Prior to this, womens shinty teams such as Dunadd, Glengarry and Oban were regularly playing each other, but the formation of the womens association enabled the organisation of league competition and the promotion of womens shinty as a priority. In many districts, the game died out however towards the middle of last century, but tended to continue in places such as Badenoch, Lochaber and Strathglass where interest never waned and the annual “cluidh-ball” was kept up, even into the present century. This victory was notable as Newtonmore were only the second team, and the first since Furnace in 1929 to go through the competition without conceding a goal. Shinto, indigenous religious beliefs and practices of Japan.

Sports Heritage Scotland was established in 2015 by national sporting bodies and heritage organisations representing the sports of cricket, curling, golf, football, rugby and shinty.

One of their greatest early players was Dr. John Cattanach, the sole shinty player in the Scottish Sports Hall of Fame.[3]. And shinty is no different. History.

What was needed was a body that could lead the development of shinty across the whole of Scotland. Since then, the club has won the Camanachd Cup 32 times – a record unmatched by any other team in the game. It is a recreation. This was Newtonmore's first league title in 25 years.[2]. By the middle of the 20th century needs were different and a major reorganisation of the administrative and managerial structures was implemented. This was their first win since 1985, signalled the end of Kingussie's dominance of the sport and helped lay the ghosts of their record loss to Kingussie in 1991. However from 2010 Newtonmore have won the Premier Division title and numerous cups at both first and reserve team level. Their second team again romped away with the North Division Two, but were stripped of the Sutherland Cup, which they had won 5–4 against Kingussie. And so the Camanachd Association was formed. This would ensure that there was one set of rules and provide the framework for organising competitions on a national level. Some of these clubs, such as Chelsea and Manchester United went on to become some of the biggest football teams in the world. The Women's Camanachd Association was established in 2001 to develop and promote womens shinty.

Presidents, Members of Honour and Patrons, Health & Wellbeing: Scottish National Screening Programmes, Shinty Club Health & Wellbeing Ambassadors, Mowi Children and Young Persons Development Fund. II (Maitland Club 1845).] The eminent shinty historian Dr Hugh Dan MacLennan has also shown that Scots emigrating to the industrial cities of England set up shinty clubs that also incorporated football (soccer). Shinty Memories . 2010 saw them go into the last game of the season against Fort William with the chance of winning the league by only needing to avoid defeat.

The club's most recent victory was in 2017. Shinty in its organised form has come a long way since it fought to survive in the Glens of the Highlands and much further afield, in public parks as far from its main heartland as Wimbledon, Manchester, Cottonpolis and even in Grampian Region where the Aberdeen North of Spey Club appears to have been one of the earliest formed, in the 1840s. with some forty clubs competing on a regular basis, commanding national media attention and significant sums of sponsorship, both from commercial organisations such as The Glenmorangie Distillery Company, who became involved in the sport in the 1970s, multi national fish-farmers Marine Harvest who sponsor the national leagues, and local authorities such as Highland Regional Council who have made significant investments in funds to enable clubs to improve their facilities. In Scotland there are three games which can best claim to be native to the soil - golf, curling and shinty and the greatest of these is shinty, whereof the Gaelic name is camanachd….” The club won the MacTavish Cup in 2009 5–4 against Kingussie at the Bught Park, Inverness on 13 June 2009. Newtonmore did clinch the double with revenge over Kyles in the Camanachd Cup final, their second title in three years. Shinty and hurling, as played in Ireland today, certainly have the same historical roots.