(DETROIT, MICHIGAN – October 23, 2020) – Last weekend was a tremendous one for the Michigan Hockey Advancement (MHA) program at Total Package Hockey (TPH). At the North American Prospects Hockey League (NAPHL) Fall League championships in Blaine, Minnesota, both the 18U and 16U MHA teams were crowned champions.

For those unfamiliar, MHA is a pre-season program for Michigan high school players. The main goal and objective is exposure for players by using resources like The Prospect Exchange, a network of coaches and more. It’s a fantastic fall playing opportunity for dedicated, driven high-school level hockey players to prepare for their club seasons and gain exposure to coaches and scouts at the junior, collegiate and professional levels, while competing in a structured, team environment.

“It was our first year in the inaugural NAPHL fall league, and The NAHL and NAPHL have done a phenomenal job with marketing, broadcasting games on HockeyTV and utilizing social media for content about players,” said Rick Gadwa, MHA Program Director. “That, coupled with what we do for our players, was a great marriage this year. On the other side of exposure is preparation for their high school seasons. It does prepare them to play at a high level to get them ready for their seasons. We feel all of our players are leaders for their high school teams. Getting them ready to go is something that MHA takes a lot of pride in, and I think we’ve done a phenomenal job at it.”

MHA takes elite high school hockey players from around Michigan, places them together, trains them for competition and then takes them to tournaments. While it may be a challenge, it’s a worthwhile one.

“The special part about it all is that a lot of these players are rivals during the high school hockey season,” said Gadwa. “The challenge that we have is limited practice and a lot of travel and events. It’s unique how our groups are able to come together as one and play at such a high level with such limited time together. That’s testament to our MHA coaches and players, and their ability to adapt to the situation and perform at a high level. The players have great hockey IQ and professionalism in preparation. We grow quickly and fast together as a group. It’s pretty impressive.”

For teenagers to come together so quickly, it shows a great level of leadership amongst themselves. They may compete against each other during the regular high school season, but for a few months, they have to quickly come together to win.

“The guys that they pick for the team are superior,” said Lucas Krol of the 18U team. “There’s not a person I wouldn’t want on my team. It’s really key to be staying on the ice, and you can definitely see a difference when you come to your high school season and the shape you’re in. It elevates your game. It allows you to create key learning skills in leadership and allows it to grow. You mingle with one group of kids in high school and another group come fall. It builds your character as a person both inside and outside the rink.”

During the season, Krol, a forward, plays for Detroit Country Day School. This past fall was his third competing with MHA, but his first with the 18U team. This year was certainly the most successful for him and the team as he notched seven goals and one assist in eight games. This was a big year to make an impact as he hopes to play junior hockey after high school and then eventually on to Division I hockey, maybe even the pros.

“Throughout my three years, we hadn’t been very successful, so to cap off the final tournament of my career at TPH with a win was the icing on top of the cake to go into my senior season at Country Day,” said Krol. “It’s been great to be able to go out to Minnesota as many times as we did. It allows us to go to top tier tournaments to know where we’re at in the outside world and how we compare. It allows us to get exposure to teams we hopefully get to play for in the future.”

Goaltender Dylan Eliason just completed his second year with MHA. He previously played with the 15U team, and this year backstopped the 16U team going 3-0-1 with a 1.46 GAA and .929 save percentage. During the season, he tends the crease for Northville High School. His dreams are similar to many in the program in that he wants to play junior and then college hockey following his high school career, but for now, he’s enjoyed his experience with MHA.

“It was hard at first because we didn’t have a lot of practices between each tournament, but we were able to get back into the swing of things quickly,” said Eliason. “Luckily enough, there are always a few guys from the same school, which helps. Everyone kind of knows each other because of the hockey world, too, so it’s not that hard to get going with the energy and take us to victory. It was just a great time. The team connected well and easily. I wouldn’t change a thing.”

The weekend was a success for the two teams, but how is success measured overall for the program?

“I think success speaks through a couple things,” said Gadwa. “We look at our records against teams that are together through the week unlike us. We beat a lot of those teams. Scouts and coaches take notice of that. The reputation of the program has really exceeded itself. My phone has been ringing off the hook all fall from multiple teams around the country wanting to play us as well as junior and college coaches interested in our players. This year, in a unique year where there’s been more focus on video, the amount of feedback I’ve received is second to none compared to past seasons.”

The program continues to grow, bringing elite high school talent from around Michigan together to compete against teams from across the country. Be on the lookout to see more players making waves in the future with their roots coming from the Michigan Hockey Advancement program.

Learn more about Michigan Hockey Advancement here.


(NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE – October 1, 2020) – Total Package Hockey (TPH) has named Macauley Lukenda as the new Director of Tournaments and Special Events. The position will be based out of Nashville, where most of this season’s events will take place.

Lukenda works on skating form with a hockey player

Lukenda comes to TPH following her time as the Program and Scheduling Assistant at Compton Family Ice Arena as part of Notre Dame Athletics. During that time, she also served as Notre Dame Figure Skating Club’s Team Assistant Coach, a power skating coach, Learn to Skate USA instructor and the Competition Chair for the 2021 U.S. Figure Skating Midwest and Pacific Coast Synchronized Skating Sectionals.

Lukenda received a Bachelor of Business Administration in Sport Management and Minor in Public Relations from Adrian College where she was a member of both the Varsity Figure Skating and Synchronized Skating teams. In 2017 & 2018, she was named national champion in figure skating. She brings all that knowledge to Nashville to enhance the experience of TPH tournaments.

“I think what excites me the most is expanding what’s already there,” said Lukenda. “There’s already groundwork set for tournaments. I’m really excited to expand them and build on them and really make it an overall experience for teams coming to Nashville and to other places. We’re going to make these tournaments more of an experience for everyone.”

Lukenda competes in a figure skating competition

With most tournaments taking place in Nashville, Lukenda will be focused on enhancing the experience for everyone coming to town for the events. Even during a pandemic, there are many opportunities to build the foundation in place.

“Nashville is such a great place with entertainment and experience,” said Lukenda. “Most of our tournaments are going to be in Nashville, so bringing that full experience of the city and what people think of it, will be important to bring to the rink as well as much as we can with the pandemic. Running a great tournament overall, and bring a great experience beyond hockey is what’s important.”

A wealth of knowledge in ice sports comes with Lukenda’s addition to TPH, and addition is already a valuable resource not just to TPH, but to players and families participating in tournaments.

Learn more about TPH tournaments here.

(HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA – September 25, 2020) – Total Package Hockey (TPH) CEO Nathan Bowen has announced a partnership with Steelcase Inc. to furnish and design the layout Centers of Excellence nationwide. Steelcase has been providing furniture and designs to organizations across a wide variety of industries for over 105 years.

“Our growth has been so substantial on the academic side in particular that we felt we needed to align ourselves with an organization that could design and furnish our academic spaces,” said Bowen. “What we were looking for was a nationally-recognized company like Steelcase to create setups for us that can individualize and customize the learning experience.”

Not only does Steelcase supply proper furniture for the learning environments at TPH Centers of Excellence, but they also provide an individualized experience in evaluating what will work best for each location.

“Steelcase made a lot of recommendations on how we can layout our spaces better to serve our students,” said Bowen. “They have access to the methodology of what’s working in learning. They’ve already designed and furnished Centers of Excellence in Grand Rapids, Phoenix, St. Louis and Florida. Any time we open up a new Center of Excellence, Steelcase will evaluate the physical space and make recommendations on layout, paint colors, etc. Steelcase presented data and research about bright colors on accent walls making the environment more fun for learning. Now, we’re putting our TPH colors on accent walls at Centers of Excellence to help foster a better learning environment.”

With the partnership, Steelcase has provided TPH a kit of parts to choose from so that there is consistency throughout the organization. It’s consistent, but not the same everywhere. An important piece is that each Center of Excellence is customized to the needs of the students.

“We aligned ourselves with people that are way smarter than us and can bring solutions and ideas to us on how we can make a pretty good experience even better,” said Bowen. “That’s one of the things that attracted us to them is that they have so many different divisions that specialize in specific industries. It’s not just a warehouse sending us furniture and paint. It’s a customized kit of parts that TPH and Steelcase believe give our students the best chance to learn.”

As education continues to evolve, providing students with the best possible learning environment is key. Steelcase’s dedicated team in education design, which also includes St. Louis based partner Color Art and Detroit based partner NBS Commercial Interiors, will continue to help provide the necessary environments that enhance the learning experience.

“The quality of furniture is just fantastic, and for every Center of Excellence we furnish, we’re trying to provide minimally three to four different learning environments under one roof,” said Bowen. “I think that this partnership further illustrates our commitment to exceeding expectations.”

TPH is proud of the new partnership with Steelcase and the incredible enhancements they will bring to each Center of Excellence.

Learn more about Steelcase.

Learn more about the Center of Excellence.

(BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS – September 23, 2020) – Total Package Hockey (TPH) has announced the addition of Nelson Sharfman as the Director of Academics for its Boston division. Sharfman brings with him many years of experience in education, engineering and business.

Sharfman’s credentials include a Bachelor of Science in Material Science and Engineering from Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and a Master of Business Administration from Babson College. He has worked in engineering consulting, product development and engineering/manufacturing management. 15 years ago, Sharfman became interested in the development of people. He then pursued a career that allowed him to do that as Sharfman is certified to teach science and mathematics in Massachusetts. Tutoring and one-on-one education is what excites him the most as he feels that’s where he can have the biggest impact. That’s one of the main reasons why he’s thrilled to join TPH at the Boston Center of Excellence.

“The Center of Excellence gives an opportunity for a lot of one-on-one instruction,” said Sharfman. “I have a lot of experience in tutoring and have worked with a variety of students from junior high through college. The one-on-one learning that you get supporting kids in their educational endeavors is the most stimulating of all. Having the educational platform from Edmentum as the backbone and core element of the education takes a lot of the burden of teaching off and you can focus on some of the concepts the kids need the most support with. I think some of the powerful learning all occurs when there’s direct engagement with another human being. When you’re working with someone one-on-one, you can find the roadblocks to learning specifically and help the student realize what that roadblock is and help them work through it.”

The TPH Center of Excellence creates an excellent balance for student-athletes to study, train and play. Sharfman believe that balance empowers the student-athlete to succeed.

“This academic model where you pair it up with athletics really empowers the people that participate,” said Sharfman. “It gives them a sense of control that they are actively going after something that is important to them. It makes the academics not being trapped in a building, but a task that has to be accomplished in order for them to succeed. For the kids, they can see it as a means to an end, a task that needs to be accomplished. It’s they have to actively complete in order to get where they want to go.”

Sharfman also has experience working in the education portion of a sports academy as he was previously with the North American Hockey Academy. His previous experience in multiple industries, as well as his dedication to education, makes him a perfect fit for TPH and its Center of Excellence.

Learn more about the Center of Excellence.

Learn more about TPH Boston.



Added service will increase opportunities for virtual recruiting

(DETROIT, MICHIGAN – September 18, 2020) – The Michigan Hockey Advancement (MHA) program has announced an agreement with The Prospect Exchange (TPE) for the 2020-21 season. The agreement will provide MHA student-athletes access to virtual resources such as video breakdowns by shift and analytics.

“We’re ecstatic to add a platform like TPE for our players,” said Rick Gadwa, Total Package Hockey Director of Hockey-Operation & Programming in Detroit. “It’s a massive step for our program for player advancement and exposure. Michigan Hockey Advancement is focused on doing what’s best for our players. Giving our players the opportunity to take their exposure to another level and helping them through the process of advancement in getting to the next level is our main goal. Joining with TPE helps us accomplish that.”

Players will be able to build profile that will have their data. They will be able to send that data, along with videos to both college and junior coaches. All of this will be included in their current tuition as well. During a time when travel for some coaches and scouts may be difficult, this is an excellent opportunity for players to be seen.

“As a former junior coach, I have always thought that some of the best hidden gems came from Michigan high school hockey,” said John Becanic, Co-Founder and Managing Partner of TPE. “With the MHA including TPE as part of their program, hopefully we can help uncover some of these gems and bring them to the forefront. With the ability to connect and share their shift video directly with junior and college coaches, exposure will no longer be an issue for these players.”

As the game continues to change and evolve, MHA continues to lead in a rapidly changing environment. By including TPE, it shows the commitment MHA has to its players.

“The game itself is already fast changing and evolving, and now with the pandemic, it’s really changed things, said Gadwa. “It’s expedited virtual recruiting. This is just another step we’re taking to stay current and make sure we’re doing everything we can for our players.”

Learn more about The Prospect Exchange here.

Learn more about Michigan Hockey Advancement here.




(INDIANAPOLIS, IN – September 11, 2020) – Goaltender Richie Parent has become the first Tri-State Spartan alumnus to commit to play college hockey. Parent will play for the State University of New York (SUNY) at Oswego this upcoming season. He was one of the original goalies in the first year of the program.

In the 2017-18 season, Parent played for the Tri-State Spartans 18U AAA team. He then went on to guard the crease for the Shreveport Mudbugs in the NAHL where he set a franchise record for consecutive wins at eight. When he joined the Spartans, it was a first year program, but he knew that it would provide a tremendous opportunity to develop as a person and an athlete.

“After going to the tryout, I got to meet some of the players and coach Austin,” said Parent. “Everyone was so nice, and I liked the area. I knew it was a team that would help me develop and get better. It was great because it helped us balance our schoolwork while also getting on the ice. We had dedicated trainers and workout spaces along with tutors to help us study. That’s what I liked when I was there.”

Greg Austin, Director of Hockey-Operation as Total Package Hockey (TPH) in Indianapolis, was honest with Parent when coming to a first-year program. It was about development and ice time, not necessarily wins and losses.

“He recognized that coming to a first-year program was an opportunity for him to face a lot of shots,” said Austin on Parent. “Most first year teams, if you have to be strong, it’ll be between the pipes. It makes it easier to recruit like that. You can promise them that they’ll get lots of shots. When you’re a development guy, you want to be on the ice facing shots. I was honest with him when I recruited him. We had three goaltenders that year, and all three could play. He wasn’t big, but he’s very athletic, good laterally and read the puck well.”

Parent was only able to spend one season in Indianapolis as he aged out of the program, but that one year saw a huge improvement in his skills.

“Towards the end of the season, we really started to see him separate,” said Austin. “He went and trained with the Mudbugs as well and proved his worth. He matured immensely with the experiences he had here. It’s difficult to play on a losing team, but as a goaltender, he found ways to make positives out of negatives. He was a good teammate, and left with a skillset that I think was improved. It was a lot about him in that he worked hard and saw the opportunity.”

The Center of Excellence offers a good balance between academics and athletics. What stood out to Parent was the opportunity to be on the ice and improve.

“The biggest thing about that program is being on the ice all the time,” said Parent. “We’d have a skill skate in the morning and a practice in the afternoon. I had a lot of ice time to develop, and that was huge in helping me get to the next level.”

Austin recognized that the balance and ability to be on the ice twice a day is what opened more opportunities for Parent.

“We’re trying to be a program that implements study, train, play at the Center of Excellence level, which has a lot to do with why Richie got as good as he did,” said Austin. “He was on the ice twice a day. We focus on development, not wins and losses. We focus on individual player development, then it’s up to the student-athlete to embrace that with their own passion for the game. Richie has been one of those success stories, and we’re really proud of him.”

While the college hockey season is currently postponed, Parent is still thrilled at the opportunity to play. He’s enjoying the college life and just hopes that more student-athletes can have the experience that he’s had while developing. As for the future, once Parent has completed his time in college, he hopes to play the sport he loves professionally.

“I’m extremely grateful for every opportunity I’ve had,” said Parent. “It’s something I’ve wanted to do as a little kid. Being able to live the life and be able to play college hockey is just awesome. I hope that every kid that wants this experience gets it. As of right now, I just want to start my season whenever we can and take it year by year. I want to be the best I can be with where I’m at. My goal is to hopefully play pro hockey after my four years at Oswego.”

Learn more about the Tri-State Spartans here.

Interested in attending the Center of Excellence in Indianapolis? Click here.

Veteran hockey media personality set to tell student-athlete stories

(HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA – September 1, 2020) – Total Package Hockey CEO Nathan Bowen has announced the addition of Justin Bradford as Marketing and Communications Coordinator. Bradford will be based out of Nashville, Tennessee.


Bradford formerly served as the Digital Media Director for the Nashville Symphony, but has been in hockey media for eight years with Penalty Box Radio. Penalty Box Radio (PBR) is weekly hockey-centric radio show that can be heard in Nashville and around the world on ESPN 102.5 The Game. It’s also a media site that is home to multiple writers and content creators, many of whom are aspiring sports journalists.


“Justin is an outstanding add to our team, and we know he will help us improve our communications, our ability to share more positive stories both written, through video and digitally,” said Bowen. “His experience starting, growing and legitimizing Penalty Box Radio is a true testament to his work ethic and journalistic integrity. It will be very exciting to see where he takes us in supporting our team members, student-athletes and TPH families.”


Through PBR, Bradford has covered the Nashville Predators as credentialed hockey media for the past seven years. He’s also been covering the University in Alabama Huntsville Chargers hockey program for eight years. Throughout his career, Bradford has covered multiple NHL events including four NHL Drafts, an NHL All Star Game, the NHL Awards and the Winter Classic. He’s also covered and scouted (with ISS Hockey) several games in the OHL and WHL. Through all of these experiences, Bradford has learned to become a storyteller.


“Over my years as a hockey journalist, I’ve learned that I want to do more than post game reports where I say how the game went; I want to tell the stories of the players,” Bradford said. “From the pros all the way down to prep hockey, I’ve been able to talk to hockey players and tell their unique and fun stories. It’s something that means a lot to me because I believe there’s always a story to tell. Hockey players have amazing personalities that they aren’t always able to share, so I try to do my best to show that they’re people just like the rest of us.”


Bradford’s work as a journalist granted him the opportunity to author a book as well. In 2015, he authored “Nashville Predators: The Making of Smashville,” the first history book on the Nashville Predators franchise. Published by The History Press, “The Making of Smashville” provides history, anecdotes and a deep look into how the Nashville Predators went from an expansion team to a playoff contender. It includes stories from Barry Trotz, Terry Crisp, Pete Weber, original owner Craig Leipold, Peter Laviolette and a multitude of Predators alums and current players.


In addition to hockey journalist, Bradford also serves as the commissioner of the South Eastern Collegiate Hockey Conference (SECHC). The SECHC is a club hockey conference that now plays in Collegiate Hockey Federation Division-II. The conference consists of 17 teams from across the southeast including Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Georgia Tech, Middle Tennessee State, Tennessee, Vanderbilt and plenty more.


“From writing a book to working in hockey administration with the SECHC, my passion for this sport runs deep. I want to do everything I can to grow the sport of hockey, especially in previously non-traditional areas of the country. If I’m able to turn just a few people on to the sport with each video I make or a story I write, then I that it’s a major success and worth even minute spent. We have a tremendous that teaches children and adults so many valuable life lessons, and I’m looking forward to being able to do that with Total Package Hockey now.”


Be on the lookout for more TPH content coming soon to all social media channels and the website.

TPH Director of Administration to make second appearance on show

(HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA – September 3, 2020) – During the day, Nichelle Simon serves as the Director of Administration for Total Package Hockey (TPH). During her free time, Nichelle has been a coach for almost 20 years, played in the National Women’s Hockey League (NWHL) and appeared on American Ninja Warrior. This fall, she’ll make another appearance on American Ninja Warrior with an even greater story than when she first appeared three years ago.

It’s been a challenging few years for Simon. Following her first appearance on American Ninja Warrior in 2017, she was diagnosed with breast cancer. It put her life and the goals she wanted to accomplish hold. But, she battled cancer and finished her chemotherapy treatments. Simon then went on to tryout and play for the Metropolitan Riveters of the NWHL.

“I did American Ninja Warrior in 2017, and I trained really hard for two years to get on it,” said Simon. “I didn’t get on TV, but made it out of 700,000 applicants and only about 700 were accepted. They only have time to show about 30% of the runners. Less than a year after I ran the course, I was diagnosed with breast cancer in February of 2018. I dealt with that for about six months. I was supposed to tryout for the NWHL that June, and obviously I wasn’t able tryout or train. In August, when I had finished the chemo treatments, I started training again. I was 35 at the time. I trained from August to June of the next year. I tried out and made the Metropolitan Riveters less than a year after finishing chemo. I played for them last year.”

Simon played in 21 games as part of the defense corps for the Riveters in the 2019-20 season where she tallied two assists. She played and then everything was put on pause due to the pandemic, but more opportunities were still to come for her.

“I played for the Riveters, then COVID hit and I came home to Huntsville,” said Simon. “I was sitting outside eating dinner in June, and I get a call out of nowhere from American Ninja Warrior asking me to be on their show this year. I had three weeks to train for the show instead of a typical year and a half. Luckily I was already in hockey shape, but that’s still different than hockey shape.”

Most athletes preparing to participate in American Ninja Warrior train for many months before running the course. Simon had three weeks, but she took it in stride and was excited for the opportunity.

“It was super hard,” said Simon regarding the quick training schedule. “You can’t gain a whole lot in three weeks. You can exhaust and hurt yourself if you’re not careful. I did a bit of upper body training, but mostly just tried to get my weight down. Most of my focus was on nutrition and getting my mindset right. Most of it was a mental preparation. Lots of positive self talk and thinking through obstacles. Nothing was open due to the pandemic for anyone to train. A lot of it was just mental training.”

Each experience on American Ninja Warrior has been different for Simon. The first one took a year of training and was a journey for her to reach that goal. This time around, she’s was ready to simply enjoy the opportunity given all the challenges she’s recently faced.

“Honestly, there is a deep meaning there,” said Simon when comparing her experiences. “The first year I did American Ninja Warrior was the most intense because I trained so hard. I had to lose about 35 pounds and gain muscle. I changed my body completely the first time I did it. I was not a body type that would typically do American Ninja Warrior. It was an incredibly difficult journey the first time, and I was extremely proud of that. This time, it was still very meaningful, but it almost made it easier just to say that I’m going to go and have a good time and do the best I can and just enjoy the opportunity because it came up so quickly.”

No matter what, Total Package Hockey is proud of Simon and everything she’s accomplished. She’s the epitome of overcoming a challenge one faces and still achieving a set goal. American Ninja Warrior season 12 premiers this Monday, Labor Day, at 7:00PM Central on NBC. It’s not publicly released as to when or if Simon will make an appearance on the show, so you’ll have to watch every Monday at 7:00PM Central to catch her story and watch her run on the course.

Learn more about American Ninja Warrior here.



World-leading software platform will use data enhance academic and athletic performance.

(HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA – August, 28, 2020) – Total Package Hockey (TPH) has announced a three year agreement with Kinduct, a world-leader in athlete management software. Kinduct serves over 550 teams and organizations across the globe, including just over a third of the National Hockey League, Hockey Canada, multiple NCAA Division-I programs and many more.


Backed by companies like Intel and the San Francisco 49ers, Kinduct was founded in 2010 and spent its early years in the healthcare industry, focused on educating and engaging patients through patient-centric 3D medical animations and rehab programming. But what coincided with Kinduct’s formation was a tsunami of data — and not just in the medical world. These trends were also found in human performance and elite sport environments, but the data was largely isolated and inaccessible. With the goal of identifying increased risk of injury and optimizing performance still standing as its pillars, the company shifted its focus toward data consolidation and organically grew into what it is now: a world-leading Athlete Management System.1


“We’re extremely excited to be working with Nathan, Francis, Jordan, and the rest of the team at TPH,” said Matt English, Kinduct Account Executive. “They have continually found ways to innovate the student-athlete experience by combining academic, wellness, and performance data to gain a more holistic view of each individual. We look forward to building upon this philosophy and helping to create targeted strategies that help players reach their potential through analytics.”


As a data-driven world continues to evolve, TPH will collect data from on and off ice activities and utilize Kinduct to track multiple areas of focus to help improve student-athlete performance.


“We want to use data to drive performance and drive coaching decisions,” said Nathan Bowen, CEO of Total Package Hockey. “Ultimately, we want to create the best student experience possible and improve and increase the development of our athletes.”


The goal in partnering with Kinduct is to enhance the experience for student-athletes by providing them, their coaches and their parents with data that will help in more than just decision-making for on-ice performance. The data will also help identify red flags in a player’s wellness so coaches are alerted to potential injuries or other health concerns. Kinduct will also provide data-supported rehab programs to aid student-athletes and coaches.


“On a daily basis, it will allow us to individualize the student experience,” said Bowen. “It will serve as a platform to deliver workouts, skill development, off ice training and rehab programs.”


To say that the platform is “smart” is an understatement. Kinduct will be able to integrate academic data into the platform and provide data that coincides with all aspect of the student-athlete’s experience at TPH. Staff, students and families will be able to log in to see all of the information that’s relevant to them in the Kinduct platform, truly customizing the experience for each player in the program.


Learn more about Kinduct here.


1 Via the Kinduct “About” page at www.kinduct.com.