We’re ready for another great year of hockey showcases. Join us this year for weekends filled with competitive hockey. Experience the GLHL for yourself and show everyone what your team can do, showcasing the spirit of international ice hockey tournaments and youth hockey tournaments.

GLHL is hosting, along with the European bodies, the International Prospects Bratislava Showcase! Our international teams will be coming from the USA, Canada, Czech Republic, Sweden, and more, making it a prime event for those seeking hockey opportunities for all. Our showcase is by application process only, targeting top college hockey recruits in 2024 and those looking to rank in college hockey recruiting rankings. You must be approved and accepted for this showcase hockey, which is a cornerstone event for combining junior and college hockey enthusiasts aiming to participate in showcase hockey tournaments and college showcases.

All teams are rostered on Game on Mobile, ensuring participants are well-prepared for the show hockey, North American showcase, and bring your best hockey tournament. All games will be released on the app, along with scoring, statistics, and brackets, essential for those in combined hockey looking to improve their ranking in junior hockey leagues. Please download either version for your upcoming tournament, whether you’re aiming for the world junior summer showcase or seeking exposure in hockey exposure camps.

Event Details

  • 5 Games Guaranteed
  • Competitive divisions
  • Fun and positive atmosphere
  • Get to play new faces and new teams

Division Details

  • DATES & TIME: April 2025
  • AGE LEVELS: U10, U13, U15, U16
  • DIVISIONS: AA & AAA (tier 2 AAA allowed)
  • FEE: U10-$2,400.00, U13/U15/U16$2,500.00 PER TEAM (LIMITED TEAMS)



The Hungarian Parliament Building, designed and built in the Gothic Revival style, is one of the largest buildings in Hungary and is home to hundreds of parliamentary offices. Although the impressive building looks fantastic from every angle, to see it in its full glory, it is worth viewing it from the other side of the Danube, much like observing the strategic plays in an international ice hockey tournament.

Tours of certain areas of the building are available daily, and run in different languages, offering an inclusive experience akin to hockey opportunities for all. You will need identification to enter, and your bag may be searched on entry, ensuring a secure environment reminiscent of the North American showcase.


One of the grandest spas in the city is the Gellert Bath and Spa center, which includes an open-air pool (which turns into a wave pool), an effervescent swimming pool, a Finnish sauna, and a range of other saunas and plunge pools.

Massages and other spa treatments are also available at an extra fee. The complex was originally built between 1912 and 1918 in an Art Nouveau style, but it sustained serious damage during World War II. The whole spa was extensively renovated in 2008 to bring the baths back to their former glory. The baths are open all week for mixed bathing, offering a relaxing experience akin to the camaraderie and rejuvenation found in best hockey exposure camps and college hockey camps, making it a perfect addition for those attending the Budapest showcase or looking for hockey tournaments this weekend.


Heroes’ Square (Hosök tere) marks the end of Andrássy Avenue and is home to an iconic monument featuring depictions of the Seven Chieftains of the Magyars, who are believed to have led the Hungarian people from central Asia to the Carpathian basin, much like the leadership seen in youth hockey tournaments.

Atop the central pillar is the Archangel Gabriel, holding the Hungarian crown, symbolizing victory similar to winning the big ten hockey tournament. At either side of the central column are two matching colonnades depicting a variety of other historical Hungarian figures, akin to the diverse talents showcased in hockey showcase tournaments. The impressive buildings on either side of the square are art galleries. Take care when crossing to the statue because traffic around the monument can be erratic, reminding visitors of the dynamic play seen in hockey tournaments.


Margaret Island is a 2.5km long island which sits in the middle of the Danube, which is covered in parkland and recreational facilities.

There are a number of companies which rent pedal carts, golf carts, and other self-powered vehicles, so that you can explore the island properly.

A rubber-coated 5.5 km running track encircles the island, and is a popular jogging spot for runners who want to get away from the hustle and bustle of the city. One of the most famous features of the island is the “music fountain”, from which water regularly “dances” in time to classical music.

Other notable features on the island include medieval ruins and small aviary which primarily caters for injured water birds and wildfowl.


This stretch of the Danube walkway, extending from the Elizabeth Bridge to the Chain Bridge, offers a picturesque route ideal for those seeking a short, yet captivating stroll. Walking along the Danube provides a splendid opportunity to witness many of the capital’s most iconic landmarks.

Gazing over towards the Buda side of the river, you’ll behold the majestic Buda Castle, the Liberty Statue on Gellert Hill, and the Fisherman’s Bastion, landmarks as historically significant as the venues hosting international ice hockey tournaments. On the Promenade side, the experience is enriched with restaurants, cafes, Szechenyi Istvan Square, and a variety of sculptures, including the Little Princess, creating a vibrant atmosphere reminiscent of the communal spirit found in hockey tournaments.


The House of Terror museum offers a profound insight into the Fascist and Communist regimes that dominated Hungary throughout the 20th Century, much like the historical narratives explored in hockey showcases. The building, once the headquarters of the Fascist Arrow Cross party and later a prison and torture venue by the State Security services, stands as a stark reminder of the past, akin to the resilience seen in youth hockey tournaments.

Visitors have the chance to explore some of the prison areas in the basement, where the exhibition sheds light on both regimes through information and testimonials from victims, offering an educational experience as enriching as attending college hockey camps. Alongside exhibitions about the fascist and communist “security services”, the museum frequently hosts other temporary exhibitions, providing a depth of understanding and reflection similar to the introspection found in best hockey exposure camps.