Volitude Sports has been serving Southern California with well-organized and competitive Indoor Volleyball Leagues for over 10 years! Leagues are offered almost every day of the week. Los Angeles and Orange County’s Premiere Indoor Volleyball Leagues with most games being played at locations close to home or work. Join our Indoor Volleyball League today!

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We have sports leagues and teams in the following areas:

Downey, Garden Grove, Hermosa Beach, Huntington Beach, Lakewood, Long Beach, Manhattan Beach, Redondo Beach, Torrance and other areas in Southern California!

On February 9, 1895, in Holyoke, Massachusetts (United States), William G. Morgan, a YMCA physical education director, created a new game called Mintonette as a pastime to be played (preferably) indoors and by any number of players. The game took some of its characteristics from tennis and handball. Another indoor sport, basketball, was catching on in the area, having been invented just ten miles (sixteen kilometers) away in the city of Springfield, Massachusetts, only four years before. Mintonette was designed to be an indoor sport, less rough than basketball, for older members of the YMCA, while still requiring a bit of athletic effort. indoor volleyball league

The history of Olympic volleyball traces back to the 1924 Summer Olympics in Paris, where volleyball was played as part of an American sports demonstration event.[11] After the foundation of FIVB and some continental confederations, it began to be considered for official inclusion. In 1957, a special tournament was held at the 53rd IOC session in Sofia, Bulgaria to support such request. The competition was a success, and the sport was officially included in the program for the 1964 Summer Olympics.[4]

The Olympic volleyball tournament was originally a simple competition: all teams played against each other team and then were ranked by wins, set average, and point average. One disadvantage of this round-robin system is that medal winners could be determined before the end of the games, making the audience lose interest in the outcome of the remaining matches. To cope with this situation, the competition was split into two phases with the addition of a “final round” elimination tournament consisting of quarterfinals, semifinals, and finals matches in 1972. The number of teams involved in the Olympic tournament has grown steadily since 1964. Since 1996, both men’s and women’s events count twelve participant nations.[12] Each of the five continental volleyball confederations has at least one affiliated national federation involved in the Olympic Games. indoor volleyball league