Joel Jordison

Joel Jordison (born March 11, 1978) is a Canadian curler from Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan. Jordison currently skips his own team from Moose Jaw.

Joel Jordison
Born (1978-03-11) March 11, 1978
Curling clubMoose Jaw CC, Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, Canada
SkipJoel Jordison
ThirdJason Ackerman
SecondBrent Goeres
LeadCurtis Horwath
Brier appearances1 (2009)
Top CTRS ranking9th (2006-07)


Jordison is a former Saskatchewan junior curling champion, having won the title with current third Jason Ackerman.

With third Scott Bitz, second Aryn Schmidt, and lead Dean Hicke, Jordison became a men's provincial champion with a win at the 2009 SaskTel Tankard with a win over Pat Simmons, which broke Simmons' streak of four consecutive provincial titles. With this win, Jordison won the right to represent Saskatchewan at the Brier that same year, where they finished with a 3–8 win-loss record. Jordison and his team also played at the 2009 qualifier to the Canadian Olympic Curling Trials, but failed to win a game.[1]

Jordison joined Steve Laycock in 2011 after a partnership with Jason Jacobson in the previous season to replace Simmons, who left Laycock's team to join Kevin Koe.[2] After one year with Laycock, Jordison reunited with Ackerman to form a new team with Brent Goeres and Curtis Horwath.

On the World Curling Tour, Jordison has seen some success, with some Grand Slam appearances and runner-up finishes in World Curling Tour events. He has won one event to date, the 2007 Whites Drug Store Classic.


1998–99Dave ManserJoel JordisonKevin AberleAaron Geib
1998–99Delvin MochBlaine KunzJoel JordisonKevin Aberle
1999–00Rod MontgomeryScott MontgomeryJoel JordisonBrad Montgomery
2002–03Pat SimmonsJoel JordisonRyan MillerNeil Cursons
2009–10Joel JordisonScott BitzAryn SchmidtDean Hicke2009 Sask., Brier
2010–11Joel JordisonJason JacobsonJosh HeidtBrock Montgomery
2011–12Steve LaycockJoel JordisonBrennen JonesDallan Muyres
2012–13Joel JordisonJason AckermanBrent GoeresCurtis Horwath


  1. "Featured Curling Athlete: Joel Jordison". Canadian Curling Association. 28 November 2011. Retrieved 15 October 2012.
  2. "Laycock Announces Simmons Replacement". 27 April 2011. Retrieved 15 October 2012.
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