Mor­gen’s masks get­ting no­ticed

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Saskatchewan, The Lethbridge Pronghorns and the Uni­ver­sity of PEI.

“I had five uni­ver­sity masks all in one short pe­riod,” she said.

“I thought it was awe­some.”

She also had a mask de­but in the WHL for Ryan Gilchrist of the Lethbridge Hur­ri­canes.

Th­ese are the kinds of high pro­file masks that will help to build her rep­u­ta­tion as a de­signer and artist in a very small, but com­pet­i­tive mar­ket.

To make her mark means de­sign­ing unique masks, but also mak­ing con­tacts and some­times just good luck.

“For the Saskatchewan Huskies ones, it was word of mouth. I did two last year for the Huskies; one was a re­turn­ing goalie on the men’s team and the other two were for the women… the equip­ment man­ager for the women’s team saw my work for the men’s and said pretty ‘oh, wow, said

Oth­ers are find­ing her on the In­ter­net or on so­cial me­dia.

She chuck­les that she landed her WHL mask by do­ing a lit­tle “stalk­ing.”

“I mes­saged him (Gilchrist) on In­sta­gram per­son­ally be­cause I no­ticed his mask was blank white,” she said.

She has found there is no off sea­son in her line of work.

“This year it has been pretty steady year round. I changed the way I am do­ing or­ders, I am tak­ing de­posits and book­ing them in line,” she said. “Last year I had a lit­tle bit stress­ful sit­u­a­tion be­cause in Au­gust I had 11, and in June and July I had a to­tal of four. So this year in Jan­uary I started book­ing in ad­vance, and now I’m fully booked un­til Novem­ber.”

“I am av­er­ag­ing around 50-55 a year.” let’s do this,’” she

Mor­gen Schin­nour’s goalie masks rec­og­nized Col­le­giate WHL. level, and the

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