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514-483-6944

3757 Prud'homme

(3rd floor)

Montreal, QC, H4A 3H8


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Schedule

(Winter/Spring 2020)
(Jan 5 - May 31, 2020)
After School Program:

M,F> 4:00 - 5:30pm

Tu,Th> 4:00 - 5:30pm

W> 4:00 - 5:30pm

First time intro to fencing:

M,W,F> 5:30 - 6:30pm

Su> noon - 1:00pm

Small Group Training:

M,W,F>6:00-7:00pm

Su>11am - noon

Modern Fencing & Lessons:

M,W,Th> 7 - 9:30pm

F> 5:30 - 9:30*

Modified Fencing:

M,W,F> 5:30 - 7:30pm

Su>noon - 2pm

Historical Fencing & Lessons:

Mo> 4:30 - 6:15pm

Tu> 4:30 - 8:30pm

Th> 4:30 - 7:00pm

Weekend Open Fencing:

Su> 12 - 2pm

For other training / classes:

Fees (2019-20)

Membership (prorated):

150$/year (Sep-Aug)

OR

60$ Fall

80$ Winter/Spring

40$ Summer

For lessons / classes:

See our fees page

The work of some of our coaches is supported by:


Tuesday, March 13, 2007

AAA #3, March 10, Montreal

WE: Elena Frantova overcame the difficulties in pools to finish the day with a silver medal (out of 8), yielding the victory by only only two points to Andréanne Demers from Collège Régina-Assumpta. Congratulations, Elena!

WF: Swee Tan and Melita Hadzagic finished 2nd and 6th respectively (out of 10), both conceding to Laurence Côté from the host club. Swee thus earned her second medal in a row in the AAA circuit! Congratulations, Swee!

ME: Alexei Perepelkine, Jean-Claude Beaudoin and Francois Riffaud all finished in the top 32 (out of 37). François, who made his debut in the AAA circuit, fought with great confidence in pools and then gave way to the eventual bronze medalist Thomas Delwaide from Collège Régina-Assumpta.

MF: Benjamin Justus finished 14th (out of 27), losing to the eventual bronze medalist Maximilien van Haaster from Collège Régina-Assumpta

Complete results on the web site of FEQ.

Please click on the photo to see more...

2 comments:

Anonymous said...

Hey guys,
Being relatively new to the sport, I wonder what you think are the most important factors for success in fencing: talent, hard training, good physical shape, speed…
Thank you,

Ilya said...

It is certainly an open question... I think that good training and coaching are the key elements to succeed in fencing. One has to understand the actions and have a certain technical repertoire to perform them, but physical shape, speed and even talent are not crucial in this sport. You do need motivation and perseverance to invest a lot of time and effort in learning. Plus it is important to have a pool of people of your level or better to practice with, otherwise competing on a higher level becomes very hard.