"It's exciting," said Seaburg, whose team went 4-8-1 last year and lost in triple overtime in the state tournament to Staples.
He's not sure how much Gracie Bradley and Marisa Mastriani will play this year, but both have extensive experience.
"They wouldn't be here if they couldn't contribute," he said.
Because of the proliferation of travel teams and youth programs, freshmen contributors like Bradley and Mastriani are becoming more common in the FCIAC and elsewhere, Seaburg said.
For the time being, he'll still have to lean on experience.
Seaburg lost Efthimia Kutrubis, the All-FCIAC first team selection who is now playing for UConn. Replacing her goal-scoring will require a team-wide effort.
"What we talk a lot about, we preach it, is that it's a team effort," Seaburg said. "In the past, we've had some kids that we've relied on.
"This is the first year I've had four or five kids who can really power the ball. So (we'll rely on) the power game, and trying to make it more of a team-scoring concept."
Junior Samantha Bartush, a center midfielder, started as a sophomore last year and will be looked to as an offensive stalwart.
"She's very solid," Seaburg said.
The rest of the team remains in flux, and Seaburg anticipated making numerous tweaks in the days leading up to the regular season.
"We're still figuring some things, and where people are going to be, and what their roles are," he said. "But I've got a lot of great athletes and some returning experience, which should help with the younger kids."
He wouldn't predict if this year's team can improve on last year's record, but said setting small, individual goals can help set the team up for long-term success.
"Do the little things today to get you better for tomorrow," he said. "We play in a league that is filled with great teams. We know no matter what, no matter who you play on any given day, is a good team."