League Starts October 26th

Rocket League

Games will be held on Monday nights at 7pm for 6 Weeks (League Ends 11/9/20)

The League is playable on the follow systems



Xbox One



Ways to Register


Or group of 2
$ 15 Per Player
  • We will find you a Rocket League Team
  • 6 Week League
  • Team Rankings and Detailed Standings

Full Team

One payment
$ 35 Per Team
  • Team includes spots for 3-5 Players
  • Custom Team Name
  • Custom Gaming Logo


Team building the fun way
Custom Pricing
  • Team Building through Esports
  • Advertising to league members
  • Custom Gaming Logo based off Company

What is included

Game Time

  • 6 Week League
  • Games will be held on Tuesday Nights at 7pm
  • Teams will play best of 5

Team Stats

  • We will provide weekly updates to team stats and standings.


  • Weekly Spond & Discord Chat Rooms


  • Receive a custom team logo to show off your team

Share the action

  • Team standings and Team photos posted to social media.
  • Clips of great plays in the league!
Swiss Tournament?

To Try and keep the weekly games balanced we will be using a swiss Tournament format for the league. This will allow players to play every week, but try to keep the games as equal as possible. In every round, each player is paired against an opponent who has the same, or a similar number of points in the tournament. 

The Swiss system was first used in a chess tournament in Zurich in 1895, which is how it earned its name. In a Swiss-system tournament, players are never eliminated. Instead, players are paired in every round. The number of rounds is predetermined, and the winner is the player who earns the most points by the end of the tournament.

In a Swiss-system chess tournament, organizers try to give each player a similar number of White and Black games by the end of the event. Organizers rank players in each group according to a rating system where players are separated into a top and bottom half. Players in the top half of each group are then paired with those the bottom half.

For instance, if there are six players in the top-scoring group, player No. 1 will play against player No. 4, player No. 2 will be pitted against player No. 5 and player No. 3 will face off against player No. 6. This system is technically known as the “Dutch system,” according to FIDE, the international chess federation. But this pairing method is still considered part of the Swiss system and is the most common form of pairing in Swiss tournaments.

Another pairing variation of the Swiss system is the Monrad system, which is often used in tournaments held in Norway and Denmark. In this system, pairings are slightly different than in the Dutch system. In this same six-person group, for example, player No. 1 would be paired against player No. 2, player No. 3 would face off against player No. 4, and player No. 5 would be pitted against player No. 6.

In either pairing method, players cannot play the same opponent more than once in the same tournament. In larger events, players from the same club or school are often prevented from playing each other in early rounds or in games that will not have implications for the awarding of prizes. At the end of the tournament, players are ranked according to their cumulative scores. If there is a tie, the winner is determined by the total of his opponents’ scores. Final rankings, for the second, third place, fourth place and so on are determined in the same manner.

Who's Running this league?

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