A player with goalkeeping priveleges may use any part of their body within the circle they are defending, including (and commonly) the feet.
In indoor and field hockey, only a player with goalkeeping priveleges may use the feet; any other use will be penalised. In ice hockey, any player may use their skates to stop the ball (or puck as is the case).
No Field Hockey balls are too hard and are not bouncy enough for lacrosse.
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No. Only a player with goalkeeping priveleges may use their feet or body to stop the ball, and only within their defensive circle. Players must use their stick otherwise.
In field hockey, the ball is normally white, dimpled, made of hard plastic and around the size of a fist; most are hollow to achieve the correct weight. In ice hockey, a puck is used instead. It is normally black, smooth and made of hard solid rubber.
In ice hockey, sticks may incorporate metal, and aluminum is a common choice to make the whole shaft from. In field hockey, metal is banned from use in sticks for safety reasons.
Soccer, field hockey, stuff like that...
Cleats are not allowed on an astroturf hockey pitch, Trainers or Astroturf trainers that are specific to hockey which will have adequate protection overall should be warn
A hockey stick is required either way, but the type will affect whether you use a ball on a field or a puck on some ice.