About Lacrosse Magazine
Lacrosse Magazine, owned and published by US Lacrosse, the national governing body of men’s and women’s lacrosse, is circulated to over 400,000 members of the organization as one of the benefits of membership.
Lacrosse Magazine Mission Statement
Lacrosse Magazine connects the sport's community, educates players, coaches and officials, entertains fans and keeps the membership of US Lacrosse informed.
In the Latest Issue — October 2014
Magazine: October 2014
COVER STORY — At Last - Outlaws are Champs
Arguably the model franchise for Major League Lacrosse, Denver
had never taken a title despite its success. But a spark from John
Grant Jr. helped the Outlaws over the hump in a thrilling finals
comback win over a great Rochester team.
by Theresa Smith
Online Coverage - Denver Takes Crown in Dramatic Fashion | Grant Sparks Denver | Championship Photo Gallery | MLL Leaves Mark on Atlanta
#Lacrosse is Trending
Social media has changed the way that teams coaches and players
operate day-to-day. Who are the key players? And how can you
maximize social media?
by Corey McLaughlin
Fallball: 30 in 30
The arrival of fall renews hopes for a great spring. We'll be looking at 30 burning topics over
the course of 30 days on LaxMagazine.com - follow along!
by LaxMagazine.com Staff
The Big Ten Conference brings deep pockets, deep-rooted
rivalries, new matchups and the promise of more TV exposure to both
men's and women's college lacrosse.
by Megan Schneider
"ALS Just Sucks"
Five years after being diagnosed with Lou Gehrig's disease,
Georgia high school coach Mickey Beard still embraces the people
drawn to his side.
by Devon Heinen
Jay Jalbert, the purveyer of the swim dodge and an electrifying
talent of his era, heads into the National Lacrosse Hall of Fame
alongside seven other greats.
by Mark Macyk
Erin Brown Millon joins husband Mark Millon as the only
husband-and-wife tandem in the National Lacrosse Hall of Fame. How
did she make her mark on the game?
by Mark Macyk
She used to make her mark on the fields for Boston University, but now her career has her working with the NFL - former Terrier Alex Mount talks about her work as a graphic designer in pro sports.
Get power shooting jedi mind tricks from Syracuse star Kayla Treanor, while Matt Streibel shows how players can pick the right dodge to maximize their abilities.
Give and Go
Entering his freshman year of college with one of the most famous names in the game and already a star after his MIAA career at Boys' Latin, we catch up with Shack Stanwick in this month's Q&A.
The shot clock debate comes into focus while face-off specialists have to make more changes, Brodie Merril lands in Toronto with the Rock after the Wings head to New England and we look at how systems align with the U.S. Women's U-19 and Senior National Teams.
How to Receive Lacrosse Magazine (Subscriptions)
Now in its 35th year, Lacrosse Magazine is available only to
members of US Lacrosse as one of the many benefits of membership.
Membership dues help US Lacrosse fuel the growth of the game
nationwide. Join US Lacrosse today to start your
subscription to Lacrosse Magazine.
Non-youth members receive all issues of the magazine. Youth members (age 14 and under) currently receive the February, March, April, May, July and October issues, but have the option to upgrade to all issues with their membership.
New members must join at least one month prior to an issue month in order to receive the next issue. For example, to receive the July issue, a member must join US Lacrosse before the address file is pulled from the database by June 1.
When quantities permit, additional copies or back issues of Lacrosse Magazine can be purchased through US Lacrosse. The cost of each issue is $5 for members and $6 for non-members, inclusive of postage. To inquire about quantities, please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Some members have noticed that the address label on the magazine is now being printed upside down. This is not a printing error. This is a new requirement from the USPS for periodicals using co-mail (which we do). The only way to print addresses right-side up would be to move them to the back cover, which we do not favor doing at this time.
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* Download 2014 Media Kit
With some exceptions, Lacrosse Magazine uses the Associated Press style. Submissions should be written using a word processor software program (Microsoft Word is preferred) and e-mailed as an attachment to the editor. Be sure the subject of the e-mail reflects what type of submission is being sent. Please observe editorial deadlines.
Digital photographs should be submitted in the form of original, unedited JPEGs. Suggested captions are welcome. Photographs may be submitted via CD or e-mail. Prints also are accepted and are returned upon request. Photographer credit is published when supplied.
Reproduction of any content within Lacrosse Magazine without the written consent of US Lacrosse and the writer, photographer or artist is prohibited.
Photographs appearing in Lacrosse Magazine remain the copyrighted property of the photographer and cannot be sold or distributed to individuals by US Lacrosse staff. Individuals interested in securing reprints of images that appear in LM should contact the photographer directly. Some photographers make their images available for redistribution. Others do not. There may be a fee involved in securing a reprint. The following LM photographers can provide reprints of their images for personal use only (no commercial use):
Lacrosse Magazine Online
US Lacrosse maintains Lacrosse Magazine Online (LMO) at www.laxmagazine.com. LMO features daily lacrosse news and scores directly from lacrosse-playing colleges. LMO also includes originally-produced features and news briefs covering all levels of play. Occasional feature articles printed in Lacrosse Magazine are re-published at LMO, and vice versa. The online component of Lacrosse Magazine will do things that a printed publication can’t – provide news, scores and information in a timely manner.
About Lacrosse Magazine and US Lacrosse
As the sport’s national governing body, US Lacrosse exists to develop lacrosse while preserving its integrity. The organization employs Lacrosse Magazine to communicate to its members and the greater lacrosse community philosophies and policies designed to ensure lacrosse’s growth in a manner that reflects US Lacrosse’s mission and vision. Articles and advertisements in apparent conflict with the organization’s mission and vision are subject to review and action by an Editorial Review Board. The magazine predates the organization, having been owned and published by the former Lacrosse Foundation from 1978 to the 1998 inception of US Lacrosse.
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