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  • A Fan’s Guide to the Maryland Maniacs Experience

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    A Fan’s Guide to the Maryland Maniacs Experience

    By Jake Russell

    When entering the Show Place Arena in Upper Marlboro, MD, fans are instantly greeted by the official Maryland Maniacs truck parked in front of the building. It’s a nice Dodge pickup with a customized Maniacs paint job which is rather impressive.

    Upon entering the arena, fans are greeted by the Maryland Maniacs Dance Team in the front lobby. There you can get autographs with the dancers and also have your picture taken with them.

    Once you are on your way to your seats you can purchase items such as t-shirts, hats, posters, sweaters, programs, tank tops, and much more.

    Fans are free to watch pre-game warm-ups from both teams and take pictures while absorbing the surroundings for the game.

    During game breaks, fans are welcome to catch money saving coupons dropped from the game day blimp throughout the night.

    To read the rest of the blog, click here.

    This blog will prepare everybody for what to expect at a Maryland Maniacs game. It is a fantastic family event and I encourage everybody to come out to a game.

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    Maryland Maniacs Win Eighth Straight, Clinch Playoff Berth

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    Below is a blurb and a link to my article covering the Maniacs 53-27 victory on Saturday night.

    The team has won eight in a row and is in sole possession of first place in the United Conference. Their final regular season home game is on June 13th. Most likely there will be one post-season home game, if not more to attend.

    So come on out and see the winningest team in the area!

    Maniacs Win Eighth Straight, Capture Playoff Berth

    By Jake Russell

    The Maryland Maniacs rolled to their eighth consecutive victory. Following their 53-27 victory against the now 1-10 Muskegon Thunder and River City’s loss, the Maniacs now have sole possession of first place in the United Conference.

    The victory gives the Maniacs an automatic playoff birth in their inaugural season but it didn’t come easy. The team came out flat in the first half, putting up their second lowest performance of the season (17 points) against the Thunder. Coach Steeple must have lit a fire in the locker room because the Maniacs got on the offensive, putting up 36 more in the second half.

    The offense was led by specialist Darryl Overton, Jr., (team-high 110 all purpose yards and three touchdowns), quarterback Bryson Spinner, (24 rushing yards, two touchdowns, and tossed three more) and wide receiver Terry Moss (48 rec. yards and two touchdowns).

    Maniacs Clinch Playoff Berth

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    Need Spring football to hold you over until training camp kicks off?

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    What better way than to watch the Maryland Maniacs, from the Indoor Football League?

    Playing at The Show Place Arena in Upper Marlboro, MD, just about half an hour away from the Nation’s Capital, the Maniacs are celebrating their inaugural season and play host to several familiar names and faces such as tight end Jason Goode, quarterback Bryson Spinner, linebacker Kevin Jones, linebacker Durrand Roundtree, defensive back Christian Varner and Alvin “Jerome” Nichols.

    A former Maryland Terrapin, Goode, as you may remember, caught the Redskins game-winning touchdown in Brett Favre’s pre-season debut for the Jets last summer.

    As a reserve quarterback Spinner, a former Richmond Spider and Virginia Cavalier, was on the Redskins training camp roster in 2005, as was Nichols, who was signed as an undrafted free agent defensive lineman out of Wake Forest. He is now an ownership partner of the Maniacs.

    Jones joined the Redskins as an undrafted free agent linebacker out of St. Augustine’s in 2007 but was released prior to the regular season.

    Roundtree, another former Terp, was acquired by the Redskins as an undrafted free agent defensive lineman in 2003 but did not make the final roster.

    Varner, a former Maryland safety, started 36 of his final 37 games as a Terrapin. He played in College Park from 2004-2007.

    Familiar names aside, the Maniacs also boast the best record in the United Conference, tied with their Atlantic Division rivals, the RiverCity Rage at 7-2. Starting out 0-2, the Maniacs are on a seven game winning streak and are on the verge of a playoff birth.

    The winning is only a sweet taste of the fan and kid-friendly atmosphere provided by the staff. There are contests throughout the game for fans to win prizes during the game. Fans can meet and greet the players after the game. It’s a very great time overall.

    I will be writing for their website during the rest of their 2009 season. There are only TWO regular season home games left. There will likely be playoff games to attend as well so tell a friend and spread the word if you need to watch the best sport in the world since the Capitals are no longer in the Stanley Cup race and the Nationals and Orioles continue to… well… you know the rest.

    So Dads. Moms. Take your kids to a game! You will not regret it. It’s inexpensive and the kids will remember it forever.

    Below are snippets and links to my article covering Saturday night’s 48-31 victory and quotes from the stars of the game that night.

    The Maryland Maniacs continue to surge toward a playoff birth with their latest stroke of fortune coming in the form of a 48-31 victory over the Rochester Raiders Saturday night at The Show Place Arena.

    The game was close after the first quarter, with the Maniacs trailing 21-14. After giving up a 7-0 lead, the Maniacs responded with a touchdown reception from Terry Moss and a missed field goal returned 53 yards for a touchdown by Jeff Overton, who was celebrating his birthday. Rochester retaliated with two more touchdowns to take the lead.

    Maniacs Notch 7th Straight Win, Tie For 1st Place

    Atcheson Conway:

    You had a great game. You had at least three passes defended, two interceptions. Have you had a game like this before?

    “Not really. This was a good game for me. We need games like this to establish our dominance on the league. We’re a first-year team. Nobody really believes how we’re doing the things that we’re doing. The fact of the matter is we won seven games in a row and the way we won those seven games is by playing dominant defense, whether I make plays or someone else makes plays on that defense, it works because it all goes hand-in-hand. If I’m not making plays somebody else is gonna make plays and that’s just been the way it’s been all season long. Today was just my day. I had a good day. I thank God.”

    Post Game Quotes From Saturday Night’s 48-31 Victory

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    Hey Wolverines, Why So Blue?

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    With the start of the 2007 NFL season looming, it takes a lot to change the water cooler conversation away from the latest power rankings or who will be the biggest surprise team in the playoffs this year. Appalachian State did just that.

    If you have been living in a cave for the past week, perhaps you won’t know what I’m talking about, so let me fill you in. A division AA school spent Saturday in Ann Arbor destroying the hopes and dreams of Wolverine fans around the globe. A warm-up game in early September turned out to be a burn that will be felt until next season.

    The first signs of that burn can be seen in the latest polls. Last week, Michigan was sitting pretty at number 5. This week, they are unranked, marking the biggest fall in ranking since the expansion to 25 teams in 1989.

    So now, as a spectator, I have to wonder what a fall like that and loss by a top-5 division I-A school to a division I-AA school means for the ranking system itself. Were the pre-season rankings that far off to begin with, or is the importance of this game to the team’s ranking disproportionate?

    The answer is probably both.

    Losing one game basically halted Big Blue’s championship aspirations in it’s tracks, and I suppose being the first ranked Bowl Subdivision team to ever lose to a Championship Subdivision team will do that to you, but the real debacle here, is the pre-season poll itself. The very idea of having a pre-season ranking is ludicrous in this humble reporter’s opinion. How can you set a ranking that so severely affects the National Championship hunt before a single game is played?

    Sure, USC is good every year. That won’t change if you make them wait a month to put it in writing. And doing so would mean the less-hyped teams would have more of an opportunity to move up the rankings. If you are projected to be bad and turn out to be good, you are automatically penalized for not being highly touted in August. The likelihood of being bumped ahead of someone ranked ahead of you with the same record is slim, even if you field a better squad.

    I know the BCS system was introduced to try and correct these problems, but the problem is that a computer algorithm is dependant upon data, and two-thirds of the data used are the same subjective polls that caused the problem in the first place. I don’t know what the real answer is, and maybe the BCS is a step in the right direction, but none of these options allow the players to decide on the field.

    Perhaps a four-team playoff with each of the BCS winners would make things a little clearer at the end of the season; at least is would give fans three more games and the NCAA three more games worth of revenue. But that’s a story for a different edition of the Cheap Seats.

    Edit: This blog was archived in May of 2016 from our original articles database.It was originally posted by Scott Hurrey

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    Canadians Steel World Championships

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    The Hamilton Steeltown Steelers are the NFL Flag Football World Champions for 2007. Having already earned the right to represent Canada, the under-14 team joined nine other nations from three different continents in New Orleans, and came away on top.

    The final was played at the Louisiana Superdome – home of the National Football League’s New Orleans Saints – and the game was played before a scheduled pre-season game between the Saints and the Buffalo Bills. All ten youth teams were in attendance at the pre-season game as guests of the Saints, and were treated to field level sideline seats. What a thrill for the kids, and what a monumental thrill for Canada to have finally got the proverbial money off of their backs.

    What monkey?

    Canada has been to the finals of the tournament three separate times, including last year in Germany, and not come away with a victory. That isn’t to say that their performances have been disappointing, just that they had yet to bring home the gold. They certainly didn’t take the easy way out, this time around either.

    After a convincing 34-6 victory over the Koreans in their first game, Canada faced a determined young Japanese team in game two. The Japanese were out for revenge after a difficult 22-21 defeat at the hands of the Mexicans in their first game, and came to play. They stretched Canada to the limit, but the young Steelers from Hamilton forged a tough 32-25 victory in game two.

    That set up a ‘battle of the undefeated’ as the 2-0 Canadians faced the 2-0 Mexicans in both teams’ tough third match of the day. The notoriously high-scoring Mexican squad had posted 78 points in their first two matches, but it was their defense that would ultimately earn them a valuable 21-19 victory over Canada. The young Canadians had the opportunity to snatch victory in the final few minutes, but they couldn’t solve the Mexican defense as both teams battled attrition and each other, late in day two. The loss meant a 2-1 record, and a must-win situation for Canada when they faced China in their final round robin game on day two.

    Canadian coach Matt Hill used the loss to provide some stern advice to his team, “Knowing we have to beat China – we have to go into the game thinking that we’ve played some pretty bad football, but knowing that hopefully we’ve got that out of our system. It is a must-win game; otherwise, we’re going home disappointed.”

    Coach Hill added, “Mentally we were awful. I thought that showed when kids did not run some of their patterns, but at least we are still in contention for the semi finals.”

    So how would the Canadian team respond to the tough love from their disappointed coach?

    China came into the day two match-up with Canada, having split their first two games. They suffered a defeat at the hands of Mexico (46-33) and were victorious over Korea (33-26), so the young Chinese team also needed to win to have any chance of making the next round.

    The result was never in doubt. The fresh, much sharper Canadian team rolled over China early, and staked out an unassailable lead. Though the game would finish 47-32, the score line was flattered by two late Chinese scores. The Canadian team had responded with conviction to Coach Hill’s call to action, and coasted into the semi-final with a comfortable victory.

    Unfortunately, thanks to Canada’s loss to the Mexicans in the preliminaries, and the fact that Mexico thrashed Korea 38-13 in their final round robin match, Canada would be seeded second in Group A behind the young Los Diablitos team that they had lost to. That meant a semi-final date with the winner of Group B, and the heavy favorites, the undefeated team from the United States.

    The American team was represented by Michael-Ann Russell JCC from North Miami Beach, their third trip to the Flag Football Championships in the last four years. They won the event in 2004, and were runner-ups in 2005, and leading up to their 2007 semi-final bout with Canada, they had been dominant in their preliminaries. The only stretch they experienced was a tough 26-20 game from the defending champion Thai team in game two, the teams from the United Kingdom and Austria, failed to register a point (32-0 and 28-0 respectively), and the young team from Spain was outclassed 41-13.

    Both Canada and the U.S. came out with their offensive weapons firing on all cylinders. One team would score, the other would respond. By half-time, they were dead-locked at 26 each. Surely the offensive dominance had to wane in the second half? In the high-flying game of Flag Football? Maybe not.

    The teams traded scores, then again, and the score was even at 39-39 as they reached the two minute warning. With the result still very much in the balance, the Americans had the ball, could they take the lead? Not if Canadian Alexandra Petermann had anything to say about it, and apparently, she did. She sacked U.S. quarterback Gavin Block, forcing an interception (by Alex Hill), and gave Canada the ball back in the waning moments.

    Quarterback Alex Hill hit his favorite target of the tournament, Lucas Mancini, to give Canada the ball at mid-field with just fourteen seconds remaining. Then with just seven seconds left, Mancini pulled in another Hill pass for the all important touchdown, and a 45-39 lead.

    The U.S. team would have one more opportunity, but it was thwarted again by another Petermann sack.

    The victory and berth in the final were secure for Canada, and the upset was complete. The young team from Hamilton had stopped the young Americans from North Miami Beach from advancing to their third final in four years.

    In the other semi-final, the Mexicans faced the defending champion Thai team from Chaopraya Wittayakom Middle School. The game was equally as thrilling, and hard-fought, as Thailand drew within one point with a touchdown in the final seconds. They missed the conversion, and lost a heart-breaking 34-33 decision. Mexico was through to the finals, and Canada would get a chance to avenge their only blemish of the tournament.

    The final started auspiciously for Canada. Mexico scored on just the second play of the game, when Kevin Palomino pulled in a pass for a touchdown. Alan Mendoza added an extra point, and Mexico had a 7-0 lead.

    The teams traded possessions before quarterback Hill hit Chris Johnson with a touchdown pass, that Jaclyn Carbone converted for Canada, and evened the teams at 7-7.

    From that point on, it was pretty much the Hill / Mancini show. The two hooked up for a touchdown in the second quarter to give Canada a 14-7 half-time lead. After the break, Mancini caught two more Hill touchdown passes to take an impressive 27-7 lead.

    Cruising offensively, Canada’s Petermann put it in overdrive defensively for Canada. She racked up two more sacks against Mexico, and firmly established herself as the tournament’s most valuable female player. Mexico did manage to score again late, but it wasn’t nearly enough as Canada claimed a 27-14 victory and a World Championship.

    Canadian quarterback Hill, who is the brother of Canadian coach Matt Hill, was named the tournament’s most valuable player. It was his turn to speak for the Canadian team after the victory, “We are proud to win for Canada and for our families who have been fantastic the way they have supported us here. It was fantastic to play in the Superdome and we believed all along, even when we weren’t playing well or when things were going against us that we were going to win.”

    So after finishing as runner-ups in three of the previous seven Flag Football World Championships (FFWC), Canada finally got the monkey off of their back, and came home victorious.


    Canadian Dominance?

    Canada now holds the distinction of having earned the last two NFL youth football world championships. On top of this victory at the FFWC for the under-14 team, the Canadian under-19 team won the NFL Global Junior Championships (NFL-GLC) in February. It was actually the third year in a row for the under-19 team.

    Team Canada has been in the final in all four of the last two world tournaments (FFWC and NFL-GJC).

    Edit: This blog was archived in May of 2016 from our original articles database.It was originally posted by Mark Solway

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    Canada Brings Home Gold

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    The Under-19 team from Canada did a special thing on Saturday, they won a third straight NFL Global Junior Championship. The Canadian team overpowered the American team with a 23-13 victory that probably wasn’t even as close as it sounds.

    Canada came out firing as Frank Bruno took a reverse pass from Dalin Tollestrup for 29-yards on the very first play. The young Americans made up of student athletes from Broward and Miami-Dade counties in South Florida dug in their defensive heels though; Canada was forced to punt the ball away three plays later.

    Both teams were a little tentative in the first quarter, and traded punts twice. On the second play of the second quarter, Team Canada again broke a big gain when running back Anthony Woodson ran off tackle for nearly 30 yards. But again the young Americans dug in, and again they forced a punt.

    The play of the defense seemed to inspireTeam USA’s offense. Starting from their own 20-yard line, Frederick Bruno’s 24-yard run and a few more short gains, methodically put the Americans at the Canadian 20-yard line. When Derek Rifenbury hit Jason Frierson in the back of the end zone, the Canadians had allowed their first score of the tournament, and the Americans had a 7-0 lead. The touchdown pass capped off a 10-play, 80-yard drive, that took four and a half minutes off of the clock.

    The joy was short-lived for the Americans though as Duncan Hankinson took the ensuing kickoff 48-yards and into USA territory. Canada was able to run the ball down into the American red zone, but stalled on the 7-yard line when quarterback Bruno Prud’homme missed Frank Bruno in the corner of the end zone on third down. The Canadians had to settle for a 23-yard Dan Village field goal, and went into the half down 7-3.

    But a better Canadian team showed up in the second half. The offensive line dominated the trenches and Team Canada started ripping off yardage. After runs of 38 and 17 yards had taken Canada down to the USA 14-yard line, Prud’homme lined up in the shotgun on third down, took the snap, and ran it in himself for the touchdown. Canada had their first lead of the game at 10-7, and there was a tangible momentum swing.

    Team USA was stuffed on their next possession, and they barely got their punt off. The near block resulted in a 16-yard punt and great field position for the Canadian team. After converting on a third and seventeen, Prud’homme then hit Ismael Bamba for a 30-yard sword to the heart. Canada had peeled off seventeen consecutive points for a 17-7 lead late in the third quarter.

    The Americans could not come back. Village added another field goal to make it 20-7 before an interception by Frederick Plesius gave the ball back to Canada with just under seven minutes to go in the game. Again the offensive front took over for Canada and they ran the ball seemingly at will. They took the clock down to 3:08 and Village kicked his third field goal of the game for an unassailable 23-7 lead.

    Michael Hellman added a late touchdown for Team USA to cap off a 65-yard drive, and give the game a more respectable score line of 23-13. But the win was decisive for Canada.

    Defensive end Ameet Pall was given the team MVP award for Canada, and was joined on the NFL Global Junior Championship XI All-Tournament Team by fellow Canadians Prud’homme (QB), Village (K/P), Woodson (RB), Julian Feoli-Gudino (WR), Dylan Steenbergen (OL), and Filipe Fonseca (LB). Defensive End Jason Paul-Pierre won the MVP honors for Team USA.

    The decisive win for Canada not only meant a third straight championship, but the Canadians now boast a 13-game winning streak at the tournament going back to 2005. It was their fourth championship in eight appearances. Congratulations to all of the players and coaches.

    In an era where the NFL looks to take it’s product global, performances like this by Canada can have resounding effects. “It was an outstanding victory for us,” said first year coach Glen Constantin.

    Michael Preston summed things up well, “The international teams again showed that football is not exclusively an American sport, and Canada have established themselves as the team to beat at the NFL Global Junior Championship. Japan and Mexico came close to upsetting Canada and the US respectively, so the global reach of our sport is clearly producing encouraging results on the field.”

    Editor’s note: For full tournament coverage, visit Photos by Paul Martinez.

    Edit: This blog was archived in May of 2016 from our original articles database.It was originally posted by Mark Solway

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    Canada Going For Three In A Row

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    Football players from six different nations will take part in the eleventh annual NFL Global Junior Championship at Lockhart Stadium in Fort Lauderdale beginning on Wednesday, January 31st. The event is part of the Super Bowl XLI celebrations, and will see in excess of 200 young football players from Canada, France, Japan, Mexico, Panama and of course the host nation United States (made up of players from the host state of Florida).

    Canada are the defending world champions; in fact, they have won the last two world championships. They will be led by the 2006 Peter Gorman Trophy winner and Canadian Interuniversity Sport (CIS) Rookie of the Year, quarterback Dalin Tollestrup. Tollestrup had a great inaugural season with the Calgary Dinosaurs (CIS) last year, and this will be a great opportunity for him to showcase his talent on a stage considerably larger than CIS football.

    Tollestrup heads up a rather large Western Canadian contingency. Fellow Calgary Dinos running back Anthony Woodson and offensive lineman Dylan Steenbergen also got the call to represent Canada, and Dinos Head Coach Blake Nill is on the coaching staff. Joining the three CIS players are high school standouts Duncan Hankinson (Salisbury, Sherwood Park, AB.), and Anthony Parker (Foothills Composite, Okotoks, AB.). Coach Nill stated that “This is the first time since the tournament inception that we have had a large contingent from Western Canada and Calgary. In the future I hope we can add to this to make this a true representation of the best Under 19 talent in the country.”

    One of Tollestrup’s main targets is likely to be Francois Bruno. Not to be confused with the British heavyweight boxer, Bruno beat up cornerbacks for Vanier College all year long in the Bol D’Or. Bruno’s 52 catches for 967 yards were a school record, and signified that he had indeed fought all the way back from a battle with Hodgkin’s lymphoma just three years ago. “If you work hard, give 100 per cent on the field, there is no reason why you can’t accomplish anything in life,” said Bruno. That drive and maturity might be what prompted Canadian coaches to name Bruno the team captain.

    Bruno is joined on the Canadian under-19 squad by fellow Vanier College Cheetahs Ameet Pall (defensive end), Sammy Lavaud (linebacker), and Matt Norman (offensive lineman). All four players had a hand in Vanier College’s first Bol d’Or championship in 15 years. Pall was also named the league’s Defensive Player of the Year after posting 14 sacks.

    First year head coach Glen Constantin has assembled young Canadians from across the country to make this run at a third consecutive title for Canada. While no program has more representatives than the four players that Vanier College sent, Champlain College also sent four players: defensive lineman Marc-Antoine L-Fortin, defensive backs Harrison Maloney and Dominique Noel, and linebacker Frédéric Plesius.

    There are other schools with multiple particpants. Vieux-Montreal have three representatives in wide receiver Julian Feoli-Gudino, and defensive backs Olivier Fréchette and Nicolas Arseneault-Hum. St-Mark High School is sending two defensive linemen in Scott Fournier and Scott Mitchell, and the Niagara Spears sent defensive back James Savoie and linebacker John Surla. For a complete list of the entire Canadian roster, click here.

    The Canadian program and coach Constantin have also put together an impressive coaching staff that includes former Hamilton Tiger Cats coach and soon to be head coach of the Western Mustangs Greg Marshall. Marshall will act as the offensive line coach. Rounding out the staff are Justin Ethier (Offensive Coordinator), Warren Craney (Defensive Coordinator), Stephan Ptaszek (Receivers), Marco Ladeluca (Running Backs), Blake Nill (Linebackers), Marc Santerre (Defensive Backs), Randy Fournier (Defensive Line), Pat Tracey (Special Teams), Jean-Charles Meffe (Technical Director), Jacques Robillard (Equipment), Dwayne Mandrusiak (Équipment), Ryan McInness (Physio), Marc Nadeau (Doctor), Pierre Deschamps (Camera), Rémi Abboussouan (Web), and Johanne Grondin ( Admin Support).

    The Event:

    Players arriving in South Florida this week were billeted with host families from local schools. All six teams met at the Fort Lauderdale War Memorial Auditorium on Monday evening to kick off the festivities. The preliminary round games to determine the finalists will be from noon to 10 p.m. on January 31. The championship final will be on Saturday February 3 at 3 p.m. at Lockhart Stadium in Fort Lauderdale, Florida.

    Football fans interested in the championships can follow along at the official NFL Global Junior Championship XI site at The site will feature game recaps, statistics, news updates, photos and for the second consecutive year, official game webcasts thanks to You will also find team rosters, the official schedule, event history, daily blogs and more.

    The preliminary round games to determine the finalists will be from noon to 10 p.m. on January 31. The championship final will be on Saturday February 3 at 3 p.m. at Lockhart Stadium in Fort Lauderdale, Florida.

    NFL Global Junior Championship Schedule

    Monday, January 29 and Tuesday, January 30
    Teams practice at local high schools:
    Canada 9am-11am at Cardinal Gibbons High School
    France 9.30am-11.30am at Pine Crest School
    Japan 9.30am-11.30am at North Broward Prep
    Mexico 8.30am-10.30am at Western High School
    Panama 9.30am-11.30am at University School
    USA 4.15pm-6pm at Chaminade Madonna Preparatory School
    Tuesday only for Team USA

    Monday, January 29
    NFL GJCXI Press Conference and Welcome Banquet
    Fort Lauderdale War Memorial Auditorium

    Wednesday January 31
    First Round Games, Lockhart Stadium

    National Conference Stadium
    Canada, Japan, France

    American Conference
    USA, Mexico, Panama

    12pm Japan vs. France
    1.45pm France vs. Canada
    3.30pm Canada vs. Japan
    5.30pm Mexico vs. Panama
    7.15pm Panama vs. USA
    9.00pm USA vs. Mexico

    Edit: This blog was archived in May of 2016 from our original articles database.It was originally posted by Mark Solway

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