The WolfpackWe're So Proud of Our Team
Special Annoucement for Special Olympics
Notice updated 01/10/2022 for Winter Season! More Details
Special Olympics – COVID-19 Forms
(These forms must be completed and turned in before participation will be allowed)
COVID-19 Participation Code of Conduct and Risk Form
COVID-19 Waiver Form
Recording from Alex (Sr. Manager of Volunteers) and Riley (Director of Coaches Education ) regarding coaching this season.
Listen to Recording
FAQ from Special Olympics
Help Support Our Wolfpack Teams
Special Olympics – East Region Sports Information
The Spokane’s Wolfpack is an adult Special Olympics team. It was founded by Dixie and Pat Costigan in 2008. Initially, the team participated in Bowling and had a small number of athletes. From Pat and Dixie’s start and volunteers following the program, the team has grown and is now one of the largest Special Olympics teams in Washington! The athletes participate in Softball, Bowling, Basketball, Track & Field and Soccer.
Spokane’s Wolfpack participates in Special Olympics Washington events, including regional and state tournaments. More Details
Head Coaching Staff:
Head Coachs: To Be Announced
Individual Skills: To Be Announce
Team Skills: To Be Announced
Red Team: To Be Announced
Blue Team: To Be Announced
Black Team: To Be Announced
White Team: To Be Announced
Unified Team: To Be Annouced
Basketball is one of Spokane Wolfpack’s most popular sports! The Wolf Den hosts weekly practices from November to March for every spectrum of skills, from individual skill development to a unified (athlete-partner) team. The athletes have various opportunities to compete against local and regional teams, hosting rival teams and traveling to Cheney, WA and Pullman, WA. At the end of the season, the team loads buses to Wenatchee, WA to experience a weekend of basketball as part of the Washington State Winter Games.
Track and Field
Head Coach: Josh Simmons – (509) 750-5184 – email@example.com
Assistant Coach: Karen Miller – (509) 714-0042 – firstname.lastname@example.org
The track and field season runs from March 2nd – June 7th. Regional (Track and Field/ Swimming /Powerlifting) are on May 9th at Eastern Washington University in Cheney, WA (State Qualifing Event).
Practices starting: Sunday, March 15th. Track Practice will be at Spokane Community College Track: 1810 N. Greene St., Spokane, WA 99217 – Time: 4pm to 6pm. Paratransit Drop Off – the track is on the northeast quadrant of the campus.
Athletes prepare for competitions in weekly practices, focusing on overall fitness, mobility, coordination, and fun! Events available for athletes to participate in include running, walking, softball throw, shot put, and jumping events.
Head Coach: Caitlin Davis – (509) 638-3445
Soccer is here again this year and the Spokane Wolfpack Team is ready to go. The season runs from March 2nd – June 7th.
Regional (Soccer) is on May 2nd, held at Yakima Valley Community College in Yakima, WA (State Qualifying Event)
Practices will be Sunday’s at 3:45pm to 6:30pm at Gonzaga Prep Football Field : 1224 E. Euclid Ave., Spokane, WA 99207.
Head Coaches: To be announced.
Softball season runs from June to August. The Wolfpack athletes practice weekly and various teams are available based on skill level. The teams have the chance to compete against regional competitors at the regional tournament in Tri-Cities, and state competitors in Everett, WA. Athletes learn the rules of the game, fundamentals of the game, and how to have fun and stay safe during hot summer practices and games!
Head Coach: To Be Announced
Bowling season runs from September to November. Athletes practice weekly for two hours at a local bowling alley, Valley Bowl. The Coaches focuses on technique, etiquette, and safety while allowing for an entertaining night of bowling with friends! The state bowling tournament is held in Spokane, which means lots of fans and easy travel to the tournament!
Bowling is one of the fastest growing Special Olympics sports. Although there are some modifications made for athletes with various abilities, most athletes compete under the same rules and circumstances as athletes on a professional tour.
Bowling may not be an Olympic sport, but it is among the most popular sports in Special Olympics. It is a particularly beneficial sport to people with intellectual disabilities, irrespective of their age or sports abilities, since it ensures physical exercise and at the same time participation and social integration.
FUN FACTS: Bowling is Special Olympics Washington’s largest sport, with over 4,170 athletes competing around the state!