When Corsican fans go high, out-of-town fans get high.
That’s how Corsica fan David Miller sees it.
Miller, who owns a Corsica hockey franchise in San Antonio, Texas, and owns a local, independent professional hockey team, is one of the most well-known members of the fan base, who has been seen at games and watching the games in person.
His team has sold out the home opener against the Ottawa Senators and the last four games of the Western Conference Finals.
But he’s not the only one.
In fact, Miller says that out-in-towners have become so well-liked and respected that his own hometown has gone from being known for hockey to being known as the Corsican Capital of the World.
“We’re going to be here forever.
We’re going be here for the next 15 years,” Miller said.
“That’s the thing that’s going to get people into the game.
In the last three years, the Stars have made the playoffs twice. “
Miller’s team, Corsica Stars, is a minor league hockey team that competes in the AHL.
In the last three years, the Stars have made the playoffs twice.
But it was not a popular move among the fans, who were upset by the Stars decision to move the AHL to Hartford, Connecticut, a move that has cost them two AHL franchises.
After the move, Corsican players and fans rallied to help support the AHL franchise.
And this year, the fans have shown that they support the team and that they have a strong bond with the players, which is why Miller says the team is thriving.”
The fans, they have passion.
They love the game and they support it. “
They have passion for the game, and they love the players.
They love the game and they support it.
And they support us.”
The fans’ love of the Stars has given the Stars a chance to win games, even in tough games.
During the season opener against Montreal on March 24, the team won four of its six games.
And on the second night of the Stanley Cup Final, the Kings beat the Rangers 3-1 in a Game 7 that was supposed to be the last time the Kings played a game in Boston.
Miller says when the fans were on the ice and cheering, they didn’t care what the players did.
“They’re the team, and that’s what we want to support,” Miller added.
“We want to put our players in the best position possible.
So we’re all supporting them.”
The Stars are just the latest NHL franchise to embrace Corsica.
The Washington Capitals have made an effort to bring in more fans to games by adding a new concession stand that features an 80-foot video screen.
The Kings have expanded the game day experience in the past few years, and the team has even hired a dedicated Corsican fan.
But the Stars are the first NHL team to embrace the fans in-person, and Miller said that has really helped the team.
“I think the fans love hockey, they love hockey players, they really love hockey and I think that’s something that we need to work on, and we need that to be our focus as fans,” Miller concluded.