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The Revision Viceroy hockey stick offers a great feel and performance.  

The Revision Viceroy is designed out of almost 100% carbon composite offering a great strength to weight ratio.  The shaft features double concave walls that helps increase strength without adding weight.  The double concave walls also offer a great feel and controlled grip.  

Revision has also featured a dual kick point on the Viceroy.  There is one mid to low kick point that allows you to load up maximum energy on slap shots.  While the ultra low kick point offers a whippy feel and fast shot release.

The Viceroy hockey sticks blade offers a thin construction primarily all carbon composite material with a thin foam core.  This design offers a responsive feel, allowing you to know exactly where the puck is on the blade without having to look.  And with curve names like Sauce and Boomski, you know this stick has some game in it.

  • Heritage: New
  • Level of Player: Ideal for the advance to pro level player
  • Construction: Fused one-piece
  • Shaft Dimensions: Rounded corners/Double concavity
  • Flex Point: Low kick
  • Weight: 448 grams (based on 95 flex, sauce curve)


  • Construction:
    • Carbon composite construction - Great weight to strength ratio
  • Flex Profile:
    • Dual kick points - One mid low kick point and one exceptionally low kick point 
    • Double concave wall - Increases strength and offers a great comfortable fit
  • Geometry:
    • Traditional square shaft construction
  • Grip: Traditional smooth coating
  • Blade:
    • Thin foam core - For vibration dampening 
    • Carbon construction - Exceptional strong
  • Flex: 80 and 95
  • Length: 60"
Cheese-mid 1/2 slightly open face, 5.5 lie, round toe
(similar to Easton's Iginla patten)
Sauce-mid-heel 3/8, straight face, 5 lie, round toe
(similar to Easton's Zetterberg pattern)
Boomski-heel 1/2, open face, 5.5 lie, square toe
(similar to Easton's Getzlaf)
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Comments: I love the lightweight feel to it while still have the ability to take those hard slap shots. great control as well. great buy.
From: Brad

Comments:This is an update from the "??" post. That was me. All good things come to an end, I guess. My Revision Viceroy snapped in two last night during a league game. While trying to poke-check the puck along the boards, the forward I was defending leaned into the stick slightly & it broke. It broker rather easily which surprised me. So, it was fun while it lasted. Would I buy this stick again? Sure. My first review still holds up: "It seems to add a good bit of pace to my wrist shots. My slap shot seems to benefit from it too. The feel of the stick is great etc . . . " I just have questions about its durability considering this one only lasted a few months.
From: Blaine

Comments: I purchased this stick because I wanted to try something that was made for inline hockey. I purchased the 95 flex Sauce pattern. I've only played 4 league games with it so far. It feels more "whippy" than a usual Easton, Bauer, Warrior, or Reebok 95 flex. It is actually similar to my old TPS Red Light XN10 composite shaft. I am not sure if that has to do with the dual flex zones or not. It seems to add a good bit of pace to my wrist shots. My slap shot seems to benefit from it too. The feel of the stick is great. I would actually compare it to the Warrior Dolomite 1-piece that has become my backup stick. This one feels more durable. The blade is very stiff & the shaft doesn't torque much when you take a shot so the puck goes where you want it to go. I am hitting the back of the twine more. The stick is very light . A little more than the 450grams, at least the one I bought was.
From: ??

Comments:Wanted to try something different other than easton or ccm that was extremely light for roller hockey. Seems like a solid pickup. Tallied a hat-trick in the first game on the rink. Got the 80 flex but im wishing i got the stiffer one. Its extremely whippy for an 80 feels more like a 60-70 flex. Got the %10 discount so the stick was relatively cheap for such a light high-performing stick. You cant find a lighter stick for the price of Viceroy trust me, ive looked. The 80 Boomski is definitely lighter than the 448 listed on the page... feels more 420-430. Oh its also super sexy with the all black. Hope this helps.
From: Andy

Hockey Stick Finder

If you hold the stick with your left hand at the top of the stick, then you use a (R) handed stick. If you hold the stick with your right hand at the top, then you use a left (L) handed stick. As stick size increases, the length and diameter of the shaft also increase.
Stick SizeAgePlayer HeightPlayer WeightStick Height
Yth:-7-4'-60 lbs.46"-48"
Jr:6-123'9"-4'9"50-120 lbs.50"-54"
Int:11-164'6"-5'3"120-160 lbs.56"-57"
Senior:+14+5'6"+120 lbs.58"-63"
The flex of a hockey stick is how stiff the shaft is. Youth sticks are 30-40 flex, Junior sticks are 45-55 flex, Intermediate sticks are 55-75 flex and Senior sticks are 75 - 110 flex.
If you want to look at all brands and/or want to search by general types of curves , then leave "Any Brand" selected. If you know which brand you wish to look at, select it and the following "Curve" tab will display specific brand curves to choose from.
Each curve brings forth different advantages: Toe curves are less common and are good for stick handling and shooting. Mid curves are the most popular and are recommended for beginners, they are good for puck handling, wrist and snap shots. Mid Heel curves are a combination of a mid and heel curves. Heel curves are good for slap shots, one timers, and back handers. 
Choose between grip and non-grip coatings on the shaft. Grip texture allows for a more solid hold on the shaft while the non-grip coating allows the hands to change position more quickly. 
Flex Profile:
Flex Profile
The low-kick flex profile is for the players looking for a quick shot release, ideal for wrist and snap shots. The mid-kick flex profile is for the player who puts a lot of lean into their wrist/slap shots and are looking for a powerful release on their shots. The variable-kick flex profile offers a constant flex profile allowing custom kick points depending on the placement of the player's lower hand. 
Composite sticks are the most popular because they offer the best overall performance. Wood is the traditional material and offers the best puck feel. ABS is used in the blades to add durability for playing on rougher surfaces like concrete and asphalt.
Price Range
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Revision Composite Hockey Sticks Senior

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