From the Connecticut Bridge Association:
Many of our players who have less than 200 points have told us that they need help to improve their game. Unit 126 is sponsoring a Mentor Program at all its clubs.
The mentors receive the satisfaction of sharing their love for the game and encourages creativity. Mentors often say that mentoring keeps them sharp and think more about their own game.
* If you are a life master with at least 500 points, you qualify to be a mentor. If you are a non-life master with less than 200 points, you can be a mentee.
* This program is open to all members of the Connecticut Bridge Association, Unit 126.
* Please check with your local clubs to see if they are participating and what you need to do to sign up. If you are a club manager and have questions, please contact Frances Schneider
Special Offer for Non-Members
Play free in your first Sectional. Join the ACBL and get another free play.
The Kibitzer Newsletter
The Kibitzer is the quarterly newsletter of the Connecticut Bridge Association. It contains interesting articles on a wide variety of bridge-related subjects, as well as the results of Sectional tournaments and special games. We hope you will enjoy the articles and other information contained in it. If you have any comments, or wish to contribute an article, please contact the Kibitzer Editor, Robin Sanders.
The Kibitzer is published in PDF format. To view it you must have Adobe Acrobat Reader (or other PDF reader, such as Foxit) installed on your computer. To download a free copy of Adobe Acrobat Reader, click here.
Sectional, STaC and Unit-wide Game Results
All of these results will be links to the ACBL Live website. STaC results will also be a direct link to the ACBL.
Starting in 2018, New England regionals, Connecticut sectionals, and unit-wide games will be stratified based on AVERAGE masterpoints.
Results from our Sectionals will be available on the ACBLLive site by the morning the day after the game. STaCs and special games that are handled through the ACBL will take a little longer. But they should be accessible far faster than before.