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by posted 11/29/2023
2024 Spring Oil Kings Early Bird Registration

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Early Bird Registration - Lock In Your Discount Today!

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by posted 11/13/2023
THANK YOU from The Oil Kings

Oil Kings Parents & Players 

On behalf of the Oil Kings and Coaching Staff:

Evan, Alex, Matt, Ryan, Luke, Joey, Jeff & Marvin

We thank you for your outstanding participation this spring (insert stick tap)!

CT Oil KingsCT Oil Kings

"These kids made tremendous strides in their development this spring and collectively as passionate coaches

appreciate the great work ethic, hustle and hunger these kids brought to the rink each and every practice. We hope the kids enjoyed this spring as much as we have!"

-Marvin Minkler

by posted 06/22/2023

Former CT Oil Kings Forward 

Nikita Nesterenko Signs with the Anaheim Ducks!

"Watching Nikita  mature as a person and a player has come with great satisfaction, I am really proud of  Nikita's development. He has worked so hard through the years,

from youth hockey to the BCHL, then reaching his goal to play for Boston College, then being drafted - it has been just great to watch a kid that works so hard on his game get rewarded.

I know he will be a great fit with the Ducks." - Coach Marvin Minkler

Read the full artice here

by posted 03/18/2023
CT Oil Kings Nikita Nesterenko to Boston College


The CT Oil Kings are proud to announce Nikita Nesterenko has committed to Boston College.

Nikita, as former standout with the Oil Kings, was drafted by the Minnesota Wild in the 2019 NHL Entry Draft and is currently playing with the Chilliwack Chiefs of the BCHL.


You can read more about Nikita by clicking HERE 

"Watching Nikita develop, mature and grow into such special players has been a pleasure. I am proud of Nikita and all of my 01 Team, they were a very special group.

To have Nikita (BC), Mackie Samoskevich ( University of Michigan) and Christian Sarlo (RPI) all commit to D1 schools

makes it very special. I can't wait to see who's next." - Marvin Minkler CT Oil Kings



by posted 10/30/2019
Drew Hickey to UNH!!

by posted 05/18/2018
Nico Mallozzi Always Our Friend

Celebrating Nico - Always

Today we we remember our friend taken from us way too soon 

by posted 01/18/2018
Nico Mallozzi Always Our Friend


by posted 01/17/2018
Colin Bernard to Sacred Heart University

The CT Oil Kings are happy to announce:

 Colin Bernard has committed to Sacred Heart University.


I have personally know and Coached Colin since he was 6 years old. It has been a pleasure to watch Colin learn and grow into the player that he has become today. What is more amazing is the way he has battled through all the injuries and adversities and with no excuses he is still reaching his goals. It is such a great example of his physical and mental toughness - I am very proud and happy for Colin Bernard!

-Coach Marvin  



Stamford- Colin Barnard will be coming home to join the Sacred Heart University hockey team it was announced last week.

The talented defenseman came for a final visit on Wednesday before jumping back on a cross continent flight to Chilliwack, British Columbia. We caught up with Bernard over the phone on a break from practice with the Chilliwack Chiefs of the British Columbia hockey League.

The Stamford native will begin his career with the Pioneers in the fall of 2018 which is a perfect time according to Bernard. The State of Connecticut has developed into a hotbed for college hockey over the last decade with Yale and Quinnipiac growing into NCAA Division I powers.

Sacred Heart has just established Webster Bank Arena as their home ice which the Pioneers hope will vault them into the upper echelon of the D-1 hockey.

Bernard is excited about taking the next step in his odyssey with the added enticement of having it happen back in Fairfield County where it all began.

“When you think about the fact that over 100 schools play D0I football and basketball with 80 some playing baseball but only 58 programs play D-I hockey , it is really males this special,” said Bernard.. “Plus I believe Sacred Heart is about to take off with the moves coach Marottolo has been making. They have gone from playing in basically a local ice rink like a high school to a real arena which shows they are serious about having the program grow and hopefully more players will follow.”

Bernard acknowledged it took a lot of hard work and sacrifice to get this far. He had to have the faith in himself to leave Trinity Catholic after his junior year. He had garnered All-FCIAC honors and was poised to be one of the best players in the conference again as a senior. Instead he transferred to Brunswick for two years of Prep School hockey before moving to a location 102 miles east of Vancouver.

“I felt I had to leave Trinity when I did but it wasn’t easy leaving friends behind, ‘said Bernard.  “But I was looking to play college hockey and there are guys from around the world looking for spots on rosters here and like I said there are only 58 of them.”

Bernard is correct with a quick look at even Sacred Heart’s current roster there are players from around the world. Which means less than two thousand players will secure positions on D-1 squads so the key is you have to keep developing as a player.

Mike Bernard is the coach at Trinity and was an assistant to Ken Smith with the Crusaders at the time Colin was their star defenseman so he understood the impact of his loss on the Trinity program but he knew the choice was ultimately his son’s and he supported the decision. The elder Bernard is preparing Trinity for the CIAC D-III Tournament with his other son Kyle as one of the top players.

“Yes it was hard as you can see we are invested in Trinity but it has always been his dream to play college hockey,” said Mike Bernard. “It was tough knowing he was going to be across country but it has been the best thing for him. Modern technology helps me because I can watch all his games on my big screen TV with a bunch of his friends at the house.”

His time at Brunswick helped although his first year with the Bruins was hampered by an ankle injury.

The Chiefs are playing in the playoffs and the hard-charging blue-liner has been a key component of their club. He finished the year with 31 points (7-g and 24-a) in 57 games. He has already tallied one goal for Chilliwack in playoff action.

The fertile training ground of Western Canada has had some impact of the local product. He was used to out-skating most opponents around this area but the defensive end of the ice has become more of his focus on the Chiefs.

“I still like getting involved in the offense but here it is much more important to keep our end of the ice clean first since almost everybody up here can bury the puck in the net,” said Bernard. “A mistake at this level can cost your team a game and so you want to pick your chances carefully.”

So the Pioneers will be getting a more polished defenseman in two years which should fit perfectly with their plans to become the new ice power in the state.

by posted 03/07/2017
2016 NHL Entry Draft

Two former players for coach Marvin Minkler get drafted on the 2016 NHL Draft

The CT Oilers and coaching staff would like like to congratulate Tage Thompson and Patrick Harper - we are proud and honored to have coached these two players and it hase been a pleasure watching them grow up - good job boys! 

Tage Thompson formerly of the US National U18 (NTDP) is currently playing center for the Connecticut Huskies in the NCAA's Hockey East conference. Tage finished his Freshman year with 32 point in 36 games (14 goals and 18 assists)/ The 6’5” 190 lbs Thompson, was selected in this first round this past weekend in Buffalo - 26th overall by the St. Louis Blues in the 2016 NHL Entry Draft. “Tage was always very skilled and smooth with the puck and has great vision and a quick release – now he has the size and strength and a cannon of a shot, I am excited to see him play at the next level, we are so very proud of him.” Said Coach Marvin. 

Patrick Harper is just finished playing prep school hockey at Avon Old Farms and will play next season with the Omaha Lancers of the USHL and is committed to Boston University. Patrick was drafted by the Nashville Predators in the 5th round this past weekend in Buffalo at the 2016 NHL Draft. Coach Minkler on Harper: “Patrick is one of the most exciting players I have ever come across, he has uncanny vision and is the consummate playmaker and makes his line mates better with his play making – but don’t underestimate his size, his passion or touch around the net, Patrick can score from anywhere on the ice.”  




by posted 06/27/2016
Former Oil King Helps Win the D1 Prep School Championship

Former Oil King McKay Flanagan Helps Take Down Prep School NE Prep Title

McKay Flanagan of Ridgefield celebrates after The Gunnery won its first-ever New England prep school DI boys hockey title. – Stephen Slade photo

McKay Flanagan and his prep school hockey team made history.

Flanagan, a Ridgefield born-and-raised senior defenseman, was a vital part of The Gunnery boys hockey team, which won its first-ever Division I NEPSAC (New England Preparatory School Athletic Council) Elite 8 championship with a 3-2 triumph over Milton (Mass.) Academy on Sunday at St. Anselm College in Goffstown, N.H.

Overcoming a rocky 3-4-1 start, Flanagan and The Gunnery finished the regular season with a 24-6-1 record to snag the fifth-seed in the Elite 8 — the New England prep school tourney regarded as one of the most competitive in the nation.

The Gunnery reached the final against Milton by winning consecutive road games against three-time reigning champ Salisbury, 3-2, and top-seed Avon Old Farms (and fellow Ridgefielder Adam Karashik), 5-3.

“It’s pretty surreal,” said Flanagan. “The best part about it all is that no one expected us to win [the Elite 8] except for ourselves. We knew how good we were. Our team is a pretty special group of guys. We owe a lot to our first-year head coach [Craig] Badger and the coaches for all they’ve done this year to help us reach this point.”

Flanagan finished the season with 15 points, on five goals and 10 assists, including two assists the New England tournament. In the fall, he will head across the continent to Langley, British Columbia, to ply his trade for the Langley Rivermen in the junior-pro British Columbia Hockey League.

“There’s nothing like winning a championship for your school,” said Flanagan. “Being the first team in Gunnery history to win a New England Championship is amazing, but I think more importantly I’m going to remember my coaches, teammates, and all the hard work we put in to accomplish this. The kids on this team are going to be some of my best friends for life.”

Notes: The Gunnery ended the season with a 27-6-1 overall record.

The Highlanders won three Division II championships before moving up to Division I in 1995.


by posted 03/10/2016
Former CT Oil King Player Competes On The Ice & In The Classroom

Anthony Vincent #4

Welcome to our Student-Athlete of the Week feature!

For more articles on Anthony - Click Here

Anthony Vincent '16 (Week of January 11, 2016)

Forget the image of the duck, placidly coasting along the water’s surface while below, out of sight, his webbed feet churn furiously. The Hilltop boasts an updated version. Anthony Vincent, too, may seem phlegmatic on the surface, but underneath his calm exterior, twin turbines drive this quiet and unassuming sixth former to levels of academic and athletic success that are virtually unprecedented.

Consider. Now in his fourth year at Salisbury, Vincent has achieved High Honors in every one of his ten trimesters on the Hilltop. Over the same span of time, the native of Wilton, Connecticut, has been a four-year member of the varsity hockey team. No other student in the School has achieved the dual distinction of uninterrupted High Honors standing while performing as a four-year varsity athlete. Currently, Vincent carries six courses, among them Economics, Calculus, and AP Environmental Science. As of this writing, five weeks into the winter trimester – and the hockey season – he is carrying A+’s in all six.

Consider. Last year, three members of the Class of 2015 graduated with three New England Prep Hockey Championships apiece to go along with their Salisbury diplomas – the first student-athletes in New England prep hockey to achieve that distinction since the start of post-season tournament play in the late 1970s. Over that four-decade time span, Vincent is the only player in New England to achieve prep hockey championships as a freshman, as a sophomore, and as a junior. This year, his teammates elected him a captain.

People encountering his reserved, well-mannered, and humble demeanor for the first time can be forgiven if they sell Anthony Vincent short. He is not one to draw attention to himself, much less to his extraordinary accomplishments.

What is the well-spring of these accomplishments?

Vincent discovered hockey one afternoon as a five-year-old. He happened on a friend playing in a peewee hockey game at a local rink. He had never seen anything quite like it. To Vincent, his friend seemed to be having the time of his life. “Something sparked,” Vincent explains. He had, in fact, never even skated before. He joined the team. He learned to skate. “I liked the social part, I liked the competition, and I loved winning puck battles,” he recalls of those first few weeks in the sport that would become his greatest passion.

By age eight, Vincent’s skills earned him a place on the Mid-Fairfield Blues, the club he would play for up to his entrance to Salisbury. “Almost every member of the team went off to prep school,” Vincent notes. And what is it like to face them now on opposing teams? “It’s great!” Vincent states without hesitation. “It makes the competition even more intense. But off the ice,” he adds, “we’re right back to being friends.”

Leading the Mid-Fairfield Blues throughout Vincent’s years of youth hockey was Marvin Minkler, a coach whose powerful influence on Vincent and other boys is inestimable. That influence goes a long way toward explaining Vincent’s remarkable achievements both on the ice and in the classroom. As Vincent tells it, “Coach Minkler instilled the message that doing well in school would help us succeed with hockey. He would have us print out our report cards for him. If he saw a weak grade, he would communicate his concern to our parents, work with them and with us to figure out the problem, and help develop a plan for improvement. As a coach, he did not want players distracted by school issues. I learned that doing well in school is the best way to ensure that, whenever I go out on the ice, my only focus is hockey.”

Clearly, Vincent learned that lesson well.

But Minkler’s influence is reflected in other ways, too. With Salisbury’s recent focus on positive and negative images of masculinity, particularly the potential for positive and negative role-modeling by coaches, Vincent’s further observations about Minkler are particularly timely. “I think Coach Minkler, through hockey, has taught me a lot about what it means to be a man,” Vincent states, “as well as reinforcing things that my father and mother always emphasize. Not only doing well in school but overcoming adversity, being tough when situations require it, being resilient, pushing limits, mental as well as physical, not backing down on the ice or in the classroom but instead tackling challenges rather than sitting and sulking.”

Minkler’s influence does not end there. The way he used the idea of family to build a close-knit team made a deep impression on Vincent. Building relationships and supporting teammates, particularly through difficult stretches, has been integral to Vincent’s approach as a member of the Salisbury varsity team, even more so in his role as captain. “Of course captains set an example for teammates to build off of,” Vincent points out, “but it’s just as important to help a teammate when he’s down, support him by finding a way to turn something negative into a positive. Being the ‘alpha male’ is not as important as helping everyone to work together. Supporting each other’s strengths and talents,” Vincent asserts, “builds a stronger community.”

It turns out that Minkler also taught Vincent how to eat. “My mom was a big influence on teaching me how to ‘eat healthy,’” Vincent says, “but hearing Coach Minkler talk about the same things and explain how it could make us more effective hockey players had a huge effect." (And, yes, Vincent has only praise for Salisbury’s dining services and the healthy food choices they make available to the community in the dining hall.) By the way, Vincent himself has become quite adept in making bread, often alongside his mom, and in curing protein-rich beef jerky.

As with most top prep athletes nowadays, Vincent’s sport is a year-round endeavor. He has been a member, for instance, of a “split-season” (i.e. fall) team that includes Salisbury teammates Dayne Finnson, David Jankowski, Jordan Kaplan, and Cole Poliziani. From September to mid-November, the team played two games every weekend. Last fall, they won the regional tournament, earning the right to compete in the national tournament starting on March 31 in San Jose, California.

Summer means hockey camps, such as the National Hockey Training Camp at Berkshire School (Sheffield, Massachusetts) and the Harvard Hockey Camp (Cambridge, Massachusetts). Next summer, Vincent has been invited to work as a shooter at a camp for hockey goalies. Like many top players, he also has a trainer as well as a network of players around home who get together to train or play several times a week throughout the summer.

As a number of top Salisbury players have done in recent years, Vincent hopes to play junior hockey after he graduates, deferring college until fall 2017. Ideally, he will end up at a college with a strong pre-business program along with a Division I hockey program.

Level-headed as ever, Vincent makes no predictions about this year’s prep hockey playoffs and Salisbury’s prospects. He and his teammates, he assure others, know that past records mean nothing - well, except to opponents who “act like they’ve just won the Stanley Cup if they beat us,” Vincent muses. The team focuses on approaching each game the same way, striving to accomplish the same set of goals that will ensure the best chance for success each time they take the ice. It is a formula that has worked awfully well for Head Coach Andrew Will’s hockey teams during his tenure at Salisbury. And it is a formula that Anthony Vincent has applied better than most in his career as a hockey player and a student.

- Procter Smith

by posted 01/16/2016
The Samoskevich Trick

Melissa Scores a Hat Trick against the Russians

Samoskevich’s hat trick shows the way for USA

    Melissa Samoskevich didn’t describe her goals.The individual effort didn’t matter to the native of Sandy Hook, Conn. Sure she had three goals and the hat trick was nice. But the team... Read…

Americans rout Russia, earning bye to semifinals

U.S. player Presley Norby, right, congratulates Alex Woken on her second-period goal against Russia. Harry Scull Jr./Buffalo News

Melissa Samoskevich didn’t describe her goals.

The individual effort didn’t matter to the native of Sandy Hook, Conn. Sure she had three goals and the hat trick was nice. But the team scored seven. And the team is what matters most.

Humility aside, she did earn Player of the Game honors, pacing the United States to an offensive breakout win over Russia, 7-1, in front of 1,061 at HarborCenter on Thursday night.

“All three goals, it doesn’t really matter,” she said. “We had seven as a team. My three goals contributed, but at the end of the game it was the seven goals that counted.”

It was the boost the Americans needed to win Group A and earn a bye into Sunday’s semifinals along with Canada, who defeated the Czech Republic, also by a 7-1 margin.

Samoskevich gave the U.S. a 2-0 lead in the first period. Russia came out with a strong first shift in the second, notching a goal 33 seconds into the period.

But the American offense finally broke through. Smooth and strong, the offense not only generated chances but finished opportunities.

“I think what we’re doing is thinking less and playing more,” U.S. coach Joel Johnson said. “That’s the hard part of a two-week tournament is to try and cover all the things you want to teach and yet not over teach because at some point they just have to play.

“I think this was our best game as far as that’s concerned. They were still playing within our structure and our systems, but they were playing free and fast and that’s what we want.”

It was an impressive game from Samoskevich, who notched her third goal in the third period. A defenseman by trade who is committed to Quinnipiac, she moved to forward for this tournament. Team first, after all. And Thursday it started clicking.

“She’s versatile and … when she gets good chances, she can score,” Johnson said. “The first couple of games she was missing the net a little bit. Of course when you do that, you’re not going to bury your chances. I think she’s had a great tournament.”

The U.S. will play at 7 p.m. Sunday facing the winner of Friday’s quarterfinal between Czech Republic and Sweden.

Canada will play the 3:30 semifinal on Sunday against the winner of Friday’s other quarterfinal between Russia and Finland.

That puts the U.S. and Canada on a crash course for Monday’s gold medal game, already announced as a sellout by HarborCenter.

But players aren’t getting ahead of themselves. Micah Hart understands the importance of the daily grind. The Canadian captain was part of last year’s gold-medal winning team and has been a key influence for her teammates.

“Just take it step by step,” Hart said. “You can’t look ahead. You can’t look back. You just have to be in the moment all the time. It’s just focusing on the little things. Focusing on those details and those habits we want to be good at.”

Hart, a native of British Columbia who committed to play at Cornell next season, finished with two points and has provided the emotional road map for her team.

“She’s our energy,” Canada coach Cassie Turner said. “She’s that person when we need a jump she’s there to encourage people but when we also need to calm down, she’s there for that, too. She’s one of those players who had a good pulse of the entire group and they follow, which as a coach that’s all you want.”

Hart provided all that as six players scored. Sarah Potomack, a Minnesota commit, scored twice and finished with four points. Elizabeth Giguere had a three-point night with a goal and two assists, giving her five points in the tournament.

Also adding goals were Kristin O’Neill, Sarah-Eve Coutu-Godbout and Lindsay Agnew.

Group B came down to tiebreakers after Finland, Sweden and Switzerland all finished with two wins. Goal differential was the deciding factor as Switzerland was eliminated from medal contention and moved into the relegation round with Japan. The teams begin a best-of-three series at noon Friday.

email: amoritz@buffnews.com



Click Here to See the Post Game and Melissa's Goals!

by posted 01/09/2015
SafeSport - USA Hockey



Dear USA Hockey Coach,

The USA Hockey SafeSport Program was implemented in full last season for its members. The SafeSport Program was developed in conjunction with the United States Olympic Committee (“USOC”) and is designed to prevent abuse and maximize the safety of our participants in the off-ice environment. The SafeSport Training is part of the Program and is intended to heighten awareness of those that are in supervisory positions over youth participants in our game.

We recognize that adding additional educational requirements increases the burden on our coaches, but as the primary and most direct leaders and supervisors of our youth teams, it is critical that all coaches are trained in ways that can help prevent abuse within our programs. In the 2013-14 season, all coaches were strongly encouraged to complete the SafeSport training, though some Affiliates did require that their coaches complete the training.

For the 2014-15 season, all coaches will be required to complete the SafeSport Training this season. The SafeSport Training is valid for 2 seasons. Thus if you took the training for 2013-14, you will not need to take the training again until the 2015-16 season (at which time a shorter “refresher” course will be available). USA Hockey strongly encourages and supports policies requiring that coaches complete SafeSport training prior to being added to a roster (and many Affiliates have adopted such policies). However, for this season only (2014-15), Affiliates may choose to extend the deadline for a coach to complete the training until 12/31/14.

The SafeSport Training is available for you to take right now so you can get a head start on your upcoming season. The training is available at no cost. The training was produced by the USOC and is comprised of short video segments that take approximately 90 minutes to complete; however, not all training needs to be completed in one session. You will need your USA Hockey Member Number, which can be obtained at
www.usahockeyregistration.com (under Member Options, click on ‘Request Duplicate Registration Confirmation).

Information on how to register and access the SafeSport Training can be found on our website at
http://www.usahockey.com/page/show/909009-safesport-program-training-. Also, please be sure to select the USA Hockey SafeSport course as there are multiple courses available. The website also has links if you have questions about the training or on registering for the training.

We strongly encourage you to get a head start on your 2014-15 season and complete the SafeSport Training this summer. Thank you for your diligence in helping make our sport as safe as possible!


Mike MacMillan
National Coach-in-Chief


Mark Tabrum
Director, Coaching Education Program




Click Here to go to the USAHockey Web Site for SafeSport


by posted 07/24/2014
Out of the Box at the Bog!

Kings vs. Boston
Labor Day Face Off ~ Invitational Tournament / Kingston, MA 2013
The 01 CT Oil Kings came out of the gate strong this past weekend against some stiff competition from the Boston area. The 01’s fired the fist shot beating the Valley Forge Minutemen 6-0. The second game ended in a 1-1 tie in a goaltending dual between Parker Ravosa and the stingy Bay State Breakers. Game 3 saw the Oil Kings again victorious scoring four unanswered goals in a 4-1 win over the Boston Advantage. Game 4 had the South Shore Kings edge the Oil Kings 3-2 in a tight checking game great goaltending game.
The Oil Kings finished second in the overall standings and played the Bay State Breakers in the #2 vs. #3 semi-final game on Monday morning. The Oil Kings trailed 2-0 going into the 3rd period, but their never say die attitude allowed them to dig out of the hole and tuck 2 late in the 3rd to tie things up. One overtime, two over times and then three Trevor Souza bangs one home 5-hole sending the 01 Oil Kings to the finals for a rematch against the South Shore Kings.
The finals featured the rapidly maturing CT Oil Kings battle the highly talented speedy South Shore Kings. In another close game the South Shore Kings held off the late surging Oil Kings to squeak away with a 3-2 win and the championship hardware. Not a bad start for the Oil Kings at all.  
Who Was Hot?
Parker Ravosa led the way in the nets all weekend and was amazing for the Oil Kings in every game.
Top 5 scorers for the weekend: AJ Von Brauchitsch. Christian Sarlo, Marcus Kivisikk, James Monahan and Jackson Brosgol.
Top D: Jack Ferguson, Joe Cascio, Trevor Souza and Sean Breslin
Point Getters: Mackie Samoskevich, Josh Fuss, Tristan Fasig, and Nicky Scollard


by posted 09/03/2013
U16 CT Oil Kings Win Chowder Cup!

2013 Chowder Cup Champions
Congratulations to the U16 CT Oil Kings

2013 Chowder Cup Champions

The CT Oil Kings in their debut tournament went 7-0 winning the prestigious 2013 Chowder Cup

U16 Team
Drew Hickey - McKay Flanagan - Anthony Vincent - Jamie Carnavalla - Kevin O'Leary - Jesse Anderson - Sam Nestor - John McDermott - Colin Bernard - Brady Collins - Barclay Gammill - Brian Smyth - Taggart Courriveau - Mike Ventricelli - Gregory Krisberg - Josh Sarlo

The following player received tournament All-Star recognition:

All Star Forward - Taggart Courreau
All Star Forward - Sam Nestor
All Star Defenseman - Gregory Krispberg
Tournament MVP - Josh Sarlo

Great Job Boys ~ Well Done!



by posted 07/28/2013
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