Materials employed for the manufacturing of hockey sticks has progressed immensely since the game's inception. Shafts used to be comprised solely of wood which led to the addition of fiberglass wrappings, two-piece aluminum shafts, and eventually composite materials. Each design iteration of the hockey stick rendered better handling, higher strength, and lower weight. Today, the primary hockey stick shaft's construction revolves around the use of carbon composite material which is also known as carbon fiber or graphite. Carbon fiber exhibits a uniquely high strength to weight ratio, allowing players to capitalize on the advantageous material properties of carbon without carrying a stick that weighs too much. Though carbon fiber makes a high-quality material for use in shaft production, it is expensive to manufacture and fabricate with, it is non-renewable and it is not indestructible. In fact, every year, the NHL alone goes through enough broken composite hockey sticks to fill five dump trucks; this is excluding every other league and age group. Flax composite material is a sustainable composite material made from flax plant fibers. This material is comparably lightweight to carbon fiber, as well as durable and all natural; flax also consists of a higher vibration damping which increases the handling comfort for players. Using Computer Aided Design and Finite Element design software, a flax composite shaft was designed and analytically tested to prove functionality. Autoclave manufacturing process tooling was designed and manufactured for use. And the flax composite hockey stick can be tested using industry standard methods to ensure a fully-capable hockey stick shaft.