & Throat Guard- $60
- Goalie Stick – $120
- Goalie Gloves – $57
- Chest Protector – $24
- Cleats – $32
- Goalie Jock – $30
- Mouth Guard – $9
Total for all items with shipping include: $332
Additional Goalie Gear
Now that we have our mandatory gear covered, let’s see if we pickup a few more additional items to keep our young goalie padded up.
Adidas Shin Guards – $5 + $9 shipping
Tons used soccer shin guards on SidelineSwap that are light and perfect for us lacrosse goalies.
Pickup a pair and protect them shins from burners.
Football Pants with Integrated Pads – $35 + $12 shipping
All the lacrosse goalie pants were super expensive but no matter because football pants give goalies great protection and style.
Brine Uprising 2 – $10 + $10 shipping
I’ve said this before – I have no idea why arm pads are required for youth goalies.
They protect the elbow. You know how many shots I took off the elbows in goalie career? Bagels, goose eggs, big fat 0.
Nonetheless, you can pickup a cheap pair on SidelineSwap for about $10.
Summary of Additional Gear
So that’s it for the mandatory gear:
- Shin Guards – $14
- Goalie Pants – $47
- Arm Guards – $20
Cost all additional gear: $81
The purpose of this post was to see if we could suit up a lacrosse head to toe for under $350 with currently listed for sale on SidelineSwap.
We got there – at $332 for the required gear. Another $81 if you want the additional protection.
Also keep in mind all those prices could probably be negotiated down if I was really planning on buying.
If you’re just starting out in goal definitely start with used equipment because going new will be more in the $700-800 range.
Until next time! Coach Damon
You ever found a great deal on used lacrosse goalie gear items? Leave me a comment down below.
What Is The Best Brand For Lacrosse Equipment? » Easy Overview
Image credits: Image Credits: Pixabay.com
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When it comes to playing sports, especially a full contact sport like lacrosse, having high quality equipment can make all the difference in playing and staying safe.
Lacrosse players often wonder what lacrosse equipment is the best – and can help them play well and stay safe.
What is the best brand for lacrosse equipment? A while back, the brands STX and Brine were the best brands for lacrosse equipment because they were the only ones out there. Now, so many more quality brands have emerged that there really isn’t any one best brand for lacrosse equipment; it ultimately comes down to personal preference and even the type of equipment needed.
In this article, we’ve got an easy overview of all the best brands for lacrosse equipment, as well as a walk through of everything you need to play lacrosse, so that when it comes time to buy lacrosse equipment, you’re prepared. Let’s take a look!
Lacrosse Equipment: What You Need and What Brand is the Best
So, as we discussed, there really isn’t one best brand for lacrosse equipment; it ultimately comes down to personal preference and the type of equipment you need.
There are different brands of equipment that are best when it comes to different types of equipment
For example, the lacrosse stick that’s considered the best on the market right now is made by Nike, but the lacrosse gloves that are considered the best on the market right now are made by Maverik.
For that reason, we’re going to walk you through the best brand for each different type of equipment, like lacrosse sticks, lacrosse gloves, lacrosse pads, lacrosse helmets, and lacrosse cleats.
First, let’s take a look at the basics, though – like a little background of lacrosse, the equipment you actually need to play lacrosse, and what brands are overall considered the best for lacrosse equipment.
We made extensive guides that will help you find the best equipment for young players, as well as for adults and goalies.
An Overview of Lacrosse
Lacrosse is a fast-paced, full action sport that continues to gain popularity throughout the years. This game is ultimately played by players using lacrosse sticks (with a net at one end) to pass, carry and shoot a lacrosse ball into a goal to score points.
Lacrosse is considered a full contact sport. In this instance, that means players can “check” each other with their bodies, with their lacrosse sticks, or both, in order to disrupt their movements and get a better chance of scoring a goal.
Since lacrosse is a full contact sport, equipment and gear are needed to help the players work more effectively, but more importantly, to stay safe while playing.
No wonder it’s so common to wonder what the best brand for lacrosse equipment is!
Something to keep in mind is the fact that men’s lacrosse is full contact, but women’s lacrosse is actually considered non-contact (although stick checking is still allowed in women’s lacrosse). Either way, protective equipment and gear are still needed.
If you want to know more about the game of Lacrosse, take a look at this course by Rob Pannell, where he shares pro tips on different aspects of the sport: conditioning, mental preparation and fundamentals of the game.
Equipment and Gear Needed to Play Lacrosse
Fun fact: lacrosse is the fastest sport played on two feet. The speed combined with the ability to body check and stick check others really amplifies the need for protective equipment and gear for lacrosse players.
So, what equipment and gear do lacrosse players need? Let’s take a look.
Equipment and Gear for Men’s Lacrosse
Since men’s lacrosse is full contact, they need a bit more equipment than those who play women’s lacrosse do.
Men’s lacrosse players need the following equipment (Amazon links):
Equipment and Gear for Women’s Lacrosse
Women’s lacrosse players still need their fair share of protective gear and equipment.
Women’s lacrosse players need the following equipment (Amazon links):
Lacrosse Equipment Brands That Are Considered the Best
Before we get into our breakdown of what brand is best for a particular piece of equipment, let’s take a look at some of the lacrosse equipment brands that are considered the best.
These brands have been the top leading brands in the lacrosse equipment industry, and are known to produce some of the most high quality equipment for lacrosse players of all levels. Not only that, but they’re household names that have had experience in the industry for decades!
STX came into the lacrosse industry in 1970; yep, just about 50 years ago! STX specializes in equipment for men’s lacrosse, women’s lacrosse, and even ice and field hockey.
Maverik Lacrosse was founded by two lacrosse players in 2005. With their combined experience and love for lacrosse, the founders have created a long lasting lacrosse equipment brand that players use everywhere.
Cascade is one of the best and leading brands for lacrosse headgear. They came into the industry in 1986 and have been revolutionizing the world of lacrosse headgear equipment since.
You’ll likely see Cascade lacrosse equipment just about anywhere lacrosse is played or anywhere lacrosse equipment is sold.
Brine is a classic lacrosse equipment company that was one of the originals along with STX. Brine began all the way back in 1922 as a small sporting goods company but quickly grew into one of the biggest brands in lacrosse equipment.
With a brand name fit for lacrosse players, Warrior is another lacrosse equipment brand that was founded by a former lacrosse player. Warrior emerged in 1992 with its high performance lacrosse equipment for players of all levels.
It’s pretty likely that you already know who this sports brand behemoth is. Nike is one of the most recognizable sports brands ever, so it makes sense that they have now paved their way into a role as one of the best brands for lacrosse equipment.
The Best Brand for Different Types of Lacrosse Equipment
By now, you know the basics, like what equipment and gear are needed to play lacrosse and what some of the overall best brands are.
Now it’s time to get a little bit more in depth with our overview by going over the best brand for each type of lacrosse equipment.
What brand is the best for lacrosse sticks? What about lacrosse headgear? What’s the best brand for lacrosse shoes and cleats? Time to find out!
Best Brand for Lacrosse Headgear: Cascade
Cascade specializes in lacrosse headgear, so it’s no surprise they’ve got the most highly and widely respected lacrosse headgear in the game.
Why is Cascade the best brand for lacrosse headgear? To put this into perspective, let’s talk about one of their most popular products.
Cascade CPX-R helmet
The Cascade CPX-R helmet is the most widely used helmets in lacrosse and is especially used by college lacrosse players and Major League Lacrosse (MLL) players.
Check it on Amazon
Headgear is very important in lacrosse, because players need to protect their heads! Cascade’s headgear, especially the CPX-R helmet (Amazon link), are top-notch at head protection; they can protect players from lacrosse balls soaring towards them at 100 miles per hour.
Cascade also infuses all their headgear with innovative and useful technology; let’s take their foam technologies, for example. Foam that’s infused in the Cascade CPX-R helmet is called Poron XRD foam, and it immediately regains its original form after an impact.
It’s always ready for the next hit while protecting one of the most important assets a player has – his or her head.
Best Brand for Lacrosse Sticks: STX
Nike may have the “best” lacrosse stick on the market right now, but the overall best brand for lacrosse sticks is STX.
While just about any lacrosse equipment brand carries lacrosse sticks, STX’s 50 years of experience and leadership in the lacrosse equipment industry have made them the best brand for lacrosse sticks.
STX Lacrosse Stallion 200 A/M Complete Stick
Its easy to catch and ball control make this stick perfect for beginners.
Check it on Amazon
First, STX offers a huge variety of lacrosse sticks for players of all levels, from the newest beginner to the experienced, professional Major League player.
Next, STX’s lacrosse sticks are durable and trusted, meaning they won’t fall apart or perform badly after not much use. Something else to keep in mind is how lightweight and maneuverable they are. Some of STX’s lacrosse sticks weigh less than a pound!
Best Brand for Lacrosse Gloves: Maverik
Maverik’s use of technology, comfort, protection, and good-looking design have all blended together to make them the best brand for lacrosse gloves. Maverik’s gloves are all also very lightweight and come with liners that allow for fast sweat evaporation.
Let’s take a look at one of Maverik’s best gloves, the M4.
Maverik M4 Lacrosse Gloves
Well rounded gloves, great for all levels players. Excellent quality delivered for the price.
Check it on Amazon
For starters, I think that the M4’s are one of, if not the most breathable glove that is available on the market today. Also, the protection of them from checks is also solid. However, I think the reason I enjoy them the most besides their breathability has to be their mobility and flexibility.
It’s clear to see that Maverik’s lacrosse gloves are top notch for any player out there.
Best Brand for Lacrosse Shoes and Cleats: Nike
When it comes to sports shoes, you can trust Nike knows what it’s doing. That’s one of the main reasons why it’s the best brand for lacrosse shoes and cleats.
In most of their lacrosse shoes and cleats, Nike uses top of the line material, like leather with synthetics, so the shoes and cleats can properly form to the player’s feet for maximum comfort, safety, and performance.
Nike Vapor Untouchable Pro 3 Mens Football Cleats
Great shoes for the money. Comfortable and durable despite the price.
Check it on Amazon
Most all of the lacrosse shoes and cleats are offered in low-top, mid-level, and high-top heights so players can decide what type of and how much ankle protection they’d prefer.
TIP: In a sport where ankle sprains are rampant, ankle support in lacrosse shoes and cleats is a must.
Some Nike cleats and shoes even have what’s called a ¾ upper style, meaning they’ve got a height right between mid-level and high-top cleats. That’s something you can’t find just about anywhere else!
Best Brand for Lacrosse Pads: Maverik
Maverik is back on the list for another type of equipment; their technology and foam infusion just can’t be beat when it comes to padding and protection.
Maverik uses two technologies called E-Form and Anaform. These technologies allow the lacrosse pads to be fitted and formed specifically to the player’s figure, whether it be on their shoulders, ribs, or arms.
Like in their gloves, Maverik uses Poron XRD foam in their pads. The Poron XRD foam is soft to the touch, comfortable to wear, and easy to move, but it hardens on impact – and like you know by now, there’s a lot of impact in lacrosse.
Best Brands for Lacrosse Goggles: STX and Cascade
When it comes to lacrosse goggles and eyewear (that are primarily worn by women’s lacrosse players), we couldn’t choose just one best brand. STX and Cascade are both the best brands for lacrosse goggles.
First things first, STX has lacrosse goggles that are some of the most popular and widely used lacrosse goggles on the market, especially among teams.
STX Lacrosse Focus-S Goggle, Black/Black
These goggles are lightweight, comfortable and flexible because they’re made of silicone, and the wire design that protects players’ eyes is in a unique oval design to allow for maximum visibility while playing.
Check it on Amazon
STX is great when it comes to its lacrosse goggles, but Cascade can’t be forgotten. The specialty lacrosse headgear company also produces some of the best lacrosse goggles and eyewear on the market.
Cascade offers lacrosse goggles for players of all ages with maximum visibility, sturdy build and design, and overall safety. Some of the goggles may not be as lightweight as STX goggles, but they’re still extremely safe and affordable.
How Much Different Lacrosse Equipment Can Cost
When discussing lacrosse equipment, it’s helpful to know how much the different types can cost. Lacrosse can be a pricey sport if you’re buying all the top-notch, best on the market gear, but there are also affordable products from the best brands.
That being said, let’s take a look at how much different lacrosse equipment can cost.
Cost of Lacrosse Headgear
We talked about Cascade as the best brand for lacrosse headgear. So, just how much does Cascade’s headgear cost?
We took a look at DICK’s Sporting Goods’ site to compare prices on different types of Cascade headgear. Since Cascade is such a top-notch brand, a lot of their products can be pricey. Don’t fear, though; Cascade still has quite a few affordable lacrosse headgear products.
Cascade lacrosse helmets can cost anywhere from $109.99 to $389.99.
Cost of Lacrosse Sticks
STX took the cake as the best brand for lacrosse sticks. Lacrosse sticks are everywhere, and prices can vary greatly, especially when you factor in the different skill levels and different brands.
Since STX was our best brand for lacrosse sticks, we’re going to compare some of their prices.
You can get a youth STX lacrosse stick package with both the shaft and net for $29.99 to $39.99. On the adult side, you can get an adult STX lacrosse stick anywhere from $48.99 to $269.99.
When purchasing lacrosse sticks (like with most any lacrosse gear), you need to be aware of your skill level and what type of play you’ll be using your gear for to get the correct type of equipment.
Cost of Lacrosse Gloves
Maverik stole the show as the best brand for lacrosse gloves. They’re great, but how much do they cost?
There are many different types of lacrosse gloves, from standard gloves to goalie gloves. Players may like the feel and performance of one glove over another.
When it comes to Maverik lacrosse gloves, you’ll be in the market to spend anywhere from $89.99 to $189.99.
Check out this post where we analyze the best options for Lacrosse gloves in the market.
Cost of Lacrosse Shoes and Cleats
Lacrosse shoes and cleats also have a huge range of price just because there are so many options out there. Not only can you buy lacrosse shoes or cleats, you can also buy shoes for different performance, different fits, and of course low-top, mid-level and high-top ankle support.
Nike was our winner for best lacrosse shoes and cleats, so we’ll look at the prices of some of their gear.
Youth Nike lacrosse cleats and shoes can cost anywhere from $33.99 to $79.99, and adult Nike lacrosse cleats and shoes can cost anywhere from $49.99 to $129.99.
Cost of Lacrosse Goggles
When it came to lacrosse goggles, STX and Cascade were the best in the game. So, how much do their lacrosse goggles cost?
We compared prices on several sites and found that STX lacrosse goggles can cost anywhere from $29.99 to $84.99. Cascade lacrosse goggles can cost anywhere from $44.99 to $79.99.
Lacrosse | sport | Britannica
Lacrosse was played by the Six Nations of the Iroquois (in what became upper New York state and lower Ontario) long before Christopher Columbus landed in the New World. The sport was then much rougher than it is today. Among some tribes as many as a thousand players took part on each side, goals were miles apart, and a game could last as long as three days. Each player tried to disable as many opponents as possible with the stick he carried and afterward concentrate on scoring a goal. The Cherokee called their version of the game “little brother of war.” Because of the endurance required and the injuries that had to be borne with fortitude it was considered excellent training for combat. Among many tribes the game was as much a mystic ceremony as a sport and was preceded by complex rituals and a solemn dance. In some areas men and women played together, and in other areas women had their own version of the game. Indians on government reservations in the United States and Canada still field strong teams.
To the first French settlers in Canada who saw the game, called baggataway, or tewaraathon, by the Indians, the shape of the implement used to catch, carry, and throw the ball suggested a bishop’s crozier (la crosse), giving the sport its name.Get a Britannica Premium subscription and gain access to exclusive content. Subscribe Now
Europeans in Canada started playing the game about 1840, and the first lacrosse organization, the Olympic Club, was founded in Montreal in 1842. In playing Indian teams, white players lost so frequently they were allowed to field extra men. Members of the Montreal Lacrosse Club (founded 1856) modified the rules somewhat, and in 1867 George Beers of Montreal, called “the father of lacrosse,” made further changes that included replacing the Indian ball of deerskin stuffed with hair by a hard rubber ball, limiting the number of players on a team to 12, and improving the stick for easier catching and throwing of the ball. The 12 players were designated at that time as goal, point, cover point, first defense, second defense, third defense, centre, third attack, second attack, first attack, out home, and in home. In 1867 the National Lacrosse Association was formed, and the game was introduced to England. Captain W.B. Johnson of Montreal toured with a team of Caughnawaga Indians, appearing at Windsor Castle before Queen Victoria, who found the game “very pretty to watch.” The English took to the sport and the game achieved popularity, notably in Lancashire, Cheshire, Yorkshire, Manchester, Bristol, and London. The English Lacrosse Union was founded in 1892, and the All-England Women’s Lacrosse Association was formed in 1912. English teams exchanged visits with teams from the United States and Canada from time to time, and combined Oxford-Cambridge teams frequently exchanged visits with college or all-star teams from the United States. The game was also introduced in Ireland, Australia, and South Africa.
In the United States a team of Indians introduced lacrosse at Troy, New York, about 1868, and a few years later teams were started in that city and in New York City. In the 1880s Eastern schools including New York University, Princeton, Yale, and Harvard took up the sport. In 1884 a successful tour of Europe was made by a team of U.S. collegians, and in 1906 the U.S. Intercollegiate Lacrosse League was formed. The game received its greatest impetus, however, when it was introduced to Baltimore by some track-and-field athletes, who had seen the game played by Canadians on Long Island. The Baltimoreans actively promoted the sport, aiming at all age levels, so that Baltimore became the main U.S. centre of lacrosse. During the 1920s women field hockey players discovered lacrosse, and in 1931 the U.S. Women’s Lacrosse Association was formed.
The Intercollegiate Lacrosse League was reorganized in 1926 as the U.S. Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association, which had about 120 member colleges. In 1970 the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA), with more than 500 member colleges, undertook sponsorship of intercollegiate lacrosse competition, reflecting the growth of the sport in the country outside its traditional Eastern Seaboard stronghold. NCAA national championship tournaments for men began in 1971; women’s tournaments began in 1982. The college team considered the best in the country is awarded the Wingate Trophy.
Lacrosse was included in the Olympic Games in 1904 and 1908 with teams representing Canada, the United States, and Great Britain. Teams from those countries also demonstrated the sport in exhibitions at the Games in 1928, 1932, and 1948, but it did not attract enough international interest to remain an Olympic sport. World Championships for men have been held since 1967. Women’s World Championships were held from 1969 to 1982, when they were replaced by the World Cup. A variant of lacrosse, called box lacrosse, was introduced in Canada in 1930.
Parent’s Guide to Equipment
Stick (Crosse) – Your player will need a stick, which generally consists of a shaft and a head strung with a mesh pocket. Most sticks are around 3 feet long, but boys’ defensive sticks can be up to 6 feet in length. A beginner stick generally costs $30-$50.
Helmet – A good helmet is essential for protecting your player’s head, jaw, teeth and eyes and protecting from concussions. Make sure to get a lacrosse helmet, not a batting, football or hockey helmet. New lacrosse helmets will cost between $50 and $200.
Mouthguard – You will want to get a colored mouthguard that is clearly visible to officials. Mouthguards that attach to the helmet are great because they’re much more difficult to lose. Mouthguards cost $5-$30.
Shoulder Pads – Shoulder pads will protect your player’s shoulders and chest from balls and mishandled sticks. They typically cost $30-$100.
Gloves – Gloves will protect your son’s fingers, hands, and wrists. Basic gloves are great for beginners, but nicer gloves allow for better protection and finger movement. Gloves can cost $30-$200.
Arm Pads – Arm pads protect your son’s forearms, elbows and triceps. For maximum protection, they should overlap with shoulder pads and gloves. They cost between $20 and $60.
Athletic Supporter/Cup – No matter how old your son is, he will need a comfortable cup that is the right size. Cups will cost $20-$40.
Cleats – Cleats are essential for good traction during the game. Soccer or football cleats work great; however, metal cleats or spikes are not allowed in many youth leagues. Cleats will cost $35-$100.
Lacrosse Ball – Lacrosse balls come in many different colors, however the official game ball can only be white, yellow or orange. Your son will want a ball for home practice; they generally cost $2-$3 per ball.
The Best Places to Get Second Hand Lacrosse Gear
As much fun as lacrosse is to watch, coach or play, it’s not the cheapest sport for a newcomer to take up. The gear can be expensive to buy new. Not just the lacrosse stick, or the short crosse, that everyone is familiar with, but also the helmet and pads. In boys lacrosse, the shoulder and arm pads, helmet and gloves are required safety gear for every player.
The goalie has to additionally wear a chest pad and throat guard, and typically uses a different style of crosse than the field players. Optional equipment can include rib pads, and up to four players per team, usually defensively oriented, are allowed to use a long stick instead of the regular 42 inch one.
For most beginners interested in becoming involved in the sport, or for advanced players who want additional gear, the question of where to get second hand lacrosse gear comes up. Often the person has played a season with borrowed gear from a friend or the team and wants to invest in their own.
Other times, a player wants additional gear for others to use while he practices his technique at home in addition to formal practice with the team. In either case, the player may not want to spend the full price for new gear.
There are a few answers to the question of where to get second hand lacrosse gear. Perhaps the best choice is from a friend, someone who has aged out and no longer needs their old gear or someone who is upgrading their gear and needs to sell what they used to use to help finance their new equipment. If that situation is unavailable, a new player can look online. It’s always suggested to go through a reputable website that has a track record of providing buyer protection and solving disputes should the gear arrive not as described or unusable.
Another option, typically a bit more expensive, is to try shopping for gear at sports stores that have a buyback program for used but usable sports gear, or even a local pawn shop might have a great deal on equipment, especially if lacrosse is a popular sport in the area. Second hand gear is available, it may just take some time and patience to find.
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3D-printed protection for athletesXO Armor has unveiled a solution to create 3D printed protection for athletes.The company began in the Michael Zabala Biomedical Engineering Laboratory at Auburn University. At Zabala University, he created a 3D model of the human body by scanning it entirely with a scanner. His goal was 3D printing, similar to what has already appeared in prosthetics. With funds from internal university funding, he bought two 3D printers from Raise3D: Pro2 with dual extruder and the large-format Pro2 Plus.
Customized 3D Printed Wrist Guard
The idea to create a customized defense came from Zabala when his neighbor, hosting a football player, injured his arm during a game.Zabala had to make a special hand retainer for him. The solution was as follows: he scanned the hand with a 3D scanner, adjusted the bend, the thickness of the pad, gave it rigidity, and took into account that the player would wear the brace under the glove.
It took one scan and one PLA material to create the protection, as well as several design adaptations. As the swelling subsided and the arm healed, changes were made in the fit of the defenses. Naturally, the athlete could not return to a full-fledged game immediately, but the protection allowed him to go to training.The 3D printed protection was produced in just one day, the player wore it for up to three weeks, and it showed good results.
Realizing the success of the 3D printed wrist guard, Zabala decided to reinvent the shoulder guard for another Auburn University footballer. The footballer received a direct blow to the shoulder and remained unharmed. Upon learning of this, the West Virginia club approached Zabala with a request to make a defense for one of their players. The team scanned the player with just a phone, and Zabala remotely made a new shoulder protection from this scan.In the fall of 2019, the XO Armor company was opened.
3D printing ideal for small quantities of protection
3D printers allow you to print small batches of unique products, which is great for personal protection. After all, it must be made taking into account the individual parameters of an individual. You should also consider the fact that it may be necessary to make changes in the healing process. For example, the design of the wrist guard that Zabala invented changed as the swelling subsided and the arm shrank.In such cases, small batches are required. 3D printing is able to answer such a request as efficiently as possible.
Speed of manufacturing 3D printed protection
The whole process of creating 3D protection is as convenient and fast as possible from the start of printing to the receipt of the finished product. Production cycles are getting shorter. The overall lead time for a finished product may vary depending on the type of protection required, whether the part is manufactured in-house, and where it is to be delivered.
XO Armor invites customers to install an application with which they can scan an area of the body. Based on the received scan, the company will make a protection and deliver it. XO Armor also offers its customers a complete solution: Raise3D 3D printer and the necessary software for DIY production.
Difference between traditional custom security and 3D printing
Without a 3D printer, a full-fledged process of manufacturing personal protective equipment is impossible, the protection will not be completely customized.Traditional materials and processes do not allow this. The traditional method is very labor intensive as it requires plaster molds and carbon fiber. The protection turns out to be cumbersome and cannot exactly match the human anatomy. Therefore, it is less effective in treatment.
The 3D printed protection is created on the basis of a scan of the body of a particular athlete, corresponding to his anatomy. Accordingly, the area of contact with the body in the place where it is necessary to limit the joint is close to 100%.This contact gives a better load distribution, which means no stress concentration. Less concentration of muscle tension means less chance of injury. This protection is perfect for prophylactic use as well.
How the fabrication of 3D printed protection affected sports medicine
Precisely matched to the athlete’s anatomy, the 3D printed protection not only reduces the likelihood of injury, but also makes it more comfortable to wear.
In the case of the XO Armor, the scanning method saves time, especially for those examining athletes. As more and more products are manufactured, XO Armor is constantly in contact with medical professionals, following their advice, and the result is a completely custom design.
Selecting material for 3D printing
As with other medical devices, the end result of 3D protection must meet medical quality, reliability and accuracy standards.XO Armor takes this seriously and has received the necessary FDA registration. Medical standards must be considered in all aspects of 3D protection, including the type of material or filament.
The manufactured protection must not only fit the body exactly, but also be very durable. PLA (polylactide) allows fast and reliable prints. PLA protectors are strong enough to support a person’s weight.
3D protection can come in handy in non-contact sports
XO Armor has gained experience in making protectors for athletes from a variety of sports, including football, hockey, basketball, baseball and lacrosse.But it can also be useful in non-contact forms, for example, in ballet.
Ballet dancers perform on pointe shoes. The pointe toe has a rigid shape made of glued layers of fabric, cardboard and / or paper. It can support the ballerina’s weight and must be strong. In this case, the shape of the sole should be curved to allow the ballerina to bend the foot and make elegant movements. Ballet dancers train up to 8 hours a day and during performances wear more than 100 pointe shoes per season.
Also, everyone has different feet and toes. Reliable, custom 3D printed protection is a great idea for pointe shoes. The 3D printed protector can fit exactly the dancer’s foot, be strong enough to support the dancer’s weight, and still be flexible enough to allow the foot to arch.
Laser-Kinetics is organizing a sale of used lighting equipment.
On average, devices are 7-9 years old.This equipment was previously in our rental. They have all been tested and, if required, repaired. In some, working parts have been replaced. All equipment looks good despite its age.
Almost all devices are supplied in cases, which are additionally attached to the equipment.
We have our own professional repair service, so all equipment is in full working order. Despite the fact that the equipment is used, we give a guarantee for exchange and / or repair within the first month.
We also have an installation department. If you need help in the selection of equipment for stationary use, as well as its installation, we can advise and give recommendations.
For the amount of available equipment and cost, please email [email protected]
Full rotation devices
Martin Mac 2000 Profile
Instrument for full rotation of the spot light.
The device comes in single and double cases on casters
Instrument for full rotation of the spot light.
The device comes in single cases on casters
Martin Mac 600 Wash
Instrument for full rotation of the flood light.
The device comes in double cases on casters
Flying Pig Systems HOG 1000
Professional control panel for light and laser shows
The remote comes in its own branded hardcase
Other light / video equipment
Intelligent Full Rotation Projector
The device comes complete with hooks and a single case
Beam directional light device.