Glenn Howard Documentary: This Weekend on TSN

TSN has announced a new documentary about Glenn Howard’s curling team will air this weekend. Here are the details.

Three-time world champion Glenn Howard and his Coldwater and District Curling Club rink are the focus of ROCKUMENTARY, a new all-access documentary premiering Sunday, March 4 at 6:30 p.m. ET on TSN. The one-hour documentary leads into TSN’s BRIER coverage beginning at 7:30 p.m. ET.

Produced by filmmaker Dave Goodbrand, ROCKUMENTARY is based on more than a year of behind-the-scenes footage from the 2010-11 curling season. Fans are given a glimpse of the ups and downs of competitive curling life for Howard and his team – from the joys of playing the game they love to the sacrifices made by players and their families.

In total, ROCKUMENTARY airs five times throughout the BRIER tournament:
• Sunday, March 4 at 6:30 p.m. ET (TSN)
• Monday, March 5 at 12 midnight ET/ 9 p.m. PT (TSN)
• Wednesday, March 7 at 6:30 p.m. ET (TSN2)
• Thursday, March 8 at 1:30 p.m. ET (TSN)
• Friday, March 9 at 12 midnight ET/9 p.m. PT (TSN2)

TSN’s exclusive live coverage of the BRIER begins with Draw 1 match-ups on Saturday at 2:30 p.m. ET.

2 thoughts on “Glenn Howard Documentary: This Weekend on TSN

  1. What a farce! I’m watching Ontario play northern Ontario in the brier. A game that should have been decided in their provincial championship. Why does Ontario get two teams? It’s representation by province not by population! If we are to be fair then let’s use PEI as the smallest population represented by one team at the brier. Therefore there should be 180 teams at the brier. We should eliminate northern Ontario and have a team Canada like the women do. Let’s no be afraid of change that is logical.

    • The most likely change is that NWT, Yukon and Nunavut will each get their own team. That would give 14 teams, with the bottom two finishers at the previous Brier, and the two teams who didn’t qualify for the previous Brier, playing an extra playdown to get in the field. Of course it would be extremely shocking for Nunavut or Yukon to make a Brier.

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