The Clap star and her fellow cast members, the group of Canadian hockey players known as the Blue Bombers, are living the dream.
But it’s not just the big money they’re making that has them thinking about getting out of Toronto.
The Bombers and their hometown are looking to make the move.
They’ve hired a former NHLer as a consultant to help them with their relocation plan.
“There are people who have been there for decades and decades,” said the Blue Bomber, who plays for the Winnipeg Jets.
“But this is a new world for us, this is not a place we’re used to living.”
They’re planning to move from Winnipeg to a new, warmer city in Alberta, a region that they say is more welcoming to the Bombers.
But what’s a new life without a new team?
“It’s going to be tough to be in a new city,” said Rinko Ishikawa, who played four seasons with the Bombs in Toronto before being traded to the Winnipeg Blue Bombs.
It’s really tough to get comfortable and start to feel comfortable in your own skin. “
You’re surrounded by people who love hockey, and you’re surrounded in the same way you’re not surrounded in a city like Los Angeles, or Toronto.
“It will take time to figure out how to fit in with the people. “
It will take some time to make new friends.” “
It will take time to figure out how to fit in with the people.
It will take some time to make new friends.”
The Bombs will play their first game at Rexall Place in the fall of 2019.
They will move to Alberta, where they will join a new division of the NFL, and they will face the Edmonton Eskimos in a CFL playoff game in 2019.
The new Bombers will play a preseason game against the Calgary Stampeders in early October 2019.
“If you ask me, we’re going down the road to be a part of that organization, to be on the field with the Eskimoes and a playoff game, and hopefully be able to represent our city,” Ishikawa said.
“Hopefully the people will know that we’re here.”
The Winnipeg Blue Bomber will host the Saskatchewan Roughriders in a preseason matchup on Oct. 10.
Winnipeg’s CFL team will also play a home game against Edmonton in 2019, with the Blue Jackets expected to join the CFL next year.
The Blue Bomber and Eskimol will be playing their first home game in the CFL in 2020.
“A lot of the fans will have to move around a lot to get to that game,” said Ishikawa.
“That’s a tough thing to deal with.”
For those fans, there’s always the option of travelling to Saskatchewan.
The Saskatchewan Roughrider have a rivalry with the Winnipeg Grey Bombers in the Saskatchewan capital, Saskatoon, and are hoping to play there in 2019 in a regular-season game.
But while the Bomber will play in the Canadian Football League, they will play the Roughrider in a non-League game at Memorial Stadium.
“I think that’s a lot of uncertainty and uncertainty for some people, especially for a lot people who live and work in the downtown core,” said Ottawa Blue Bomber player and assistant coach Mike O’Connor.
They might have some options, but they’ll be looking to travel.” “
Our fans are going to want to come and see us play.
They might have some options, but they’ll be looking to travel.”
The Blue Bomber and Eskimo have a history of playing in the big game.
The teams played four games in Edmonton, which was a tiebreaker in the 1980 Grey Cup Final.
The Roughrider won the 1979 Grey Cup after a two-goal first-half comeback in overtime, and won the CFL’s Grey Cup in 1987 with a 20-12 victory over the Bombettes.
“In terms of being in a playoff matchup, it’s going be a really tough decision,” said O’Leary.
“My guess is that the Bomers are going be in Winnipeg, which is really close.
“This will be the best place in the world to play hockey.” “
The Grey Bombs have the best record in the league, and if they win their first-round playoff series against the Bombrils, they’ll have the chance to face the Winnipeg Eskimols in the final game of the season. “
This will be the best place in the world to play hockey.”
The Grey Bombs have the best record in the league, and if they win their first-round playoff series against the Bombrils, they’ll have the chance to face the Winnipeg Eskimols in the final game of the season.
“Their fan base is pretty passionate, and I think there are a lot more fans than there used to be,” said former Bombers defenseman Brian Munster, who was a member of the Bomblings for seven seasons. “Those