Lacrosse is a team sport where players use a stick with a net to catch, scoop, and throw a ball into the opposing teams net. Considered to be the first sport in America, Lacrosse was originally invented by North American Native tribes, played by the French, and then widely adopted by the Canadians. Played on a field roughly the same size as a soccer field, two opposing teams fight for a solid rubber ball and attempt to shoot it into the opposing teams net to score. Often considered a violent game, lacrosse is a common high school and college sport.

How do you play lacrosse?

Much like soccer, lacrosse is played on a similar field with 20 players on the field. You have three attackmen, three midfielders, three defenders and a goalie. The goal is to get the lacrosse ball with your lacrosse stick and score it into the opposing net to score points.

How long is a lacrosse game?

There are four 15-minute quarters that equal out to 60 minutes of playing time. Halftime usually lasts 15 minutes in a regular-season game, but in title games, halftime is 30 minutes. Time is also affected if there are penalties/fouls or if the game goes into overtime.


Who invented lacrosse?

Lacrosse was invented by the North American Native Tribes and is the first national sport played in the United States. Lacrosse is also known as “the creators game or the medicine game” and is sought out to be a form of medicine for Native Americans when they were sick.

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2.47”-2.55” | 62.7-64.7 mm (Diameter)
5-5.2 oz | 140-147 g
Lacrosse Ball
6.470
0.147
8600
https://p3d.in/e/R39nn
3D
Lacrosse BallPerspective view of a 3D model of a Lacrosse BallPerspective view of a 3D model of a Lacrosse Ball
Lacrosse Catching
30
3D
Lacrosse Catching
Lacrosse Cradling
250
3D
Lacrosse Cradling
180’ (60 yd) | 54.86 m
330’ (110 yd) | 100.59 m
59,400 ft² | 5518 m²
Lacrosse Field
5486.000
10059.000
5518.00
1100
https://p3d.in/e/xzmuw
3D
Lacrosse FieldView of a Lacrosse Field in 3D available for downloadView of a Lacrosse Field in 3D available for download
6’ | 182.9 cm (Inside)
6’ | 182.9 cm (Inside)
7’ | 213.4 cm
35-115 lb | 15.9-52.2 kg
Lacrosse Goal
182.900
182.900
213.400
52.200
2000
https://p3d.in/e/DGzoW
3D
Lacrosse GoalPerspective view of a 3D model of a Lacrosse GoalPerspective view of a 3D model of a Lacrosse Goal
10”-12” | 25.4-30.5 cm
5”-5.5” | 127-139.7 mm (Pocket)
40”-72” | 101.6-182.9 cm
6-14 oz | 170-397 g
Lacrosse Goalie Stick
30.500
13.970
182.900
0.397
250
https://p3d.in/e/u0kKR
3D
Lacrosse Goalie Stick3D model of a Lacrosse Goalie Stick viewed in perspective3D model of a Lacrosse Goalie Stick viewed in perspective
Lacrosse Scooping
40
3D
Lacrosse Scooping
6.5”-10” | 16.5-25.4 cm
2”-2.5” | 50.8-63.5 mm (Pocket)
40”-42” | 101.6-106.7 cm (Offense); 52”-72” | 132.1-182.9 cm (Defense)
5-12 oz | 142-340 g
Lacrosse Stick
25.400
6.350
182.900
0.340
14500
https://p3d.in/e/Zag59
3D
Lacrosse StickView of a Lacrosse Stick in 3D available for downloadView of a Lacrosse Stick in 3D available for download
Lacrosse Throwing
50
3D
Lacrosse Throwing
6’0” | 1.83 m
September 9, 1992
Lyle Thompson
183.000
1992.00
1400
3D
Lyle Thompson
5’11” | 1.80 m
October 29, 1982
Michael Powell
180.000
1982.00
5200
3D
Michael Powell
6’3’ | 1.91 m
December 14, 1985
Paul Rabil
191.000
1985.00
6900
3D
Paul Rabil
Lacrosse Field
Group of scaled illustrations of various sports fields compared to the Lacrosse Field

A Lacrosse Field is a rectangular grass field defined by three main areas of play within the sport of Lacrosse. Depending on what team is playing, the opposing side is called the attack or goal area, the home side is called the defensive area, and the center is the midfield. Along the sides of the midfield are wing areas, and along the sides of the defensive and attack areas are sidelines. Unlike most field games, the Lacrosse Goals are located in the center of the attack and defensive areas and are placed in the middle of a circular area called a crease.

Lacrosse Fields have an overall length of 110 yards (100.59 m) and width of 60 yards (54.86 m) for a total area of 59,400 ft² (5518 m²). The crease has a radius of 3 yards (2.75 m) with a goal line in the center placed 15 yards (13.72 m) from the end line. The wing line is located 10 yards (9.14 m) from the sidelines with the restraining line at 20 yards (18.29 m) from the midfield line.

Top view drawing of a Lacrosse Field measured with length and width
A Lacrosse Field is a rectangular grass field defined by three main areas of play within the sport of Lacrosse. Depending on what team is playing, the opposing side is called the attack or goal area, the home side is called the defensive area, and the center is the midfield.

Lacrosse Fields have an overall length of 110 yards (100.59 m) and width of 60 yards (54.86 m) for a total area of 59,400 ft² (5518 m²). The crease has a radius of 3 yards (2.75 m) with a goal line in the center placed 15 yards (13.72 m) from the end line. The wing line is located 10 yards (9.14 m) from the sidelines with the restraining line at 20 yards (18.29 m) from the midfield line.

Top view drawing of a Lacrosse Field measured with length and width
Lacrosse Field
Height:
Width:
180’ (60 yd) | 54.86 m
Length:
330’ (110 yd) | 100.59 m
Depth:
Weight:
Area:
59,400 ft² | 5518 m²

Restraining Line: 60’ (20 yd) | 18.29 m (from midfield)
Wing Line: 30’ (10 yd) | 9.14 m (from sideline)
Crease: 9’ (3 yd) | 2.74 m (Radius)
Goal Line: 45’ (15 yd) | 13.72 m
Goal Width: 6’ | 182.9 cm
Field Markings: 2”-4” | 50.8-101.6 mm
Side Run-off: 18’ (6 yd) | 5.49 m
End Run-off: 15’ (5 yd) | 4.57 m
Surface Materials: Natural or artificial turf

Birthday

Drawings include:
Lacrosse Field plan, plan (benches)

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Lacrosse Catching

Lacrosse Catching is a means of stopping a pass from going through by catching the lacrosse ball using the lacrosse stick or preventing the lacrosse ball from entering into the lacrosse goal. The objective is to take the ball and retake ball or game possession. We can divide a lacrosse catch into Cross Handed or Cross Body Catching. To perform a lacrosse catch, you must move the stick from one side of the body to the next without switching hands. A lacrosse catch is also for receiving a pass from a colleague. This technique demands proper body positioning and adequate stick grip so you can maintain ball possession.

Group of drawings of lacrosse players catching in a range of lacrosse positions
Lacrosse Catching is a means of stopping a pass from going through by catching the lacrosse ball using the lacrosse stick or preventing the lacrosse ball from entering into the lacrosse goal. The objective is to take the ball and retake ball or game possession.

Group of drawings of lacrosse players catching in a range of lacrosse positions
Lacrosse Catching
Height:
Width:
Length:
Depth:
Weight:
Area:
Birthday

Drawings include:
Lacrosse Catching front, side (male & female)

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Paul Rabil
Group of scaled illustrations comparing the height of Paul Rabil with other related lacrosse players

America's lacrosse player Paul Rabil currently plays lacrosse professionally for his co-foundered club Atlas Lacrosse club. Previously, he played for the New York Lizard and Boston Cannons of Major League Lacrosse. Paul is a two-time Major League Lacrosse (MLL) MVP and three-time MLL Offensive Player of the Year. In 2011, he became the first player in lacrosse sports to win the MLL Fastest Shot competition and the MLL Bud Light Skills competition. He has been named six times in the MLL First-Team All-Pro and the seventh consecutive All-Star team. He won the Champions Cup Champion in 2010 and All-Star Game twice.

Paul Rabil has a height of 6’3’ (1.91 m).

Drawings of Paul Rabil in a range of lacrosse positions labeled with overall height
America's lacrosse player Paul Rabil currently plays lacrosse professionally for his co-foundered club Atlas Lacrosse club. Previously, he played for the New York Lizard and Boston Cannons of Major League Lacrosse. Paul is a two-time MLL MVP and three-time MLL Offensive Player of the year.

Paul Rabil has a height of 6’3’ (1.91 m).

Drawings of Paul Rabil in a range of lacrosse positions labeled with overall height
Paul Rabil
Height:
6’3’ | 1.91 m
Width:
Length:
Depth:
Weight:
Area:

Nationality: United States
Years Active: 2008—

Birthday
December 14, 1985

Drawings include:
Paul Rabil standing, lacrosse (various)

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Lacrosse Goal
Front elevation illustrations of Lacrosse Goal with a goalie

A Lacrosse Goal is primary piece of field equipment in the Lacrosse sports composed of a steel frame woven in loose netting protruding backward. The lacrosse goal is very portable and collapsible and forms a square shape when placed on the ground. The goalie stands guard in the front of a lacrosse goal to prevent an opponent from scoring with a shot while the opponent aims to get the ball in the lacrosse goal or net to score and receive points. Thus size, net usable, portability, and collapsibility are essential when buying a lacrosse goal.

Lacrosse Goals have a regulated inside width of 6’ (182.9 cm), inner height of 6’ (182.9 cm), and depth of 7’ (213.4 cm). The weight of a Lacrosse Goal is typically between 35-115 lb (15.9-52.2 kg).

Measured illustration of a Lacrosse Goal dimensioned with overall width, length, and depth
A Lacrosse Goal is primary piece of field equipment in the Lacrosse sports composed of a steel frame woven in loose netting protruding backward. The lacrosse goal is very portable and collapsible and forms a square shape when placed on the ground. The goalie stands guard in the front.

Lacrosse Goals have a regulated inside width of 6’ (182.9 cm), inner height of 6’ (182.9 cm), and depth of 7’ (213.4 cm). The weight of a Lacrosse Goal is typically between 35-115 lb (15.9-52.2 kg).

Measured illustration of a Lacrosse Goal dimensioned with overall width, length, and depth
Lacrosse Goal
Height:
6’ | 182.9 cm (Inside)
Width:
6’ | 182.9 cm (Inside)
Length:
Depth:
7’ | 213.4 cm
Weight:
35-115 lb | 15.9-52.2 kg
Area:

Tube Diameter: 1.5”-1.75” | 34-44.5 mm

Net Mesh: .12”-.24” | 3-6 mm

Mesh Squares: 1.5” | 38.1 mm

Color: Orange
Materials: Powder-coated galvanized steel; polypropylene mesh net

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Drawings include:
Lacrosse Goal front elevation, side, top, back, front (goalie)

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Lacrosse Cradling

Lacrosse Cradling refers to maintaining ball possession in a lacrosse game while moving with the lacrosse stick without the ball falling. The players are protecting and handling the ball while moving around the field. To effectively master this skill, you must grasp how to duck, check, escape hitting, shooting, and passing. You must hold the lacrosse stick with both hands, with the dominant hand holding the stick near its head and the other almost at the bottom. While performing a cradle, the stick needs to be in a parallel position to the body.

Set of illustrations of lacrosse players cradling as seen from various angles
Lacrosse Cradling refers to maintaining ball possession in a lacrosse game while moving with the lacrosse stick without the ball falling. The players are protecting and handling the ball while moving around the field. To master this skill, you must grasp how to duck, check, escape, shoot, and pass.

Set of illustrations of lacrosse players cradling as seen from various angles
Lacrosse Cradling
Height:
Width:
Length:
Depth:
Weight:
Area:
Birthday

Drawings include:
Lacrosse Cradling front, side (male & female)

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