Jennifer Jones (curler)

Jennifer Judith Jones OM (born 7 July 1974) is a Canadian curler. She was the Olympic champion in curling as skip of the Canadian team at the 2014 Sochi Games. Jones is the first female skip to go through the Games undefeated. The only male skip to achieve this was fellow Canadian Kevin Martin in 2010. Jones and her squad were the first Manitoba based curling team to win an Olympic gold medal. They won the 2008 World Women's Curling Championship, and were the last Canadian women's team to do so until Rachel Homan in 2017. She won a second world championship in 2018.

Jennifer Jones
Born (1974-07-07) July 7, 1974
Curling clubSt. Vital CC,
Winnipeg, Manitoba
SkipJennifer Jones
ThirdKaitlyn Lawes
SecondJocelyn Peterman
LeadDawn McEwen
AlternateJill Officer
Mixed doubles
Brent Laing
Member Association Manitoba
Hearts appearances14 (2002, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2015, 2016, 2018, 2019)
World Championship
6 (2005, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2015, 2018)
1 (2014)
Top CTRS ranking1st (2005–06, 2006–07, 2007–08, 2009–10, 2010–11, 2011–12, 2013–14, 2014–15, 2017–18)
Grand Slam victories15 (2007 Autumn Gold, 2007 Players', 2008 Wayden Transportation, 2009 Players', 2009 Autumn Gold, 2010 Sobeys Slam, 2011 Players', 2013 Manitoba Liquor & Lotteries, 2013 Colonial Square, 2014 Players', 2014 Autumn Gold, 2016 Champions Cup, 2017 Players', 2017 Masters, 2017 National)

Jones has won the national championship a record tying six times, most recently during the 2018 Scotties Tournament of Hearts, equaling Colleen Jones for total Scotties championships.[1] To go along with her national championships, Jones has also won the Manitoba provincial championship 11 times, with a total of 14 Tournament of Heart appearances as of 2019.[2] In addition to her accomplishments internationally, nationally, and provincially, she has also won 15 Grand Slam of Curling events on the World Curling Tour, more than any other female skip.

In 2019, Jones was named the greatest Canadian female skip[3] and overall curler in history in a TSN poll of broadcasters, reporters and top curlers.[4]

Early life and personal

Jennifer Judith Jones was born to Larry and Carol Jones who were both curlers. She also has a sister named Heather 18 months older. During her childhood, she was often described as "shy". Larry Jones started teaching Jones when she was 11 although Jones' interest of the sport took up before that, in a daycare at the St. Vital Curling Club. She attended General Vanier School in South Winnipeg from kindergarten to grade 8. After, she attended Windsor Park Collegiate. At that point, Jones was proficient at volleyball and curling. "When I was in high school I really had to make a choice and it was actually my volleyball coach who told me I had to choose either volleyball or curling, and I chose curling." she told the CBC. She later attended the University of Manitoba from 1999–2001.[5]

At the University of Manitoba, she earned a B.A. in psychology and economics and a LL.B. She later became a lawyer, a corporate counsel for National Bank Financial,[6][7][8] where she is now a senior legal advisor.[9] Jones is married to former world champion curler Brent Laing from Ontario; they have two daughters. Their first daughter Isabella was born prematurely on 13 November 2012 in Barrie, Ontario. Although it was a premature birth, the baby was healthy weighing over 3.2 kilograms. "Honestly, she's the best thing that's ever happened to me," she said.[10][11][12] Their second daughter Skyla Carol was born on 18 August 2016.[13][14] In late 2016 Jones moved to Shanty Bay, near Barrie, Ontario, with her husband Brent Laing and daughters. A residency policy change adopted by Curling Canada in 2015 allows one member of a team to live out-of-province and continue to represent the province.[2]

In addition to her job as a lawyer, Jones is also a motivational speaker.[15]

Curling career


Jones began curling at the age of 11. As a junior curler, Jones won three provincial junior championships and a national junior championship. Her first provincial junior competition was in 1990 when she was 15. The team was coached by Jones' dad which included her sister Heather at second, Tracey Lavery at third, and Dana Malanchuk at lead. They won one time and lost two times before being eliminated. After the tournament, Jones was recruited to play third for Jill Staub.[16]

In 1991, Jones won her first provincial junior title, playing third for Jill Staub (Thurston). The team also included Kristie Moroz at second and Kelly Scott (then Mackenzie) at lead. The team represented Manitoba at the 1991 Canadian Junior Curling Championships in Leduc, Alberta. The team finished the round-robin in first place, with a 10–1 record. This gave the team a bye to the final, when they lost in the final to New Brunswick, skipped by Heather Smith.[16][17]

After the loss, Jones set out to skipping her own team and form together the right squad. She approached Jill Officer, whom she saw great potential at the Highlander Curling Club in Winnipeg."We got together when we were quite young and had an instant connection on the ice and became really good friends." says Jones.[18]

Jones won her second provincial junior title in 1993 as a skip. Her team consisted of Trisha Baldwin at third, Jill Officer at second and Dana Malanchuk (Allerton) at lead. After they won the provincial juniors, they set out for the Canadian Juniors. The team finished the round robin of the 1993 Canadian Juniors with an 8–3 record, tied for third with Nova Scotia and Quebec. The team played Quebec (skipped by Janique Berthelot) in their tie-breaker match, but lost, eliminating them from the tournament.[18][19]

The following year, the team won their second straight provincial junior title. At the 1994 Canadian Juniors, the team once again found themselves in a three-way tie for third, this time with Ontario and Northern Ontario, and with a 7–4 record. In their first tie-breaker, they defeated Northern Ontario's Rhonda Halvorsen 10–4. They then defeated Ontario's Dominique Lascelles 10–8 in the second tie-breaker. This put the team into the semi-final, against British Columbia's Jeanna Richard (Schraeder), whom they beat 5–3. The win put them in the final, against the first place Saskatchewan rink, skipped by Sherry Linton. The team beat Saskatchewan 8–5, claiming the 1994 Canadian Junior title.[20] However, during the final, Jones suffered a black eye and bumped her head after tripping over her feet. Jones told the CBC, "[My eye] is really sore and I've got the biggest headache of my life." Ordinarily this would mean a berth in the following year's World Junior Curling Championships, but a change in the ruling by the Canadian Curling Association (CCA) forced her to play in a playoff the following year at the 1995 Canadian Juniors for the right to attend, which she lost to MacKenzie's team. However, the CCA decided to give Jones' team another chance to qualify and put them directly at the semifinals which was against MacKenzie and lost, again.[21]

Early women's career

After juniors, Jones would later partner up with Karen Porritt, Porritt's twin sister Lynn Fallis-Kurz, and Jones' junior lead, Dana Allerton. The team would lose in the final of the 2001 Manitoba Scott Tournament of Hearts, the provincial women's championship to Karen Young. However, the following year, the Jones rink won the Manitoba Hearts, which earned them the right to represent the province at the 2002 Scott Tournament of Hearts, the Canadian national women's championship. At the 2002 Hearts, she led her Manitoba rink to an 8–3 round robin finish, which placed them in third place. This placement put them in the playoffs, where she lost to Ontario's Sherry Middaugh. The following season, Jones replaced Porritt with Kimberly Keizer at third. The team made it to the final of the 2003 Manitoba Scott Tournament of Hearts, but lost to Barb Spencer in the final.[22]

The following season, Porritt was brought back on to the team, replacing Keizer. The team had less success at the 2004 Manitoba Scott Tournament of Hearts, losing in the quarter final to Joelle Duguid.[23]

2005 and "The Shot"

Jones returned to the Scott at the 2005 Scott Tournament of Hearts, with her team consisting of Cathy Gauthier at lead, Jill Officer at second, and Cathy Overton-Clapham at third. She would win the 2005 Scotts by defeating Team Ontario, skipped by Jenn Hanna in the championship game. Jones faced an extremely difficult shot to win, having to hit a rock outside of the house and roll to the button taking out an Ontario rock. Had she missed, she would have lost both the game and the tournament. The shot was perfect, scoring 4 points with her final stone and winning the game.[24] CBC analyst Mike Harris described it as "the best shot I've ever seen to win a game". Revered by Canadian sports media and admiring curling fans, Jones' accomplishment under pressure was quickly dubbed "The Shot", and, in the following weeks, became the source of talk and of attempts by novice curlers to repeat the feat in curling clubs across the country. The team's win qualified them for the 2005 World Women's Curling Championship in Paisley, Scotland. The Worlds were a disappointing tournament for her and her team, where they struggled constantly with poor ice conditions. They were knocked out of the playoffs in the 3–4 game against Dordi Nordby and her Norway rink.[25]

Team changes

In the off-season, Jones replaced Gauthier at lead with 2002 Olympic bronze medalist Georgina Wheatcroft who had also won the 2000 World Championship. This was done in part to boost the team's chances at the Olympic trials in December 2005, the first time Jones had qualified for an Olympic Trial. However, the team finished a disappointing 5–4 and out of the playoffs. In the trials, Jones also experienced a case of kidney stones, and was rushed to hospital. She described it as "the worst pain I've ever had".[26]

Because Jones had won the 2005 Scott Tournament of Hearts, she got to return to the 2006 Scott Tournament of Hearts in London, Ontario as Team Canada. At the Hearts that year, she managed to defeat Colleen Jones's team from Nova Scotia in the semi-final before losing to her former teammate Kelly Scott of Kelowna, British Columbia in the final.[26][27]

In 2006, Wheatcroft moved back to her home of Vancouver, British Columbia to live with the rest of her family and to play with her former skip, Kelley Law. She was replaced by Dana Allerton. Midway through the season however, she was dropped in favour of Janet Arnott just before the provincial playdowns.[26]

On the eve of the 2007 provincial championship, Jones decided Allerton wasn't working out and replaced her with the team's fifth player/coach Janet Arnott. Jones won another provincial championship in 2007, earning her a berth at the 2007 Scotties Tournament of Hearts. Jones made the playoffs again, but lost to Kelly Scott again, this time in the semi-final. During the off-season, Jones switched leads again, gaining Dawn Askin who had moved from Ottawa looking for a team from Jenn Hanna's rink.[26] Jones won her first Canada Cup of Curling on 17 March 2007 with three wins and two losses.[28]

After a bittersweet 2009/2010 curling season in which Jennifer Jones' rink won the 2010 Scotties Tournament of Hearts. They went 8-3 in the round robin and won the Page Playoff game 8–5 against Kathy O'Rouke of Prince Edward Island which took them to the finals. Erin Carmody's team managed to tie the game. Jones then knocked the opposing team's stone out of the four-foot and won her third consecutive Canadian Championships. They also took bronze in the 2010 Ford World Women's Curling Championship,[29] and lost out in the 2010 Players' Championships, the team decided to replace third Cathy Overton-Clapham, replacing her with the younger Kaitlyn Lawes in time for the 2010/2011 curling season.[30][31]

World Championship success

In the 2007/2008 curling season Jones celebrated several successes including winning the 2007 Autumn Gold Grand Slam[32] as well as the 2008 Manitoba Provincial Championship. Winning the 2008 Manitoba Provincial Championship qualified her to represent the province at the 2008 Scotties Tournament of Hearts in Regina, Saskatchewan. Jones got off to a slow start, having just a 3–4 record to start off the week, but then gotten four consecutive wins for a 7–4 record which earned a spot in the tiebreaker match where she defeated Newfoundland and Labrador's Heather Strong by a score of 6–3. In the first playoff game, Jones edged Québec skip Marie-France Larouche with a score of 6–5. She advanced to the semi-finals, where she defeated Ontario's Sherry Middaugh 9–8 by stealing a point in the extra end. In the final, Jones faced Alberta's Shannon Kleibrink. In the final stone, Klëibrink had the opportunity to score a big end for the win but only managed to knock out one Manitoba Stone giving Jones' team a 6–4 victory and was crowned Canadian Champions for the second time.[33][34]

Because of the win at the Canadian Championships, Jones got to compete at the 2008 World Women's Curling Championship in Vernon, British Columbia. This time, they had access to the top coaches, athletic therapists and sports psychologists like Dr. Cal Botterill. During the round robin, Canada was defeated by Bingyu Wang of China. They were down 6–1 in four ends to Debbie McCormick of America when coach Janet Arnott delivered a speech. TSN analyst Cathy Gauthier said "I heard Janet say something once and it really struck in my head". The Canadians made a comeback winning that game 10–9 and winning every game after that except to Angelina Jensen from Denmark which they lost 6–3. They also lost to China again. After a comeback, Jones made it into the finals and defeated China to capture her first World Championship by a score of 7–4. Jones finished the week with an overall record of 11–3.[33][35]

Repeat championships

In 2009, Jennifer Jones and her team competed at the 2009 Tournament of Hearts. They went on a record of 7–4 which led to a tiebreaker match against Rebecca Jean MacPhee of Prince Edward Island. They found themselves losing 3–0 but won 6–5. They beat Quebec's Marie-France 12–8 in the semi finals and beat Marla Mallett from British Columbia to 8–5 to win her second consecutive title. The win at the Scotties sent the Jones rink back to the World Championship. But as in 2005, the outcome was disappointing. Jones was defeated in the bronze medal game by Angelina Jensen from Denmark.[31][36] She ended the season by winning her third Players' Championship.[37]

Jones participated in the 2009 Canadian Olympic Curling Trials in mid December, there the team played a 2–5 record and ended up tied for sixth place and off of the playoffs. She later revealed that she was sick all week unable to play well. "We worked really, really hard and wanted to excel at this event, but it just didn't work out," Jones told reporters.[38][39]

Jennifer Jones and team again returned to the Scotties as defending champions, Team Canada. In the round robin, the team managed to finish tied for first but second overall to upstart PEI with an 8–3 record. The page 1 vs 2 playoff featured PEI facing Jennifer Jones which saw Jones winning and through to the final. PEI would go on to beat Ontario in the semifinal to force a rematch of the 1 vs 2 page playoff. In the finals, PEI was winning 6–3 through 6 ends. Jones stole a point in the eighth and two more in the ninth to make it 7–6 for Team Canada. P.E.I tied the game with a single point in the tenth forcing an 11th end. Finally, Jones picked a yellow P.E.I stone out of the four-foot in the extra end to win the tournament, completing another Scotties comeback, and secured her 3rd consecutive Tournament of Hearts victory and 4th STOH victory in total.[40] "It's pretty incredible and the way we won, the way we came back," said Jones.[31]

Jones third win in a row put her in the elite company of Vera Pezer and Colleen Jones (no relation to Jennifer) as the only skips to have won three Tournament of Hearts in a row. As this was also her 4th win in total she and second Jill Officer became part of a group of 4 to have won 4 Scotties, they joined Vera Pezer and Lee Morrison of Saskatoon. The win was Cathy Overton-Clapham's 5th in total this moved her one off Colleen Jones in the record book and alongside the legendary Joyce McKee of Saskatchewan and Nova Scotians Mary Anne Arsenault, Nancy Delahunt and Kim Kelly.[41]

At the 2010 Ford World Women's Curling Championship, after finishing the round robin with a 10–1 record, she lost all her playoff games, except the bronze medal final against Sweden. With that bronze, Jones claimed her second world championship medal in four tries.

Jones won her second Canada cup title in 2011, defeating Chelsea Carey in the final.

At the 2013 Tournament of Hearts, where her Manitoba rink finished second, Jones became the second Canadian woman to record 100 wins as a skip at the Canadian championships.[42]


Jones competed at the 2013 Canadian Olympic Curling Trials where she managed to qualify as the top seed through the round robin play which meant the team went directly to the finals. There she defeated Sherry Middaugh eight to four and won the right to represent Canada at the Olympics for the first time. She skipped the Canadian women's team at the 2014 Winter Olympics to a Gold medal. Jones is the first ever female skip in Olympic history to be undefeated throughout the tournament. The only male skip to achieve it being fellow Canadian Kevin Martin in 2010. After the win she said that "We're Olympic gold medallists. It's something that you dream of for your entire life. It's what every athlete wants to do and we did it today. And we did it in a way where we played so consistent all week. On the biggest stage for sport, we came out and played our best. And I'm so so proud of us."[43][44] On the World Curling Tour that season, the Jones team won 3 slams, the 2013 Manitoba Liquor & Lotteries Women's Classic, the 2013 Colonial Square Ladies Classic and the season ending 2014 Players' Championship.


Jones began the 2014–15 curling season by winning the 2014 Curlers Corner Autumn Gold Curling Classic grand slam event. Later, Jones went undefeated in the 2015 Manitoba Scotties Tournament of Hearts, and represented Manitoba in the 2015 Scotties Tournament of Hearts, which she won. She went on to represent Canada at the 2015 World Women's Curling Championship, where she won a silver medal after losing to Alina Pätz in the final.


As defending champions, the Jones rink would represent Team Canada at the 2016 Scotties Tournament of Hearts. The team finished the round robin with a 9–2 record, in a tie for first place. In the playoffs however, they lost both of their games before rebounding in the bronze medal game, defeating Team Manitoba's Kerri Einarson rink. In the very last slam of the year, the inaugural 2016 Humpty's Champions Cup, Team Jones defeated Rachel Homan to win her lone slam of the season.


Early on in the 2016–17 curling season, Jones defeated Homan to win the 2016 Canada Cup of Curling, Jones' third career title. The Jones rink lost in the semifinal of the 2017 Manitoba Scotties Tournament of Hearts, marking the first time since 2004 that the team did not win the event (having also participated).[45] Team Jones won one slam that season, the 2017 Players' Championship, where they beat Valerie Sweeting's team in the final.


With the 2017 Canadian Olympic Curling Trials approaching, Jones was attempting to repeat as the Canadian Olympic team and Olympic champion. The team did not play as well as expected, and eventually lost in the semi-final and were unable to qualify. During the mixed doubles Olympic trials, third, Kaitlyn Lawes would win with teammate John Morris. During the 2018 Manitoba Scotties Tournament of Hearts taking place in Killarney, Manitoba the team played very well. Facing Darcy Robertson, the team scored two in the final to win their 8th provincial title. The team would go on to play in the 2018 Scotties Tournament of Hearts in Penticton, British Columbia, but Lawes was unavailable due to her participation in mixed doubles at the 2018 Winter Olympics. So the upcoming Shannon Birchard took her spot at the third position while Lawes was named as the team's alternate, despite her presence in Korea. In the national event the team continued their exceptional performance, they beat the Wildcard team from Manitoba, Kerri Einarson in the semi-final and would face her again in the final where they would win over the team for the second time in a row.

Following her return from South Korea, Lawes joined the Jones team and took her spot at third back from Birchard. The team's victory in Penticton meant they won the right to wear the maple leaf at the 2018 Ford World Women's Curling Championship taking place in North Bay, Ontario. The team played very well and went through the round-robin undefeated. They would eventually beat Jamie Sinclair and her American team in the semi-final earning the right to face the Olympic champion, Anna Hasselborg of Sweden in the final. Lawes and the Jones team would have to take Hasselborg to an extra end, but ultimately won the game without having to throw their last rock. The victory was Lawes' first World Championship victory and would be the last for long-time second Jill Officer, as she announced she was stepping back from the game.[46] Jones, with tears in her eyes, said of the final game with Officer that "I'm just so thrilled to be able to stand on top of the podium with these girls one more time."[46] It had earlier been announced that Jocelyn Peterman would be joining the team the following season, coming over from the Chelsea Carey team to replace Officer.[47]

On the tour that season, the Jones rink won two slams, the 2017 Masters of Curling and the 2017 Boost National beating Kerri Einarson and Casey Scheidegger respectively.


Jones won her fourth career Canada Cup title in 2018, defeating Kerri Einarson in the final.[48] In the new year, she won the 2019 TSN All-Star Curling Skins Game, defeating Tracy Fleury's rink to pick up $51,000. As defending champions, her rink represented Team Canada at the 2019 Scotties Tournament of Hearts. The team struggled, finishing the round robin with a 6-5 record, missing the playoffs. It was the first time Jones had ever missed the playoffs at the Scotties in her 14th event.[49] Jones was invited to represent Team Canada (in lieu of a pregnant Rachel Homan, who had previously qualified) in the Grand Final of the inaugural Curling World Cup.[50] Jones, and her composite rink of Kaitlyn Lawes, Shannon Birchard and Jill Officer won the event, defeating the World Champion Silvana Tirinzoni rink from Switzerland in the final.[51]


In their first event of the 2019-20 season, Team Jones won the 2019 AMJ Campbell Shorty Jenkins Classic, defeating Tracy Fleury in the final. Next they played in the 2019 Colonial Square Ladies Classic where Fleury would take them out in the semi-finals. They had two quarterfinal finishes at the first two Slams of the season, the Masters and the Tour Challenge. At the Canada Cup, the team struggled, finishing with a 2-4 record.

Grand Slam record

Jones has won a career 15 Grand Slam victories since the women's grand slam was introduced in 2006, more than any other female skip.

C Champion
F Lost in Final
SF Lost in Semifinal
QF Lost in Quarterfinals
R16 Lost in the round of 16
Q Did not advance to playoffs
T2 Played in Tier 2 event
DNP Did not participate in event
N/A Not a Grand Slam event that season
Event 2006–07 2007–08 2008–09 2009–10 2010–11 2011–12 2012–13* 2013–14 2014–15 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 2018–19 2019–20
Tour Challenge N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Q QF SF QF QF
National N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A QF Q C SF F
Canadian Open N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A QF F QF SF Q
Players' C Q C QF C SF SF C Q F C F QF
Champions Cup N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A C QF SF QF

Former events

Event 2006–07 2007–08 2008–09 2009–10 2010–11 2011–12 2012–13* 2013–14 2014–15 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 2018–19
Elite 10 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A SF
Autumn Gold Q C Q C SF Q DNP QF C N/A N/A N/A N/A
Colonial Square N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A DNP C DNP N/A N/A N/A N/A
Manitoba Liquor & Lotteries F F QF F QF QF DNP C N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A
Sobeys Slam N/A Q Q N/A C N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A
Wayden Transportation QF Q C N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A

Note: Jones did not play at the beginning of the 2012–13 season due to her pregnancy. She returned to the team in January, in time for that year's Players' slam.


1989–90[16]Jennifer JonesHeather JonesTracey LaveryDana Malanchuk
1990–91Jill StaubJennifer JonesKristie MorozKelly Mackenzie
1992–93Jennifer JonesTrisha BaldwinJill OfficerDana Malanchuk
1993–94Jennifer JonesTrisha BaldwinJill OfficerDana Malanchuk
1998–99[52]Karen PorrittJennifer JonesPatti BurtnykJill Officer
2000–01[53]Jennifer JonesKaren PorrittLynn Fallis-KurzDana Allerton
2001–02Jennifer JonesKaren PorrittLynn Fallis-KurzDana Allerton
2002–03[54]Jennifer JonesKimberly KeizerLynn Fallis-KurzDana Allerton
2003–04Jennifer JonesKaren PorrittJill OfficerLynn Fallis-Kurz
2004–05Jennifer JonesCathy Overton-ClaphamJill OfficerCathy Gauthier
2005–06Jennifer JonesCathy Overton-ClaphamJill OfficerGeorgina Wheatcroft
2006–07Jennifer JonesCathy Overton-ClaphamJill OfficerDana Allerton / Janet Arnott / Dawn Askin
2007–08Jennifer JonesCathy Overton-ClaphamJill OfficerDawn Askin
2008–09Jennifer JonesCathy Overton-ClaphamJill OfficerDawn Askin
2009–10Jennifer JonesCathy Overton-ClaphamJill OfficerDawn Askin
2010–11Jennifer JonesKaitlyn LawesJill OfficerDawn Askin
2011–12Jennifer JonesKaitlyn LawesJoëlle Sabourin (Sept–Dec)
Jill Officer (Jan–April)
Dawn Askin
2013 1Jennifer JonesKaitlyn LawesJill OfficerDawn Askin
2013–14Jennifer JonesKaitlyn LawesJill OfficerDawn McEwen
2014–15Jennifer JonesKaitlyn LawesJill OfficerDawn McEwen
2015–16Jennifer JonesKaitlyn LawesJill OfficerJennifer Clark-Rouire2 / Dawn McEwen
2016–17Jennifer JonesKaitlyn LawesJill OfficerDawn McEwen
2017–18Jennifer JonesKaitlyn Lawes
Shannon Birchard (STOH only)
Jill OfficerDawn McEwen
2018–19Jennifer JonesKaitlyn LawesJocelyn PetermanDawn McEwen
2019–20Jennifer JonesKaitlyn LawesJocelyn PetermanDawn McEwen


  1. ^ Jones was on maternity leave for the beginning of the 2012–13 curling season, and returned to her team in January 2013.
  2. ^ McEwen was on maternity leave for the beginning of the 2015–16 curling season, and she returned to the team in November 2015.


In 2014, she was made a member of the Order of Manitoba.[55]


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