Your #1 source for all things sports!

running-girl-silhouette Created with Sketch.
Cardio

Cardio articles

football-player Created with Sketch.
Sports

Sports articles

Shape Created with Sketch.
Exercise

Exercise articles

Shape Created with Sketch.
Stretching

Stretching articles

lifter Created with Sketch.
Equipment

Equipment articles

football-player Created with Sketch.

How to Build a Lacrosse Goal

    Measure and cut three 6-foot lengths and two 7-foot lengths of metal or PVC pipe. Metal will make a sturdier frame for your lacrosse goal, but it is more expensive and often must be ordered in pre-cut lengths. PVC is more economical, but it may crack or shatter if it is hit too hard with the ball.

    Use either metal solder or PVC adhesive to connect two elbow joints to the ends of the 6-foot-long crossbar pipe, depending on the type of material you have chosen for your lacrosse goal's frame. Using the same type of adhesive, connect one of the 6-foot-long side posts to the open end of each of your two elbow joints. You should now have a U-shaped framework for the front of your goal.

    Connect an elbow joint to the bottom of each of the 6-foot-long side posts. Turn the elbow joints so that they are angled backward at 45 degrees toward the center of the goal. When you insert the rear support posts, they should almost be touching at a central point behind the goal's mouth.

    Connect one of the 7-foot-long posts to each open end of the elbow joint. Use another elbow joint to connect these two 7-foot-long base support posts where they meet at the back of the goal. You should now have a triangular base for your lacrosse goal.

    Use wire or sturdy plastic ties to connect the netting to the framework of your lacrosse goal. The net should be attached to the crossbar, sides, and bottom pipes at the rear of the goal. Trim off any excess so that the netting is pulled tight and does not sag at the back of the goal.

Cite this Article A tool to create a citation to reference this article Cite this Article

Warnings

  • Wear safety goggles when cutting PVC or metal pipes. It is also a good idea to wear work gloves to protect your hands from the sharp edges of the pipes after they have been cut.

Things Needed

  • PVC or metal pipe 5 elbow joints Metal solder or PVC adhesive Fish netting Plastic ties or wire

About the Author

Denise Sullivan has been writing professionally for more than five years after a long career in business. She has been published on Yahoo! Voices and other publications. Her areas of expertise are business, law, gaming, home renovations, gardening, sports and exercise.

Try our awesome promobar!