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COLUMBUS — The Cheap Philadelphia Flyers Jerseys China won in regulation on the road against the Cheap Columbus Blue Jackets Jerseys China for the first time in nearly 14 years, 3-2 at Nationwide Arena on Wednesday.

Cheap Claude Giroux Jersey China scored the go-ahead goal in the second period, and Cheap Brian Elliott Jersey China made 15 of his 28 saves in the third for the Flyers (13-7-5), who are 3-0-1 in their past four games.

Cheap Nick Foligno Jersey China and Cheap Seth Jones Jersey China scored, and Cheap Joonas Korpisalo Jersey China made 19 saves for the Blue Jackets (10-10-4), who are 4-2-0 in their past six.

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Since a 3-1 win Dec. 31, 2005, the Philadelphia was 1-6-7 in Columbus, with the victory coming in overtime Feb. 26, 2018.

Foligno ended a 17-game goal drought dating Oct. 7 when he scored to make it 1-0 at 4:51.

Tyler Pitlick tied it 1-1 at 18:38 when he skated through the crease to put in a rebound on the backhand.

James van Riemsdyk had the primary assist in his 700th NHL game.

Jones scored for the second time in three games with 36 seconds left in the first to give the Blue Jackets a 2-1 lead.

Scott Laughton tied it 2-2 at 3:19 of the second with his first goal of the season in his 12th game. It was his third game after missing 13 with a broken finger.

The Flyers converted on their fifth and final power play for a 3-2 lead at 16:35 when Giroux used a van Riemsdyk screen to beat Korpisalo with a wrist shot from the left face-off circle.

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Some NHL teams placate their fans with free hats or magnetic schedules. The Philadelphia Flyers, however, know what their fans really want: the opportunity to smash a flat-screen television with a hockey stick.

The Flyers announced Tuesday that the Wells Fargo Center now has a “Disassembly Room,” the first-ever “rage room” inside a major professional sports arena.

Located behind a “hidden” library wall entrance in the team’s new “Assembly Room” lounge Cheap Philadelphia Flyers Jerseys China and bar area, the anger cave allows Flyers fans to take out their aggression on household items like TVs, dishware, bottles and guitars using a variety of tools like baseball bats, orange and black sledgehammers and, of course, hockey sticks.

Fans wear protective gear during the session, and there’s also an observation room.

Smash some of the items enough, and they might reveal the logo of an opposing team, according to the Flyers.

“The concept is definitely one-of-a-kind and non-traditional,” said Valerie Camillo, president of business operations of the Flyers and the Wells Fargo Center. “We ran the concept by some of our fans who told us they thought this would be a fresh way to have some harmless fun.”

The “rage room” concept started in Japan about a decade ago, and eventually spread to the U.S. Locations such as Break Stuff Bay Area in San Jose, California, use recycled electronics as fodder, and charge $25 for a “BYOB” option that allows people to bring in their own stuff to break.

To access the Flyers’ rage room, fans make a reservation for a specific time before, during or after Philadelphia home games at a cost of $35 for individuals and $60 for groups of two. Participants receive five minutes to smash items, and are given one five-gallon bucket of smaller breakable items and one “medium-sized” item to break.

A 45-year Stanley Cup drought should provide an ample source of rage for Flyers fans.