Summer Sauce Toss
For those of you who love hockey so much you could play all the time, we’ve got you covered! Now’s your chance to sign up for The Frozen Cup’s awesome HOT summer Sauce Toss Tournament, The Melted Cup. Come join us for a high-energy Sauce Toss tournament that’s open to all ages. The Melted Cup tournament is not only tons of fun it also helps boost our donating power for local families with autism (and it keeps your hockey skills from getting rusty).
The 2017 Melted Cup Sauce Toss Tournament is going to be bigger and even more fun than last year! A few things we know for sure: there will fast-paced saucing, food and drinks (adult bevies for those over 21), a trophy, and merchandise you can buy to show your support of autism awareness.
The winning team of The Melted Cup Championship gets to keep their engraved trophy for the entire year! Just like the Frozen Cup, we expect the winning team to share the trophy throughout the year and spread awareness for autism. The winning team must play the following year to retain the title and The Melted Cup trophy. Please check the schedule for the exact date as it changes yearly.
Though we play for autism awareness and local families affected by autism, it’s not a disorder that solely affects families with autistic children. Autism affects all of us as we move into the future with more and more autistic people in our communities and workforce. A wonderful little four-year-old boy named Chase passed away from immune system complications related to autism. He gave therapists new insight and gifted autistic children with a brighter future. Because of Chase, we’re certain with the right progressive treatment, children with ASD can thrive and become highly functioning adults. But that treatment averages $60,000 a year and many families can’t afford it. That’s why we play. For Chase and all the children and families affected by ASD.
We need your help! Gather some friends and family members and join us for our annual Chaser’s Frozen Cup events and watch St. Louis change the face and the future of autism.