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Partners of the USVHA

The United States Volt Hockey Association has partnered with local disability advocacy organizations, universities, and more to help establish volt hockey as another adaptive sport opportunity in the US. 
If you would like to partner with USVHA to help us achieve our mission of expanding the sport of volt hockey within the United States, contact us!
Space2Thrive logo: an orange graphic of a young girl in a wheelchair with another young girl standing next to her with orange, yellow, green, and red petals circling them. To the right is text saying "Space2Thrive: Creating Opportunities to Connect and Grow Beyond Limitations."

Space2Thrive's mission is to provide spaces where individuals with disabilities and their families can access recreational opportunities and participate in adaptive sports. Through their work, they aim to spread awareness, encourage connections and friendships, foster a sense of self, and enhance quality of life.

Northeastern University logo: a red and white circular crest that has a torch, some olive branches, and a scroll in the middle that has the words "lux, veritas, virtus" on it. Along the border of the circle says "Northeastern University, 1898".

The USVHA works closely with students, professors, and researchers from Northeastern University located in Boston, MA to run volt hockey teams in the area. Students from the school's service learning program are partnered with the USVHA each semester to assist with running practices and games and increasing awareness of the sport. Professors from the university have also begun to perform research on the physical and emotional benefits of volt hockey, as well as develop virtual reality simulators for players to use to practice volt hockey from home.

JB's Keys to DMD logo: white text saying "JB's Keys to DMD" with three keys in the middle in different shades of blue.

JB's Keys to DMD is a non-profit located in Massachusetts dedicated to increasing awareness of Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy (DMD) while appropriating funds for quality of life, care, and research; ensuring affected children will have better opportunities during their lifetime.

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