|5 ft 4 in (1.63 m)|
156 lb (71 kg)
|ECAC Team||Harvard Crimson|
|Born||May 20, 1985,|
|Pro Career||2003 – present|
|Competitor for the United States|
|Women's ice hockey|
|Women's 4 Nations Cup|
Caitlin Cahow (born May 20, 1985) is an American ice hockey player.
Playing career[edit | edit source]
While Cahow’s mother was a professor at Yale University, her first exposure to the ice rink was through figure skating. After one figure skating practice, she saw hockey players take to the ice and noticed that the players had ponytails. From there, Cahow gave up figure skating and attended a kids hockey clinic. Most of the students at the clinic were boys. Cahow’s mother forced her to play her first year in hockey by wearing figure skates.
USA Hockey[edit | edit source]
She won a bronze medal at the 2006 Winter Olympics. She plays defense and is left-handed. Before the Olympics, Cahow Captained the U.S. Under-22 Select Team in 2006 after the USA Hockey National Women's Festival in Lake Placid, N.Y.
Awards and honors[edit | edit source]
- First Team All-Ivy League, 2007–08, Defenseman, Harvard (Senior) , Unanimous selection
- Media All-Star team, 2011 IIHF Women's World Championship
Personal[edit | edit source]
Cahow was named after figure skater Caitlin Carruthers. She was the figure skating pairs partner of Peter Kinder, Cahow’s uncle. Kinder and Carruthers won a silver medal at the 1984 Olympics. Cahow's mother, Barbara Kinder was a professor of surgery at Yale University. One of Cahow's heroes was Manon Rheaume. The two got the opportunity to play together for the Minnesota Whitecaps.
Cahow’s father, Elton, was a surgeon and he died of cancer when she was only 11 years old. Cahow graduated from Harvard University in 2008 with a degree in anthropology. Cahow also studied the French language at Harvard and used it for an interview with French-Canadian media. As a student at Harvard, Cahow met Boston Lobsters tennis player Nicole Pratt. Cahow and Pratt developed a hockey-tennis dry-land workout which helped Pratt make a comeback at the French Open tennis tournament.
References[edit | edit source]
|This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at Caitlin Cahow. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with Ice Hockey Wiki, the text of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License 3.0 (Unported) (CC-BY-SA).|