The NHL Players Association has launched a campaign to encourage players to adopt the league’s latest in-house style in the face of a new trend of male players in casual attire.
The NHLPA’s “Lifestyle Clothing for Life” campaign aims to raise awareness about the importance of male and female body types and the importance that clothing and grooming play in men’s health.
The campaign was launched Wednesday with a video of five male players wearing the league-mandated, no-jeans-allowed, No. 1 “Brick Wall” shirt, which features a horizontal line and is crafted from a high-quality, breathable material.
It’s not the first time the NHLPA has focused on men’s style in its campaign, which is currently in its second year.
The NHLPA launched a similar campaign earlier this year with the slogan, “We need to take a stand,” aimed at encouraging players to wear their favorite styles.
“It’s an important message for the players to have in their back pockets,” NHLPA chief executive officer David Poile said.
“I think it’s a very important message to be able to wear something that suits your body and your style, and that is why I think it has such a big impact.”
Players wearing the No.1 shirt are among the league leaders in wearing no-shirts, according to league statistics.
The league’s average number of No. 4 shirts per game is 3.4.
The top 10 players in the league wear no-shirt shirts at a rate of 1.5 per game.
According to the NHL’s data, the number of players wearing a No. 2 shirt or a No, 3, or 4 shirt per game in a game has dropped by about a third.
The number of men wearing a shirt at least a 3 or 4 has also fallen.
For women, the trend is more positive.
In 2015, the NHL introduced a policy allowing players to purchase clothing and shoes in addition to shirts and pants.
It also allowed players to shop for men’s and women’s apparel online.
After years of being forced to wear suits, the league relaxed its dress code in 2016, allowing players and coaches to wear jeans and sport shirts.
This year, the players have begun to wear more casual styles, as they have the most in-season in-person training sessions.
Last week, the team wore a shirt featuring an illustration of a shirtless, bare-chested man wearing a no-dress shirt.
The No.2 shirt worn by the players last week was a black version of the same design worn by San Jose Sharks defenseman Brent Burns.
Players who wore the “Lifestyles for Life,” including defenseman Nikita Kucherov, are among those in line for awards this season.
Kucherohov, a 6-foot-5, 195-pound Russian who was selected to the All-Star team this season, was the only player to wear a No-1 shirt last season, and he wore the shirt during the All/NHL Western Conference final, which ended up being a Game 7 win for the New York Islanders.
“It has become a big issue for us,” Sharks coach Todd McLellan said of players opting to wear no pants, shorts, or tank tops, among other things.
“They want to wear pants, and they want to not wear tank tops.
So they’re going to wear shorts.
They’re going in the shower, and there’s no tank tops.”
“Lifestyle” clothing is designed for athletes who want to look fashionable, while still being comfortable and comfortable.
While the league is working on new uniforms, the focus is on players wearing their favorite brands, such as Nike and adidas, in order to keep their image intact.
The league has also added a team-wide “No-Pants for Life League” to help players stay in shape, and the league has begun allowing players from outside the United States to participate in the campaign.