Sorry to disappoint you but no, there isn't.
But please, don't be discouraged! Out of my six years of playing Field Hockey , I have had two friends who play but they are left handed.
Yes you can get Left Handed Field Hockey Stick,however... unfortunately due to the rules and regulations of The International Field Hockey Federation it would be illegal to play with it at present.
All hockey sticks are right handed.
Manufacturers do not make left-handed field hockey sticks because there is zero demand for them: they are illegal according to the rules and regulations of the sport for traditional and safety reasons.
No. The risk of players running into each other, although already somewhat likely, is far too high to be considered safe; this is why they are not permitted. The previous answer is actually incorrect. Left handed sticks ARE permitted in field hockey although players must be treated differently to those who are right handed. I know this from experience.
There are a lot of left-handed players in the world including internationals who play with regulation hockey sticks. With a little practice and getting used to the skills you will find that a lot of the skill involved in field hockey uses the left hand more than the right in hockey. For example, the Indian dribble uses the left hand to turn the sticks face from left to right when dribbling. When controling the ball you will find that much of the work is done by the left hand at the top of the stick, and the right hand is really just for support and stabilising the stick.
In field hockey, the use of different-handed sticks creates a danger scenario where two players of opposing teams wil end up colliding when both go for the ball, because their bodies are on the same side. This is a major safety problem, and is dealt with by simply removing the possiblity of it ever occurring. In ice hockey, there is no such rule. Sticks are not particularly right- or left-handed, and players may use them on either side - some ambidextrous players might use it on both.
Since 1975 all players must hit right handed in polo. The rule was changed for rider safety. Hockey is the only game played by righthanders, but even lefthanders play hockey ,but they will have to use their right hands.
A company called Dita sold them for a short time. They are now exceedingly rare because of their pointlessness; a stick with its flat face on the right (a left-handed stick) is not permitted at any level.
A hockey stick is just called a hockey stick but there are many different company that make them. Some of the top producers are these- Reebok, Easton, Mission, Sher Wood. The company then names there different types Ex.- Reebok O stick or Easton Synergy or Mission Toxic. There are thousands of different sticks. There are sticks that are for left handed people and ones for right handed people. You don't neccesarally have to be left handed to use a left handed stick. Just like baseball. Some hockey sticks are wood and others are fiberglass. Some are small (juniors) others are bigger (seniors). Thery can be cut if they are too tall to. Some sticks cost as little as $10.00 and other are close to or over $200.00. It all depends.
The game of polo requires that all players play right handed. Left handed play was discontinued in the mid 1970s.
Although the stick is designed for right-handed people, there are some skills which left-handers find easier. The game was originally played this way because more of the players were right-handed, and it has continued as such because having combination of left- and right-handed sticks is a serious safety issue; this (danger) is the first thing FIH tries to avoid, and so the rules require a stick made the right-handed way.
Our plant produces about 30% left to 70% right for forward sticks. However, almost all goalies play left, no matter which-handed they are. Keep in mind that in forward positions right-handed people often play left, and vice versa, so the stick they use is not always an indication of which hand they write with. Only a very few goalies play right...probably fewer than 10% in professional hockey.