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.
It is possible to play hockey left-handed. The hockey stick can be used both ways, left and right handed.
All hockey sticks are right handed.
If your meaning field hockey, no such thing. All field hockey is *right handed*, yet all the controll and power is from your left hand. So left handers have an unseen advantage with the extra strength their left arms have.
It is left-handed.
a hockey stick can alternate right and left hands.
If one is left handed they would just use a regular hockey stick. They are all made to be to be ambidextrous so that right and left handed people can use them easily.
The left hand is on the top part of the stick for field hockey.
TennisIn FIELD HOCKEY, you must play the ball with the flat side of the stick, predominantly out to the right side of your body. Therefore, whether left or right handed, you must hold the stick with a right handed grip.
There is no such thing as a lefty stick. In fact lucky for you if you're a lefty playing field hockey because your power hand gets all the power
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.
this is a very easy one it would mean that the stick right handed
Field hockey and Polo do not allow left handed play.
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.
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.
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.
If you play hockey then you are forced to play with a right handed stick
There are no sports that require play on the right-hand side or that a player is right-handed. A common misconception is that field hockey is one such sport; it only requires use of a right-handed stick, where play can and often is made on the left of the body.
yeah. you can play hockey left handed if you can't play with your right hand...
Left-handed sticks are illegal because they create too much danger when combined with right-handed sticks. Since right-handed sticks are the dominant tradition, they are used instead of left-handed ones. A player with a left-hand stick tackling a player with a right-hand stick has a high chance of running into the player themselves, and vice versa; in the same situation, a player trying to tackle someone who has an opposite-handed stick is very likely to get hit by the followthrough swing if they decide to hit.
Left handed hockey players may find it easier to control the ball on the off side, but this is not always the case. Some left handed hockey players still have difficulty on the left side playing hockey.
You hold a floorball stick much like a hockey stick but insted of putting your together they are more apart (about 40cm).In floorball it's OK to play one-handed, so right-handed players should ideally use their right hand to hold the top of the stick for maximum control when they playone-handed. However if you play Field Hockey or if you are left-handed then it'sOK to keep your left hand at the top of the handle. Either way is legal.If the player holds the top of the stick in their right hand then a 'left' stick is required (because the players forehand shot will be on the left side of their feet) and vice verse. Sorry if this is confusing but it's which side is your forehand/blade is on which decides the type of stick.
No. Left-handed sticks are by definition against the rules.
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.