Friday, June 22, 2018

Quick Centerman Aidan Curran Commits to UNH

Aidan Curran
2020 UNH Commit
"He (Curran) is quick and relentless in his puck pursuit. Quick reactions and can make people miss in open ice." Neutral Zone
In an interview back in the summer of 2016, UNH coach Mike Souza discussed his recruiting philosophy with me. Toward the end of the interview, I asked him if he would be interested in recruiting international players to come play hockey at the University of New Hampshire. He said:
"I do think there's a lot of really good players in Europe, certain countries in particular. I also think there's a lot of really good players here in North America. I always say there may be a really good player in Helsinki but there might be a better one in Boston so I think that just because the kid's a European doesn't mean it's going to help your program more than the kid from North America. But I do believe that there are a lot of benefits to having international players. It's a market that we've been involved with so we'll see where it goes. I think that when I was at Connecticut and at Brown we were able to bring some European kids to both of those programs. We want to get the best possible players for our program and it doesn't matter necessarily where they come from. I think that if it was the right fit for us, we would welcome a kid from anywhere, but he's got to be the right fit for our program."
In the subsequent two years, three international players have committed to UNH. Kohei Sato (Nishitokyo, Japan) recently completed his freshman year in Durham and he scored a goal and an assist in 29 games. Filip Engarås (Stockholm, Sweden), a 19-year-old, two-way center, will join the incoming freshman class this Fall. Tim Stützle (Viersen, Germany), a 16-year-old, high-scoring left winger, is on track to come to UNH in the Fall of 2020.

Coach Souza and associate head coach Glenn Stewart have also continued to pursue prospects from the northern suburbs of Boston. UNH junior Joe Sacco, from Reading, Massachusetts, played youth hockey in Winchester and for the North Suburban Wings in Middleton. Sophomore Eric MacAdams, from Salem, MA, played his youth hockey with the Valley Junior Warriors based in Haverill, Massachusetts. Incoming UNH freshman Ryan Verrier, who's from Reading, also developed his skills with the Valley Jr. Warriors as did 2019 or '20 commit Connor Sweeney from North Andover. MacAdams and Verrier went on to have outstanding careers at Austin Prep School in Reading. Sweeney has excelled at the Pinigree School in South Hamilton and Lawrence Academy in Groton.

Late last month, UNH landed a commitment from another talented player who honed his skills in the rinks just north of Boston. Aidan Curran (DOB: 1/22/2001), a 5'10", 179 lbs. center from Dracut, Massachusetts, has committed for the Fall of 2020. Curran also played youth hockey with the Valley Jr. Warriors. He played two seasons with Austin Prep. As a freshman at Austin Prep, Curran was a teammate of Ryan Verrier and as a sophomore, he was the team's 7th leading scorer with 9 goals and 7 assists.

Curran's announcement came at the conclusion of the Massachusetts Hockey High Performance Festival. He had just earned an invitation to the 2018 USA Hockey Select 17 Development Camp. He is one of only seven forwards born in 2001 to be selected at the highly competitive Massachusetts Festival. Scouts from Neutral Zone attended the festival and provided this assessment of Curran:
"He is quick and relentless in his puck pursuit. Quick reactions and can make people miss in open ice. Has a good stick and can break defenders down one-on-one in transition. He works hard and competes in all three zones. Sees the ice well and knows where he is going with the puck before it comes to him. 3.75 Stars"
Curran recently finished his season with the New Hampshire Junior Monarchs who play out of the Tri Town Ice Arena in Hooksett. He primarily played with the 16U team and was called up to play 6 games with the 18U squad.

The Junior Monarchs' midget teams play a full slate of games in two leagues - the Tier 1 Elite Hockey League and the United States Premiere Hockey League. The T1EHL competition is against many of the top U16 and U18 teams in the country. In 27 T1EHL U16 games, Curran lead the Junior Monarchs with 9 goals and 30 assists. His 1.44 points per game scoring average was 3rd in the league behind Ty Smilanic (Denver commit) and Joshua Groll (Michigan commit). His 1.11 assists per game was the best in the U16 Division of T1EHL. Here's a highlight video of Aidan Curran's scoring:



In 22 USPHL 16U regular season games, Aidan Curran tallied 11 goals, including 3 game-winners, and added 30 assist. He averaged 1.86 points per game which was 7th best in the league. His 1.36 assists per game was 2nd best. Curran made the USPHL 16U All Star Team. The Jr. Monarchs 16U team did not make the USPHL Playoffs. Curran scored a goal and an assist in 5 Jr. Monarchs 18U games.

Interview

I had an opportunity to interview Aidan Curran, via email, about his hockey career and commitment to UNH:

Mike Lowry ("C-H-C"): Congratulations on your commitment to play for the University of New Hampshire. What are the main reasons you chose UNH?

Aidan Curran: I think that UNH would be a great fit for me on and off the ice. The olympic ice sheet will be an advantage for me and allow me to play to my strengths as a strong skater and playmaker. As an academically strong student, I wanted to go to a place where education is a priority. UNH will allow me to obtain my goals as a student and will give me tools I can use throughout my life.
Another reason I chose UNH is due to the coaching staff. Mike Souza and Glenn Stewart are great coaches who want their program to succeed. I like how they believe in all their players and want them to achieve their fullest potential. As an aspiring pro hockey player, I feel like the coaches will direct me towards accomplishing that goal. I am extremely grateful to have the opportunity to play for such an incredible hockey team and an unbelievable coaching staff.



Mike Lowry: What other college programs were you considering? Which schools did you visit and which ones made an offer to you?

Aidan Curran: Although I had some interest from other college programs, I wanted to go to a place that would best suit me as an individual. When I visited UNH, I could definitely see myself as a student there and being totally comfortable in that environment. After meeting with Coach Souza and Coach Stewart, I honestly knew that UNH was the school for me.



Lowry: Have you and the UNH coaches agreed on a target date for you to enroll as a freshman at UNH and join the team?

Curran: The UNH coaches and I have agreed on the year of 2020.



Lowry: At this stage in your hockey development, what are the strengths of your game? What areas are you trying to improve?

Curran: As of right now, the biggest strengths of my game are my skating and playmaking ability. I like to use my acceleration and agility to my advantage and pick up speed in the neutral zone, which allows me to be sound on the rush. I try to bring energy and compete hard each shift, in all three zones. I have good vision and a pass-first mentality. Because of my pass-first mentality, I sometimes can be hesitant to shoot the puck. This is an area I need to improve on and will be working on that over the summer.



Lowry: Last season with the New Hampshire Junior Monarchs 16U team, you primarily played center. How would you describe your skills in the core areas of a centerman (e.g., faceoffs, passing, forechecking, and assisting your defensemen below the faceoff circles)?

Curran: When I came to the Monarchs, I was primarily an offensive player. To be a center at the next level, it is important to do the little things that are not always awarded on the score sheet. Throughout the year, I worked on winning faceoffs, defensive zone coverage, and to not be afraid to be the first man on the puck down low on the forecheck. As the year progressed, I became more of dynamic player who plays in all three zones.



Lowry: The 2017-18 season was a breakout season for you. In Tier 1 Elite Hockey League games with the Jr. Monarchs U16 team, you scored 9 goals and 20 assists in 27 games, which ranked as the third highest scoring production (1.44 points per game) in the league. In USPHL 16U competition, you tallied 11 goals and 30 assists in 22 games. That was the 7th highest production (1.86 points per game) in that league. Also, you were named a USPHL 16U All-Star. Last week, you competed in the Massachusetts Hockey District Festival and earned a slot at the 2018 USA Hockey Select 17 Player Development Camp. What factors lead to the big step forward in your development?

Curran: For the past year and a half, I have been working with Clint Edinger at Edingers Edge. I owe a lot of my success over the past year to him. He has taught me what it takes to become a player at the next level. Clint has worked with me individually and has given me the tools I need to succeed. He is the type of person who will do whatever they can to help the players who want to improve their game. Overall, the Monarchs organization as a whole have been so great to me and definitely played a major role in my development. I would recommend this organization to anybody who is 100% serious about becoming a better hockey player.



Lowry: Do you plan to play in either the United States Hockey League, British Columbia Hockey League, or North American Hockey League before you come to UNH?

Curran: I have thought about playing in the USHL, the BCHL, and the NAHL, but my primary focus for right now is to get ready for next season with the Monarchs.



Lowry: So far, you have not been drafted by a USHL or NAHL team. Do you plan to attend one or more USHL and/or NAHL tryout camps this summer?

Curran: I was recently drafted by the Northeast Generals out of the NAHL and I plan on attending their camp this summer. I am unsure whether I am attending any other camps as of right now.



Lowry: This season, you were called up to play 6 games with the Jr. Monarchs U18 team. Is your current plan to play for their U18 or National Collegiate Development Conference team next season?

Curran: My current play for next year is to play for the Monarchs’ National Collegiate Development Conference.



Lowry: When do you plan to graduate from high school? What are your academic strengths and interests? Have you thought about what you might major in when you enroll at UNH?

Curran: I plan on graduating from high school next year. For the past three years, I have been challenging myself with honors courses. Every subject matters and my grades are extremely important to me, but I believe my academic strength is English/Literature. Right now, I am undecided on a major.

Friday, June 01, 2018

Filip Engarås: UNH Hockey's First Swedish Player

Filip Engarås
2018 UNH Commit
“Filip Engarås is a clever two-way center who reads the game well." Carl Larsson, Swedish scout for Future Considerations
A couple years ago, the New York Times (December, 2015) chronicled the increasing trend of young Swedish players coming to America to play college hockey. The movement reportedly began in the mid-1970's with the Carlsson brothers. Anders Carlsson donned a hockey uniform for Yale University in the 1975-76 season and his brother Mats joined him in the 1977-78 season. By the 2015-16 season, 111 Swedish players had played NCAA hockey and a few, such as Douglas Murray (Cornell) and Carl Hagelin (Michigan), went on to have successful NHL careers.

Last season, four Hockey East teams had one or more Swedish players on their roster - UConn (1), Maine (2), UMass-Lowell (2), and Merrimack (2). In fact, every Hockey East program other than the University of New Hampshire has had at least one native of Sweden, who also played youth and/or junior hockey in Sweden, play for their team. If all goes according to plan, that will change next season. 19-year-old Filip Engarås (DOB: 5/16/1999), a native of Stockholm, has committed to enroll at UNH and play for the Wildcats this fall.

Engarås is a 6'0", 181 lbs., right-shot centerman who played his youth hockey with the Stocksunds-Danderyds-Enebybergs Hockey organization just north of Stockholm. In his final season with SDE, Engarås was the 15-year-old Alternate Captain of the under 18 team in the Swedish J18 Elite League. He tallied 18 goals and 11 assists in 35 games. He was also selected to the 2014-15 Sweden U16 team. In 9 international games, he scored a goal and 2 assists and served as the team's Alternate Captain.

At the age of 16, Engarås moved nine hours north of Stockholm to play for the Skellefteå AIK hockey organization. He began the 2015-16 season with the Skellefteå J18 team and wound up scoring 11 goals and 12 assists in 29 games. He was also called up to play 10 games with the Skellefteå AIK J20 team in the Swedish Super Elite League. Once again, Engarås made the Swedish National team, this time the U17 team. In 6 international games, he posted a goal and an assist.

Over the last two seasons, Filip Engarås has captained the Skellefteå AIK J20 team and his scoring production took off in 2017-18. He went from 10 goals and 9 assists in 40, 2016-17 games to 18 goals and 18 assists in 43 games last season. He tied for 14th in scoring in the Swedish Super Elite League. His +17 rating tied him for 9th best in the league. As these video highlights show, Engarås (wearing #21) skates strong to the net and has a deadly wrist shot:



In mid-February, Filip captained Team Sweden U19 at the 5 Nations Tournament in the Czech Republic. Team Sweden defeated Germany, Switzerland and the Czech Republic but lost to Finland. Engarås scored 2 goals in the tourney.

With the assistance of Dennis Schellenberg, European Head Scout for Future Considerations, I obtained a new scouting report on Filip Engarås from Carl Larsson, Future Considerations' scout for Sweden:
“He is a clever two-way center who reads the game well. Has really great skating abilities and good work ethic. Has improved his release and is now a good shooter, combined with the smartness which he uses to find unexpected passes. I am excited to see his future development as he is that kind of guy that really works hard, on and off ice. He is certainly determined to have a good hockey career.”
Interview

I had an opportunity to interview Filip Engarås, via email, about his hockey career and commitment to UNH:

Mike Lowry ("C-H-C"): Congratulations on your commitment to pursue a college degree and play hockey for the University of New Hampshire. Would you describe when and why you started to consider coming to the United States to play NCAA hockey?

Filip Engarås: Thank you. I have always had my thoughts on playing NCAA hockey but I made my decision in November when I first talked with (UNH Head Coach) Mike Souza. I want to develop and take steps as a hockey player and I think that playing in a top league as the NCAA will be great for me and a great next step in my hockey career. Also, it's an opportunity to combine great hockey with great education. That’s something I really looking forward to and I am very excited.



Mike Lowry: How did you first hear about the University of New Hampshire and its hockey program? Did you have an opportunity to visit UNH during the recruiting process?

Filip Engarås: I wasn’t familiar with UNH until Mike Souza contacted me. I didn´t have an opportunity to visit UNH under the recruiting process, but I have watched a lot of clips and searched on the Internet about UNH.



Lowry: What are the main reasons you chose the University of New Hampshire?

Engarås: I got a very good first impression when I talked with Mike Souza for the first time. And when he visited me in Skellefteå I was convinced. I felt right away that UNH will fit me perfectly when Mike talked about the program and it's philosophy. It´s well known and a very good school as well.



Lowry: What other college programs did you consider? Which schools did you visit and which ones made an offer to you?

Engarås: There were some colleges that contacted me but at that time I had already decided and verbally committed for UNH. Therefore, I didn´t consider any other colleges and I am very confident with my decision.



Lowry: What other playing opportunities in Sweden did you consider?

Engarås: It was to play in either SEL (Swedish Elite League) or in Hockey Allsvenskan (second highest league).



Lowry: At this stage in your hockey development, what are the strengths of your game? What areas are you trying to improve?

Engarås: My strengths are my skating abilities and my hockey sense. I’m working hard in all three zones and I think I have good defensive qualities. It’s the offensive part of my game that I want to improve.



Lowry: I've read that you were born in Stockholm and played youth hockey for the Stocksunds-Danderyds-Enebybergs hockey association just north of Stockholm. When did you start playing hockey and who was a major influence in your development?

Engarås: I was seven years old when I first started skating and as you mention, SDE was my first club. It was there I got my ground education to be a hockey player. They helped me a lot in the beginning. There are some very talented and good trainers in SDE and they are a big reason I’m where I am today.



Lowry: You've played for the Swedish National team at the U16, U17, and U19 level. What has playing in international competition been like for you?

Engarås: It has been great experiences to compete against top players on other national teams. And to be around with the top players in Sweden on training camps.



Lowry: Over the last two seasons, you have been the captain of the Skelleftea AIK J20 team. What makes you an effective captain?

Engarås: I always try to lead by example both on and off ice in all teams I have played with. That´s what I think has been the main reason I have got the honor to be team captain.



Lowry: What are your academic strengths and interests? Have you thought about what you might major in when you enroll at UNH?

Engarås: I’m interested in business and leadership studies. I would like to major in business.

Friday, May 18, 2018

Physical Defenseman Will MacKinnon Commits to UNH

Will MacKinnon
2018 UNH Commit
"He plays a mature, deliberate game..a strong, powerful skater..a heads up defender who can handle the puck under duress..smooth hands and offensive instincts." Neutral Zone
"Will’s done a great job, he’s a real hard working young man, a physical defenseman." Danton Cole, Former Head Coach, US National Team Development Program U17, Current Head Coach, Michigan State University
The Mike Souza era of UNH men's hockey officially began with his introduction as head coach on March 14th. His impact as the team's recruiting coordinator over the last three years will be increasingly apparent in the 2018-19 season. 13 players on next season's 27-member roster committed to UNH since Souza and associate head coach Glenn Stewart became the recruiting team. Earlier this week, two new players - defenseman Will MacKinnon and forward Filip Engarås - announced their commitment to matriculate this coming fall (Look for a feature article on Engarås in the coming weeks).

It's no secret that UNH needs to improve its play in the defensive zone. During the last regular season, the Wildcats surrendered the fourth highest goals per game (2.89) and third most shots on goal per game (31.91) among the eleven Hockey East teams. The addition of Will MacKinnon to the blueline, along with fellow freshman defenseman Ryan Verrier and goalie Ty Taylor, should help solidify UNH's defensive play.

The Neutral Zone scouting service has designated MacKinnon as a 4-Star prospect on their 5-Star rating scale. Verrier and Taylor also have a 4-Star rating. They will join three other defensemen, also recruited by Souza and Stewart, who rate at least that high on the Neutral Zone scale: junior Anthony Wyse (4-Star), and sophomores Benton Maass (4-Star) and Max Gildon (4.75-Star).

Will MacKinnon (DOB: 4/13/2000) will be the youngest member of the 2018-19 UNH squad. He turned 18 last month on the day before the final game of the regular season in the United States Hockey League. The 5'11", 202 lbs. left-shot defenseman served as the Alternate Captain for the Des Moines Buccaneers. As the youngest defenseman on the team, MacKinnon started on left defense in the second game of the season and went on to start in nearly half the Bucs' games. He also played on their first penalty kill unit in many games.

MacKinnon scored 2 goals and 8 assists in 57 games with Des Moines. Last July, scouts from Neutral Zone evaluated McKinnon at the USA Hockey Select 17 Player Development Camp and noted his offensive strengths:
"His best attribute is his shot; he has great power and an instant release which makes him a scoring threat even from the blue line. He’s strong on his skates and on his stick and did a nice job keeping pucks in the offensive zone and seemed to have developed great sense for when to pinch and when to retreat. He played a puck possession game here and carried the puck up ice regularly to lead or compliment the rush and showed smooth hands and offensive instincts."
The first three clips in this highlight video shows MacKinnon's quick-release, powerful wrist shot. Two of them resulted in goals for him and another was tipped in:



In the 2016-17 season, MacKinnon was a member of the US National Team Development Program Under-17 team. In 56 games, he scored a goal and 3 assists. 34 of those games were with Team USA in USHL competition. As the season wound down, head coach Danton Cole said:
“Will’s done a great job, he’s a real hard working young man, a physical defenseman. But not just limited to that. He makes some good passes and gets pucks on the net, so he’s a pretty well-rounded player."
The Neutral Zone scouts added these observations of MacKinnon at the Selects 17 Camp last July:
"You can tell he’s taken full advantage of the program's strength and conditioning (at the NTDP) as he won nearly every puck battle...What we really liked was that he played hard; he didn’t act like he was above everyone else because of his NTDP resume. He blocked shots on the penalty kill, he went into the corners and dug out pucks and battled all week long."
MacKinnon's tenacious, physical play in the defensive zone is also shown in the middle clips of the video highlights. Although the Bucanneers had the second worst goals for/goals against (145/199) statistic in the 17-team USHL, MacKinnon posted a respectable +/- rating of -9. That marked a substantial improvement over the -20 rating he registered in 34 USHL games in 2016-17.

The USHL, like the NHL, penalizes fighting but it is allowed. In the 2017-18 season, MacKinnon accumulated 127 penalty minutes, the 9th highest among all USHL players. Six of his penalties were 10-minute misconduct infractions. The final clip in the video highlights shows his fight with the Waterloo Black Hawks' Solag Bakich in the final game of the season. It lead to a 5-minute fighting major plus a 10-minute misconduct penalty. In fairness, MacKinnon initiated the fight after Bakich leveled the Bucs' leading scorer Nicholas Werbik with a blind-side hit. Needless to say, MacKinnon will be expected to modulate penalty minutes in the NCAA without losing his physical edge.

Interview

I had an opportunity to interview Will MacKinnon, via email, about his hockey career and commitment to UNH:

Mike Lowry ("C-H-C"): Two years ago, you verbally committed to Denver University and their head coach Jim Montgomery. Last November, you signed a National Letter of Intent to enroll at Denver and play for Montgomery. What factors entered into your decision to reopen your college search?

Will MacKinnon: I verbally committed two years ago for the fall of 2018. I was asked to sign the NLI in the fall of 2017 to come in for the 2018 season. Late in the season, Coach Montgomery asked me to return to the USHL for another season which, after discussion with him, I was prepared to do. However, when Coach Montgomery departed for the NHL I no longer felt bound to that decision.



Mike Lowry: When you renewed the recruiting process, what college programs did you consider? Which schools did you visit and which ones made an offer to you?

Will MacKinnon: I went through an extensive recruiting process two years ago so I had a pretty good sense of the type of schools and programs that would be a good fit for me this time around. We (my advisors, my dad, and I) spoke to a couple different schools but UNH quickly emerged as the top choice. They had an immediate roster need as well the resources to fill it and I am thrilled with the quality of UNH as a school and institution. I fit well with strong cultures and I liked everything Coach Souza had to say in regards to what he wants the UNH Men’s Hockey Program to stand for.



Lowry: What are the main reasons you chose the University of New Hampshire?

MacKinnon: The main reasons I chose UNH are because it is a great school, has a strong hockey tradition, and is in an excellent hockey conference. I want to be playing against tough competition and Hockey East is a great conference to do that.



Lowry: I've read that your Dad - Dan MacKinnon, Senior Director of Player Personnel, New Jersey Devils - got you started in hockey when you were 3 years old, coached you in youth hockey, and has provided valued guidance throughout your hockey career. What was the best advice he gave you about choosing where to go to college and play hockey?

MacKinnon: The best advice I got from him in regards to choosing where to play college hockey has to be that the identity of the hockey program and the school should fit well with me as a player and person.



Lowry: At this stage in your hockey development, what are the strengths of your game? What areas are you trying to improve?

MacKinnon: I am a high compete/physical player with good hockey sense and a 200 ft. approach to the game. I’d like to think I am mobile, can distribute the puck and feel my shot is an asset from the point.



Lowry: You played one season with the US National Team Development Program's Under-17 team and last season with the Des Moines Buccaneers in the USHL. What factors entered into your decision to play full-time in the USHL and how did you benefit from playing with Des Moines?

MacKinnon: The NTDP is a great program that has done great things for American players. Development can at times be a situational and/or individual thing so while I took everything out my first year there that I could, I believed as a 17 year old slated to play D1 college hockey the next year, I needed to get more game reps at the USHL level and everything that comes with that.



Lowry: This is the first year that you are eligible for the NHL Entry Draft. Do you have a preference between being drafted or remaining a free agent throughout your college career?

MacKinnon: It would be great to be drafted because NHL teams in this era have so many resources to help their prospects develop. However, if it does not happen, my goals remain the same: to contribute to UNH anyway I can and continue to improve as a player to eventually play pro hockey.



Lowry: What are your academic strengths and interests? Have you thought about what you might major in when you enroll at UNH?

MacKinnon: I am interested in history and business and I am pretty good at retaining information I read and learn. I would like to major in business.



Monday, April 30, 2018

UNH Commits Update 4-30-18: Spotlight on Esposito & Cipollone

Eric Esposito
2018 UNH Commit
Joey Cipollone
2018 UNH Commit

Player Spotlight - Eric Esposito

Eric Esposito is the only player committed to UNH still playing in the 2017-18 season. The 19-year-old right-winger and the Youngstown Phantoms are on the eve of competing in the USHL's semifinal, best-of-five series against the USA U18 team. The Phantoms swept the Dubuque Fighting Saints in the quarterfinal series and Esposito contributed an assist on the game-winning goal in their 3-1 victory in Game 1.

In his third year with Youngstown, Esposito has had a breakout season. He has served as the Phantoms' captain and was the team's second leading goal-scorer during the regular season. His 23 goals more than doubled his output from last season (9 goals). He finished the regular season tied for 8th in USHL goal-scoring. He was also near the top of the league in game-winning goals (3, Tied for 6th most), power play goals (8, Tied 5th), and short handed goals (3, T-3).

As the 2017-18 USHL season entered the final five weeks, Youngstown was battling for a first round bye in the playoffs. The top two teams in the USHL Eastern and Western Conferences earn a free pass in the opening round. The Phantoms were among seven teams in the Eastern Conference with a realistic shot. Esposito rose to the challenge scoring 10 goals, including 2 game-winners, in the last 10 games of the regular season. Here's Esposito scoring his 19th goal on an end-to-end rush and 20th goal on a one-timer in the slot during a 6-1 win over Team USA on March 31st:



In the final two games of the regular season, Esposito scored 2 goals against Team USA and his first USHL hat trick against Muskegon. For his efforts, Esposito was named the USHL Forward of the Week on April 16th. Eric Esposito signed a National Letter of Intent with UNH in November, 2016. He plans to enroll this coming Fall.

Player Spotlight - Joey Cipollone

Joey Cipollone is another UNH commit who produced a substantial jump in scoring in his third season of junior hockey. The 5'8", 170 lbs. center, who turned 21 at the end of March, scored 25 goals and 30 assists in 49 regular season games with the Boston Junior Bruins. In the 2016-17 season, Cipollone played 16 games with the Tri-City Storm (USHL) then 23 games for the Junior Bruins. His combined output was 10 goals and 17 assists.

Joey Cipollone was one of the top scorers in the inaugural season of the National Collegiate Development Conference (NCDC). His 55 points tied him for 5th in NCDC scoring. He tied for 3rd in goal-scoring and tied for 2nd in game-winning goals (6) and short-handed goals (3).

In the opening round of the 2018 NCDC Playoffs, the Junior Bruins played host to the Syracuse Stars. After losing the first game of the best-of-three series, the Junior B's had their backs against wall. In the second period of Game 2, Cipollone tallied 2 short-handed goals in just 32 seconds. The later turned out to be the game-winner. Remarkably, Cipollone scored his third short-handed goal of the series in the finale and it also was the game-winner. Here are the video highlights of his 3 short-handed goals:



The Junior Bruins lost the NCDC semifinal series to the Jersey Hitmen in three games. Cipollone lead the Junior B's with 4 goals and an assist. Next fall, Cipollone will enroll at UNH and begin his NCAA hockey career.

2017-18 Statistics

NOTE
The statistics for the commits, presented in the following table, are categorized by the projected year they will enroll in UNH. For example, the "2018 Commits" are projected to begin playing for UNH in the Fall of 2018. I have based these projections on a number of factors including:
~ If a National Letter of Intent has been signed.
~ The year the commit and UNH coaches originally targeted for enrollment in UNH.
~ How old the commit would be upon admission.
~ Number of years in junior hockey prior to admission.
~ The commit's performance in recent seasons as well as injuries.
~ Anticipated date of high school graduation.
~ Number of UNH players leaving the team at the end of the previous season and the position they played.

Player Team League GP Goals Asst Pts PIM
2018 Commits
Joey Cipollone* 3/29/97 (F) Junior Bruins NCDC 49 25 30 55 44
Playoffs 6 4 1 5 4
Angus Crookshank* 10/2/99 (F) Langley Rivermen BCHL 42 22 23 45 34
Playoffs 6 3 4 7 6
Team Canada West WJAC 5 2 3 5 2
Team West Prospects CJHL 1 0 1 1 0
Eric Esposito* 8/24/98 (F) Youngstown Phantoms USHL 60 23 10 33 109
Playoffs 3 0 1 1 2
Jackson Pierson* 9/10/99 (F) Culver Academy Prep 39 24 50 74 -
MidAm Tourney 4 3 4 7 -
18U Nationals 4 3 2 5 2
Green Bay Gamblers USHL 2 0 0 0 0
Ty Taylor* 7/5/99 (G) Vernon Vipers BCHL 31 23W 5L 1.87 .931
Playoffs 10 6W 4L 2.46 .929
Ryan Verrier* 11/19/98 (D) Green Bay Gamblers USHL 56 4 14 18 60
Playoffs 2 0 0 0 0
2019 Commits
Lucas Bahn 9/11/99 (D) Des Moines Buccaneers USHL 6 0 0 0 0
Sioux City Musketeers USHL 32 1 5 6 17
Nolan McElhaney 4/22/99 (D) Cushing Academy NE Prep 31 13 34 47 32
Playoffs 1 0 0 0 2
EMass Senators 18U Nationals 5 3 1 4 26
Chase Stevenson 1/13/99 (F) West Kelowna Warriors BCHL 40 12 11 23 25
Playoffs 4 1 0 1 2
2019 or '20 Commits
Connor Sweeney 5/5/00 (F) Lawrence Academy NE Prep 29 8 14 22 10
Playoffs 3 1 2 3 0
Marek Wazny 2/21/00 (F) Burlington Cougars OJHL 37 7 17 24 28
Brookings Blizzard NAHL 7 0 0 0 0
2020 Commits
Zack Jones 3/31/01 (F) Boston Bandits USPHL 16U 26 22 31 53 20
Playoffs 1 0 1 1 0
NCDC 10 1 0 1 0
Tim Stützle 1/15/02 (F) Mannheim Young Eagles DNL U19 25 18 29 47 8
Playoffs 5 4 4 8 2
MacPhr 2 1 3 4 0
Team Germany U18 Intl 2 2 0 2 4
U18 Worlds 5 1 3 4 2
Team Germany U16 Intl 6 4 3 7 -
* = Signed National Letter of Intent

News & Notes

2018 Incoming Class:

~ Ty Taylor, winner of the 2018 British Columbia Hockey League "Top Goaltender Award", signed his National Letter of Intent with UNH in mid-April. He, along with Joey Cipollone (F), Angus Crookshank (F), Eric Esposito (F), Jackson Pierson (F), and Ryan Verrier (D), have signed an NLI with UNH and plan to enroll in the Fall of 2018.

~ At the end of March, informed sources told me that the commitment between UNH and defenseman Corson Green had ended. To date, there have been no announcements of Green committing to another NCAA school or junior hockey team. He started the 2017-18 USHL season with the Sioux Falls Stampede and finished with the Central Illinois Flying Aces. In a combined 49 games, Green scored 2 goals and 7 assists.

NHL Central Scouting Final Rankings:

~ On April 16th, the NHL Central Scouting Service released it's Final Rankings for the 2018 NHL Entry Draft. 2018 UNH commit Angus Crookshank was ranked the #135 North American (NA) Skater. In April, 2017, UNH defenseman Benton Maass was ranked the #159 North American skater and he ended up drafted #182 overall by the Washington Capitals in the 2017 NHL Draft (28th selection in 6th Round). Fellow UNH defenseman Max Gildon was ranked the #54 NA skater and was drafted 66th overall by the Florida Panthers (4th in 3rd Round). Therefore, Crookshank has a good chance of being drafted in the 5th, 6th or 7th round this June.

~ 2018 UNH commit Ty Taylor was ranked the 25th North American goalie by the NHL Central Scouting.

International:

~ 2020 UNH Commit Tim Stützle was the youngest member of Team Germany U18 in the 2018 U18 IIHF World Championship held in Riga, Latvia in early April. The 16-year-old forward scored a goal and 3 assists in 5 games as Team Germany won 4 games and lost 1. They finished in 2nd place, behind Latvia, in Division I Group A.

Friday, March 23, 2018

UNH Commits Update 3-23-18: Playoff Champs Stützle, Pierson & Sweeney

Tim Stützle
DNL U19 Champ
Jackson Pierson
MidAm 18U Champ
Connor Sweeney
NE Prep Champ

2018 Playoffs

The current crop of UNH Commits are spread out over a variety of leagues from the British Columbia Hockey League to New England Prep and everywhere in between. For the first time in the history of the UNH men's hockey program, there is even a commit playing in a European junior league. All of these leagues, except for the United States Hockey League, are either in the midst of their playoffs or have recently finished postseason play. As the 2017-18 statistics table shows (see below), some UNH Commits and their team qualified for the playoffs while a few did not. This article focuses on the playoff performances of the commits.

Player Spotlight - Tim Stützle

Tim Stützle's first season in the Under 19 German Development League (DNL) was extraordinary. When Stützle began the season with the Mannheim Young Eagles (Jungadler Mannheim) last October, he was a 15-year-old forward playing against guys 2 and 3 years older. By the end of the regular season, he had scored 18 goals and 29 assists in 25 games and he was one of the top 3 scorers in the league.

Mannheim won the regular season title and began the DNL Playoffs against the 4th-place Dusseldorf team on March 7th. The Young Eagles swept the series 2-0 and Stützle scored 2 goals in the decisive game including the game-winner.

Tim Stützle GWG
In the DNL championship round, Mannheim and the Berlin Junior Polar Bears split the first two games. Stützle distributed 4 assists in the Game 2 victory including the game-winning assist. In the final game, Berlin jumped out to a 3-1 lead after one period. Stützle sparked the Junior Eagles' comeback with his third goal of the playoffs early in the middle stanza. As the video highlights show, Stützle (#8 blue jersey) pounced on a loose puck in the top of the slot and blasted a slap shot over the goalie's glove.

Tied 3-3, the teams battled throughout the opening minutes of overtime. With less than 3 minutes remaining, Stützle received a pass just past the blueline and carried the puck through the neutral zone and into the Polar Bears' zone. At the top of the faceoff circle to the goalie's left, he quickly accelerated around a defender into the slot and wristed the game-winner over the goalie's blocker. Although the video coverage did not quite capture the moment of the shot, the picture on the right does.



Tim Stützle finished this season as the second-leading scorer in the U19 German Development League. His 22 goals in 30 games was the 4th highest in the league and the 29 assists were the 3rd highest. Stützle compiled a remarkable +/- rating of +34. He currently is a 5'9", 159 lbs. left-shot, left-winger. For next season, Stützle (DOB: 1/15/2002) has a variety of options including a return to the Mannheim Jungadler U19 team. He is a sophomore in high school and on track to graduate in the spring of 2020.

Player Spotlight - Jackson Pierson

Tim Stützle isn't the only UNH commit who scored a game-winning goal in a championship game for a dominant team. 2018 commit Jackson Pierson (DOB: 9/10/1999) and the Culver Academy Eagles (Indiana) finished the season as the #1 18U Tier 1 team in the United States. In 39 regular season games, Pierson tallied 24 goals and 50 assists. The senior captain's scoring average of 1.90 points per game tied him with Connor Merrill (uncommitted) as the team's leading scorer. Last season, as a junior at Culver Academy , Pierson compiled 28 goals and 34 assists in 36 games (1.72 PPG).

After the end of the regular season, Culver Academy competes in the USA Hockey Mid-American Regional Tournament. In 2016 and 2017, the Eagles won the Mid-Am tourney and advanced to the U18 USA Hockey National Championship Tournament. They were a semifinalist at the 2016 Nationals and runnerup last season.

During the second weekend in March, Pierson and Culver Academy won their first three games in the Mid-Am Tournament held at the Lemieux Sports Complex outside Pittsburgh. In the Championship game against the Esmark Stars, Culver only lead 1-0 at the end of the first period. On the first shift of the second period, Jackson Pierson - the starting center for the Eagles - sent a pass out to the right point, circled toward the net, and banged home a rebound for a 2-0 lead. Midway through the second period, Pierson scored the eventual game-winner. He received a pass at the faceoff dot to the right of the Esmark goalie and snapped a one-timer between the goalie's pads. Culver defeated Esmark 7-3. Here are the video highlights of Pierson's (#18 in white jersey) two goals:



Jackson Pierson will finish his senior season at Culver with another opportunity to win the 18U National Championship. The tourney will be held from April 5-9 outside Philadelphia. Pierson signed a National Letter of Intent with UNH last November. At the recent press conference following the ceremony introducing Mike Souza as the 13th UNH Men's Hockey head coach, Souza announced that Pierson will enroll at UNH next fall.

Player Spotlight - Connor Sweeney

Last season, as a sophomore at the Pingree School, 2019 or '20 UNH Commit Connor Sweeney (DOB: 5/5/2000) was the leading goal scorer in New England Prep School hockey. He scored 31 goals and 12 assists in 29 games. This season, Sweeney transferred to Lawrence Academy for his junior year. In 29 regular season games with the Spartans, Sweeney posted 8 goals and 14 assists. He primarily played center and left wing on Lawrence's second line.

In Neutral Zone's final poll on February 20th, Lawrence fell just outside the top 10 New England Prep schools. The Spartans finished the regular season with a record of 18-10-1. Although they did not qualify for the Elite 8 New England Prep Tournament, they were the #3 seed in the Small School Tournament. After defeating St. Marks 6-2 and Gunnery 3-2 in overtime, Lawrence advanced to the Small School Championship game against the New Hampton School.

In a seesaw battle, Lawrence Academy and New Hampton were tied 3-3 at the end of two periods. On his first shift of the third period, Connor Sweeney scored one of the most important goals of the season. He and linemate Sam Colangelo (Northeastern commit) exchanged tape-to-tape passes as they broke out of the their own zone and through center ice. With a burst of speed and the puck on his stick, Sweeney split the two New Hampton defenders, skated down the slot, and beat the goalie between his pads. The goal gave Lawrence a 4-3 lead. New Hampton bounced back with the game-tying goal 6 minutes later and the teams went into overtime. Gunnar Fontaine, an RPI commit, scored the game-winner for Lawrence Academy in overtime. Here's a video of Connor Sweeney's big goal:



In May, 2016, Sweeney was drafted by the Muskegon Lumberjacks in the 7th round of the USHL Phase I Futures Draft. He chose not to try out for the Lumberjacks last summer and focused instead on his junior year at Lawrence Academy. He is ranked #217 among North American skaters on the NHL Central Scouting Service midterm rankings.

2017-18 Statistics

NOTE
The statistics for the commits, presented in the following table, are categorized by the projected year they will enroll in UNH. For example, the "2018 Commits" are projected to begin playing for UNH in the Fall of 2018. I have based these projections on a number of factors including:
~ If a National Letter of Intent has been signed.
~ The year the commit and UNH coaches originally targeted for enrollment in UNH.
~ How old the commit would be upon admission.
~ Number of years in junior hockey prior to admission.
~ The commit's performance in recent seasons as well as injuries.
~ Anticipated date of high school graduation.
~ Number of UNH players leaving the team at the end of the previous season and the position they played.

Player Team League GP Goals Asst Pts PIM
2018 Commits
Joey Cipollone* 3/29/97 (F) Junior Bruins NCDC 49 25 30 55 44
Playoffs 3 3 0 3 2
Angus Crookshank* 10/2/99 (F) Langley Rivermen BCHL 42 22 23 45 34
Playoffs 6 3 4 7 6
Team Canada West WJAC 5 2 3 5 2
Team West Prospects CJHL 1 0 1 1 0
Eric Esposito* 8/24/98 (F) Youngstown Phantoms USHL 52 15 8 23 101
Corson Green 3/4/99 (D) Central Illinois Flying Aces USHL 25 1 1 2 46
Sioux Falls Stampede USHL 19 1 3 4 39
Jackson Pierson* 9/10/99 (F) Culver Academy Prep 39 24 50 74 -
MidAm Tourney 4 3 4 7 -
Green Bay Gamblers USHL 2 0 0 0 0
Ty Taylor 7/5/99 (G) Vernon Vipers BCHL 31 23W 5L 1.87 .931
Playoffs 8 6W 2L 2.33 .927
Ryan Verrier* 11/19/98 (D) Green Bay Gamblers USHL 46 4 12 16 56
2019 Commits
Lucas Bahn 9/11/99 (D) Des Moines Buccaneers USHL 6 0 0 0 0
Sioux City Musketeers USHL 32 1 5 6 17
Nolan McElhaney 4/22/99 (D) Cushing Academy NE Prep 31 13 34 47 32
Playoffs 1 0 0 0 2
Chase Stevenson 1/13/99 (F) West Kelowna Warriors BCHL 40 12 11 23 25
Playoffs 4 1 0 1 2
2019 or '20 Commits
Connor Sweeney 5/5/00 (F) Lawrence Academy NE Prep 29 8 14 22 10
Playoffs 3 1 2 3 0
Marek Wazny 2/21/00 (F) Burlington Cougars OJHL 37 7 17 24 28
Brookings Blizzard NAHL 7 0 0 0 0
2020 Commits
Zack Jones 3/31/01 (F) Boston Bandits USPHL 16U 26 22 31 53 20
Playoffs 1 0 1 1 0
NCDC 10 1 0 1 0
Tim Stützle 1/15/02 (F) Mannheim Young Eagles DNL U19 25 18 29 47 8
Playoffs 5 4 4 8 2
MacPhr 2 1 3 4 0
Team Germany U18 Intl 2 2 0 2 4
Team Germany U16 Intl 6 4 3 7 -
* = Signed National Letter of Intent


Thursday, March 15, 2018

UNH Head Coach Mike Souza On Recruiting and His Coaching Staff

Head Coach Mike Souza
UNH Men's Ice Hockey


Yesterday afternoon, Mike Souza was officially introduced as the 13th head coach of the UNH men's ice hockey program. In the summer of 2015, Souza was identified as the "heir apparent" to longtime UNH head coach Dick Umile. At the time, Souza left the UConn coaching staff, with the blessing and encouragement of head coach Mike Cavanaugh, and accepted the position of associate head coach with UNH.

The ceremony held at the Whittemore Center began with introductory remarks by Associate Athletic Director of Communications and "Voice of UNH Hockey" Mike Murphy and Director of Athletics Marty Scarano. When it was Head Coach Souza's turn to speak, he articulated what the new job means to him and what he plans to accomplish. A video of the formal proceedings, produced by UNH Wildcat Productions, is available on YouTube.

Following these proceedings, Coach Souza held a press conference. I have included the portions in which Souza described his recruiting strategy and his plans for the coaching staff in his first season at the helm.

Mike Lowry (The UNH Men's Hockey Blog): Your involvement in recruiting since you've been here has involved thousands of miles of travel to hockey rinks all over North America. Do you see yourself adjusting your role in the recruiting process now that you're the head coach?

Mike Souza (UNH Head Coach): One thing I'd like you guys to take note of - and I was remiss in not mentioning - is one person in particular. Glenn Stewart (Associate Head Coach) has been a tireless recruiter and done an incredible job working here. He's been back and forth to the west coast two times in the last three weeks. Glenn has done a tremendous job for us and I don't anticipate that to change.

I believe the head coach has a responsibility to be an integral part of the recruiting process. Maybe that doesn't mean the first eyes on a recruit but you need to be willing to hop on a plane and go meet with a kid, or do a home visit, whatever it takes to get top talent to want to come to the University of New Hampshire. I'm willing to do that.

I enjoy recruiting, as people that know me well know. I love watching games. I love the interactions with the players. Recruiting is all about relationship building and I'm happy to tell anyone what it's like to play hockey at UNH.

It takes a certain kid that that resonates with. I think we've been fortunate enough to find kids that are really excited about coming to play here at UNH. I'm really excited about the opportunity to coach them.



Al Pike (fosters.com): You must have some contacts overseas and guys who can extend recruiting that far?

Head Coach Souza: Ya, I think that's no secret. There are players everywhere and we will leave no rock unturned. We've been over there several times already. There's good players in Europe, there's good players in New Hampshire. It's just a matter of identifying them and hoping they'll fit into what we want to do and recognize what we can do for them. We'll leave no stone unturned when it comes to recruiting



Mike Lowry: Do you have a rough timeline on when your replacement will be identified and selected?

Head Coach Souza: We've been thinking about this for three years and there's some people in mind. Probably sooner rather than later, to be honest, I don't want to get into too much right now, but sooner rather than later. I think it's integral to our push forward in terms of recruiting to have someone in place as soon as we can.



Joshua Sequin (College Hockey News): So is Stewart staying on the staff for you? Is that the plan?

Head Coach Souza: Ya, absolutely. I want Glenn here as long as Glenn wants to be here. I hope he aspires to take the Merrimack job. I'd love to see him get a head coaching job. My aspirations are similar to what Mike Cavanaugh's (UConn Head Coach) were for me. I don't think there's any greater compliment a guy could have as a head coach in terms of the coaching tree he can develop. My goal for all the guys who come work for me is they'll have the opportunity to run their own program one day.

I'd like to make note of the fact that our penalty kill was the #1 penalty kill in our league this year and #3 or #4 nationally and Glenn was responsible for that. He did an outstanding job this year. He's a great guy, a great person, and he's passionate about UNH.

Unless he has plans that I don't know about (laughter).



Friday, March 02, 2018

Zack Jones: 16-Year-Old Forward Commits to UNH

Zack Jones
2020 UNH Commit
"Quick and fast with excellent agility to create and pursue. Makes plays at top speed. Provides energy and enthusiasm and can help his team win without scoring. Prepared and tough to play against." Neutral Zone
Last week, UNH received its first commitment from a player born in 2001. 16-year-old Zack Jones (DOB: 3/31/2001), a 5'9", 155 lbs., left-shot forward from Bridgewater, Massachusetts, is on target to enroll at UNH in 2020. The only other 16-year-old committed to UNH is Tim Stützle (DOB: 1/15/2000), a forward for the Mannheim (Germany) Young Eagles, who is currently the third leading scorer (18G, 29A) in the Under-19 German Development League (DNL).

Jones recently completed his third season with the Boston Bandits Under-16 team. He tied for third in scoring in the 16U Division of the United States Premiere Hockey League (USPHL). In 26 regular season games, Jones tallied 22 goals (Tied 6th) and 31 assists (5th Highest).

Before the 2017-18 season began, Zack Jones played in the annual Beantown Summer Classic. He competed against 2000-2002 birth-year players in the Futures Division. The scouts from Neutral Zone** ranked Jones as a "B+" forward and provided this assessment:

"His skating has improved, specifically his straight-line speed. He flew around the ice here. More importantly, he made plays at top speed. However, as skilled as he is 1v1, we felt he tried to do too much at times. He must improve his ability and willingness to move the puck and get to space without it to round out his offensive game. Overall, he worked hard and was tough to play against. Can tell he loves the game."
Rating - 3 1/2 out 5 Stars.

** Reprinted by permission of Brendan Collins, Director of Scouting at Neutral Zone.

Jones jumped out to a quick start scoring 11 goals and 21 assists over the first 15 games of the 2017-18 season. The first goal in the highlight video (see below) is from a Boston Bandits 16U game in early October. Jones accelerates out of the defensive zone, eludes four opposing players through the three zones, and flips a backhand under the goalies glove.

On January 15th, Zack Jones participated in the 2018 USPHL 16U All Star Game held at Merrimack College. Midway through the second period, Jones - wearing #9 in the white jersey - scooped up a loose puck in the corner, slashed to the faceoff circle, and ripped a wrist shot top corner over the goalies glove. This nifty goal is shown in the second clip on the video highlights:



The Boston Bandits lost the opening round of the USPHL 16U Playoffs. Over the course of this season, Jones was called up to play a half dozen games with the Bandits' National Collegiate Development Conference team. With the 16U season over, Jones joined the NCDC team for two games last weekend. On Saturday, Jones centered the Bandits' second line. On his first shift, he raced down the ice on a 2-on-none break and one-timed a nice setup pass from Josh Vertentes (see final clip). As Zack explains in our interview, returning to play for the Boston Bandits NCDC team next season is one option he will consider.

Interview

I had an opportunity to interview Zack Jones, via email, about his hockey career and commitment to UNH:

Mike Lowry ("C-H-C"): Congratulations on your commitment to play for the University of New Hampshire. What are the main reasons you chose UNH?

Zack Jones: The tradition, the big ice surface and the type of game they play fits my style. I also felt very comfortable with the coaching staff.



Mike Lowry: What other college programs were you considering? Which schools did you visit and which ones made an offer to you?

Zack Jones: I spoke with a few other schools, but I have always felt UNH would be a great place to play and a good fit for me. So when they showed interest in me it was easy to make the decision.



Lowry: Have you and the UNH coaches agreed on a target date for you to enroll as a freshman at UNH and join the team?

Jones: Right now, the target date is the fall of 2020.



Lowry: At this stage in your hockey development, what are the strengths of your game? What areas are you trying to improve?

Jones: I feel I am a good skater and offensively I can create and produce. I need to increase strength and continue to work on my complete game.



Lowry: In your first season with the Boston Bandits U16 team, you scored 5 goals in 28 games. Over the last two seasons, your goal-scoring increased to 22 goals in 30 games (2016-17) and 22 goals in 26 games (2017-18). What factors have lead to this big jump in goal-scoring?

Jones: The biggest factor was confidence and also I worked hard in the off-seasons to get stronger and faster.



Lowry: Your Dad, Mark Jones, is the Director of Player Personnel for the Boston Bandits and he was your coach on the U16 team. What's the best piece of hockey advice he's given you?

Jones: He has always pushed me to work hard and be coachable. He reminds me that there is always something to learn and improve on. He is always there for me and we have had a lot of fun. He has taught me to respect the game of hockey.



Lowry: This season, you were called up to play 8 games with the Boston Bandits' National Collegiate Development Conference team. Do you plan to play for them next season?

Jones: It is so early, my season has just ended. I am going to look at all my options and play at the best place I can develop and get better as a player. The Bandits are one of those options for sure.



Lowry: Do you plan to play in either the United States Hockey League or British Columbia Hockey League before you come to UNH?

Jones: Those are options as well but I will find the best fit for me. It's really about where I can become the best player, not about the league. Those are great leagues and I will consider everything over the next few years.



Lowry: Your brother Cooper plays for the Halifax Mooseheads in the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League. In 2017, Halifax drafted you in the 13th round. Do you have any interest in forgoing the NCAA route and playing major junior hockey in Canada?

Jones: My brother and I have always wanted to play at the highest levels. The CHL and Hockey East are where many of the top players are. So we both considered college and the CHL, but I am committed to UNH and excited for the future.



Lowry: When do you plan to graduate from high school? What are your academic strengths and interests? Have you thought about what you might major in when you enroll at UNH?

Jones: I will graduate in the Spring of 2019. I have not considered a major yet.

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