The first recorded Provincial Junior Hockey League was organized in the 1916–17, when E.C. Corbeau donated the Corbeau Cup. The first champions were the Regina Arenas. The 1916–17 season was also the first season of the Regina Pats, who are the oldest continuously operating junior team in Canada. In 1919 the Saskatchewan Amateur Hockey Association created the Abbott Cup in memory of E.L. (Hick) Abbott who died in the First World War. The Abbot Cup was originally awarded to the best Junior "A" team in Western Canada. After Western Hockey League was sanctioned as the top junior league in Western Canada and the creation of the Ed Chynoweth Cup, the Abbot Cup was awarded to the best junior "B" team in Western Canada until 1999 when the trophy was retired.
Organized women's hockey has been played in Saskatchewan since at least 1912 when a women's team was set up at the University of Saskatchewan. However, as women's hockey only became a Canadian Interuniversity Sport (CIS) sport in 1997–98, they played unsactioned competitions against other university and local women's teams, winning the Western Canadian women’s inter-university hockey league champion in 1921 and 1922. They also won the Saskatoon women's city championship in 1929, 1932, 1939 and 1942. Women's hockey was an intramural sport between 1955 and 1976, before the creation of the Labatt Cup: Women’s Hockey Tournament, later renamed the Western Canada Cup, in 1979. The University of Saskatchewan played in the first CIS sanctioned women's championship in the 1997–98 season, while the University of Regina women's team joined one year later. The University of Regina won their first, and only, conference title in 2000–01. In 2004, the Saskatchewan Prairie Ice began play in the minor-pro Western Women's Hockey League based out of Lumsden located near Regina. After three losing seasons the team folded in 2007 due to financial reasons. Saskatchewan has won one Abby Hoffman Cup, awarded to the Canadian senior women's "A" champion, won by the Notre Dame Hounds in 2010–11.
This list does not include teams below the junior age group, or senior teams below the AAA level.
Previously the Lloydminster Lancers of the SJHL (1982–88); known as the Lloydminster Blazers 1988–05. The team's arena lies on the Saskatchewan side of the biprovincial city, one block from the border.
^Gaschnitz, K. Michael (1997). Professional Sports Statistics: A North American, Team–by–Team, and Major Non–Team Events, Year–by–Year Reference, 1876 through 1996. Jefferson, North Carolina: McFarland & Company. p. 158.
^ abBrucato, Thomas W. (2001). Major Leagues. Lanham, Maryland: Scarecrow Press. pp. 139–40. ISBN0–8108–3908–3.
^ abBrucato, Thomas W. (2002). Major League Champions, 1871–2001. Lanham, Maryland: Scarecrow Press. p. 184. ISBN0–8108–4480–X.
^Gaschnitz, K. Michael (1997). Professional Sports Statistics: A North American, Team–by–Team, and Major Non–Team Events, Year–by–Year Reference, 1876 through 1996. Jefferson, North Carolina: McFarland & Company. p. 135.
^ abStott, Jon C. (2011). Ice Warriors: The Pacific Coast/Western Hockey League 1948–1974. Victoria: Heritage House Publishing. p. 227.