When it rains, so does your roof

The NHL is rolling out a new rule that will allow teams to lower the roofs of their players’ homes to save energy.

It’s called the “flat roof rule.”

The new rule applies to players on the ice and players in the corners of the rink, and it will apply to all arenas starting in the 2018-19 season.

It won’t affect players’ roofs in the stands, or in other areas like suites.

The league is considering an exemption for players in suites that will cost an additional $15 million.

It will also allow teams in the building to lower their roof heights to save about 10 percent on energy costs.

When it rains a roof is the most vulnerable part of a building to rainwater.

It collects and compacts water, which makes it difficult for the building’s water-saving features to work.

“Flat roofs have been a challenge because they require more water to form, so they require a bigger water savings, so that’s why we’re trying to find a way to make them more cost-effective,” said Scott Harrington, vice president of hockey operations for the NHL.

The rule will cost teams $25 million to $40 million in additional savings over the next three years.

While the league has a history of supporting the construction of water-efficient buildings, this is the first time it has tried to reduce energy use in the arena.

The league has been working with teams on this issue for years, said NHL deputy commissioner Bill Daly.

He said the league would work with teams to find solutions.

I think it’s a good thing for the game, and a good way to help save the environment, Harrington said.

The NHL doesn’t have a specific cost estimate, but he said the goal is to make the rule cost effective.

“We have to look at the economics of building an arena,” Harrington said of the rule.

“If we can find ways to make this happen, it’s going to save us money.

The league is trying to work with the teams to come up with the best solution that we can to make sure that the best investment in the future.”

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