Where Is The NCAA Lacrosse Championship?
Now that fall ball is over, it’s time to look ahead to the NCAA lacrosse season! It all culminates in both the NCAA Men’s Lacrosse and NCAA Women’s Lacrosse Championships. For those that want to attend, we’re here asking the important question, “Where is the NCAA lacrosse championship?”
We’ve compiled some info on the locations of the NCAA men’s championships, as well as the locations for the women’s championships.
Where Is The NCAA Lacrosse Championship?
2020 NCAA Lacrosse Championships
It’s obviously way too early to tell who is going to be in this year’s tournament. There are the usual suspects who are likely to be in the tournament. On the men’s side, see Yale, Virginia, Maryland, but there are certainly other programs that could make a splash this year. For the women, Maryland is looking to reload, while Boston College and other tournament teams like North Carolina are hoping to hoist the trophy come time for the championship. So, where are the 2020 NCAA lacrosse championships held?
Men’s Division I, II, III
The 2020 NCAA Men’s Division I Lacrosse Quarterfinals are going to be held in both James H. Shuart Stadium in Hempstead, New York, hosted by Hofstra, on May 16-17, 2020, and in Brown Stadium in Providence, Rhode Island, hosted by Brown, on May 16-17. The Division II and Division III quarterfinals and semifinals are typically held at the stadium of the home team in the playoffs, or the team with the higher seed.
James H. Shuart Stadium originally opened at Hofstra University in 1963 and was originally named Hofstra Stadium. The facility was renamed James H. Shuart Stadium in August 2002. It hosts the men’s and women’s lacrosse teams for Hofstra University. The stadium has hosted previous NCAA men’s lacrosse quarterfinals, as well as men’s and women’s lacrosse first-round games in the tournament. The stadium has also hosted conference championships, the Long Island All-Star Football Game, Major League Lacrosse‘s Long Island Lizards, as well as various Long Island high school and New York state championship games, in addition to the Long Island Rough Riders of professional soccer’s A-league. The stadium seats 13,000 people and currently sports FieldTurf that was installed in 2007. James H. Shuart stadium currently hold the record for the third-most attended game in men’s lacrosse quarterfinal history. Navy holds the record for the most-attended NCAA men’s lacrosse quarterfinal game with 17,017 people in attendance in 2008, while Gillette Stadium was home to the second-most attended quarterfinal game with 14,122 fans attending the festivities. Hofstra has competed twice in this stadium at the men’s quarterfinals — in 1999 against Johns Hopkins and again in 2001 against Syracuse.
Brown Stadium was dedicated in 1925 as Brown University Field. The stadium underwent a major renovation in 1988 to restore and waterproof the concrete as well as repaint the facility. A new home team locker room was added in 1991 along with a reception room. The stadium’s current capacity is 20,000 people, although the most people that have ever attended a game there was 33,000 fans watching Brown take on Colgate on Thanksgiving in 1932 that had portable bleachers brought into the stadium. It’s an all-grass stadium, a growing rarity in college sports today. The stadium is home to the football and outdoor track and field teams. In addition to hosting the 1976 and 1985 NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Championships and two of the 2016 NCAA men’s lacrosse quarterfinal games, Brown Stadium has also seen controversial football figure Joe Paterno play in the stadium for the Brown football team, as well as former NFL stars such as Don Colo of the Cleveland Browns and Steve Jordan of the Minnesota Vikings.
The 2020 NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Championships will be held again in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania at Lincoln Financial Field, hosted by Drexel, on May 23-25 over Memorial Day Weekend. The Division I semifinals are played on the Saturday of that weekend, while the Division II and Division III championships are played on that Sunday. The Division I championship is then played on Monday, or Memorial Day.
Lincoln Financial Field is home to the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League, as well as the Temple University Owls football team. It is a part of the South Philadelphia Sports Complex, and hosts just under 70,000 fans at 69,176 people. Construction was finished on the field in 2003, and (fun fact) contains double the number of luxury and wheelchair-accessible seats compared to the prior home field of the Eagles. Want another fun fact? 2013 was the fourth year in a row that the stadium made the top of PETA’s list of “Vegetarian-Friendly NFL Stadiums”. The Army – Navy football game is frequently played at the stadium due to its location as a halfway point in between both institutions. The stadium has hosted numerous NFL Wild Card, Divisional and Championship games throughout the years. Lincoln Financial Field (also known as “The Linc”) hosted the NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Championships in 2005, 2006, 2013 and 2019.
Women’s Division I, II, III
The 2020 NCAA Women’s Division I Lacrosse Quarterfinals are held at the field of the home team, or higher seed. The semifinals and championship game will be held at Homewood Field — the location of last year’s championship — on May 22 & 24, and will be hosted by Johns Hopkins and the University of Maryland. The Division II and Division III quarterfinals and semifinals are also typically held at the field of the home team. The 2020 NCAA Women’s Division II Lacrosse Championship will be held at Harlen C. Hunter Stadium at Lindenwood University in St. Louis, Missouri, as part of the 2020 NCAA DII Championship Festival. The 2020 NCAA Women’s Division III Lacrosse Championship will also beheld at Homewood Field, May 23-24, and will be hosted by both Johns Hopkins and the University of Maryland Athletics.
Homewood Field, home of the 2020 NCAA Women’s Division I and Division III championships, is the legendary lacrosse field of the Johns Hopkins Blue Jays. The stadium was built in 1906 and has a seating capacity of 8,500 people. The stadium is right next to the U.S. Lacrosse Hall of Fame, which is a pretty neat feature of one of college lacrosse’s most iconic venues. The stadium hosts the university’s football, soccer, field hockey and lacrosse teams. The 1975 NCAA Men’s Division I Lacrosse Championship was held at Homewood, and served as the home field for the Baltimore Bayhawks for the 2001 and 2003 Major League Lacrosse seasons. It also hosted the 2016 Big Ten men’s lacrosse tournament. The Premier Lacrosse League also hosted a weekend of games in its inaugural season at Homewood Field.
Harlen C. Hunter Stadium was originally built in 1976 by the St. Louis Cardinals NFL team as a training camp location. The stadium was renovated in 1988, when it was named after Dr. Harlen C. Hunter, who founded the St. Louis Orthopedic Sports Clinic and made monetary contributions for upgrades of the stadium. The stadium seats 7,450 people, and is home to the Lindenwood football, men’s and women’s soccer, women’s field hockey, men’s and women’s lacrosse and rugby teams. The stadium underwent renovations in 2004 and in 2009, when a new two-story press box and luxury boxes were put in, as well as a new field service called Enviroturf. Harlen C. Hunter Stadium has hosted NAIA National Football Championship playoff games in 2004, 2008 and 2010, in addition to the NAIA National Women’s Soccer Championship in 2001 and 2002. The St. Louis Rams have also held preseason games at the stadium in 2000, 2009 and 2010.
2021 & 2022 NCAA Lacrosse Championships
NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Championships
The 2021 NCAA Men’s Division I Quarterfinals will be held in two locations. James H. Shuart Stadium will again host two quarterfinal games, while the second location will be Notre Dame Stadium at the University of Notre Dame. Notre Dame Stadium, or “The House That Rockne Built” is the infamous college stadium that hosts the Notre Dame football team. James H. Shuart Stadium will also host two games of the 2022 NCAA Men’s Division II Quarterfinals, while Ohio Stadium — the football stadium for Ohio State University in Columbus, Ohio — will host the remaining two quarterfinal games for that year. Ohio Stadium has a seating capacity of over 100,000 seats, and has hosted Major League Soccer games, as well as concerts of music legends such as Pink Floyd, Genesis, U2, The Rolling Stones, Taylor Swift and Beyoncé.
The 2021 NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Championships will be held at Rentschler Field in East Hartford, Connecticut May 29-31, 2021. This will include Men’s Division I semifinals, and Men’s Division I, II and III championship games. The site will also host the 2022 NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Championships. Rentschler Field is the home of the University of Connecticut football team, and has hosted numerous high-profile soccer games over the years.
NCAA Women’s Lacrosse Championships
The 2021 NCAA Women’s Division I Lacrosse Championship will be held at Johnny Unitas Stadium in Towson, Maryland, which is the home of the Towson University football, field hockey, men’s and women’s lacrosse, track and field and cross country teams. The stadium is named after Baltimore Colts Hall of Fame quarterback Johnny Unitas. The 2022 NCAA Women’s Division II Lacrosse Championship will return to Homewood Field.
The 2021 NCAA Women’s Division II Lacrosse Championship will be held at Kerr Stadium in Salem, Virginia. Donald J. Kerr Stadium was built in 2006 on the campus of Roanoke College, and is home to the men’s and women’s soccer, field hockey, and the men’s and women’s lacrosse programs. The stadium has hosted the NCAA Division III Men’s and Women’s Soccer Final Fours and will host the 2017 Division III Women’s Lacrosse Final Four. The 2022 NCAA Women’s Division II Lacrosse Championship will return to Harlen C. Hunter Stadium.
The 2021 NCAA Women’s Division III Lacrosse Championship and the 2022 NCAA Women’s Division III Lacrosse Championship will be held at Kerr Stadium.
2019 NCAA Lacrosse Championship
Men’s Division I, II, III
The 2019 NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Championships were held May 25-27, and saw Virginia capture its sixth national championship in Division I, while Yale University made its second championship game appearance after having won the 2018 NCAA Men’s Division I Lacrosse Championship. Four teams made the 2019 tournament from the ACC (Duke, Notre Dame, Syracuse, Virginia), the most of any conference, while three teams came from the Big Ten (Johns Hopkins, Maryland, Penn State), two from the Ivy League (Penn, Yale), two from the Patriot League (Army, Loyola), one from the America East (UMBC), one from the Big East (Georgetown), one from the CAA (Towson), one from the MAAC (Marist), one from the Northeast (Robert Morris) and one from the Southern (Richmond). Penn State, Yale, Virginia and Duke entered the 2019 NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Semifinals, with Yale defeating Penn State 21-17 and Virginia beating Duke 13-12 in double overtime. That game was the second overtime victory for the Cavaliers, out of the five overtime games that were played during the Division I tournament.
Merrimack defeated Limestone 16-8 to win their second championship in three appearances. Merrimack has since joined the Division I ranks.
Finally, Cabrini won its first ever national title by defeating Amherst 16-12. See highlights of the game here.
Women’s Division I, II, III
The University of Maryland won their 14th Division I national championship — the most of any lacrosse team, men’s or women’s at any division— as they defeated the Boston College Eagles 12-10. This was head coach Cathy Reese’s fifth national championship at the helm of the ‘Terps.
Adelphi picked up another national title at the Division II level, their ninth in 10 attempts over West Chester by a score of 11-5 at GVSU Lacrosse Stadium in Allendale, Michigan. Kole Pollock had four goals in the win.
Middlebury won the Division III national championship as they defeated Salisbury, 14-9, in Ashland, Virginia. This was Middlebury’s seventh NCAA Division III national title for the women’s lacrosse team, and its second title in four years.
2021 NCAA Division III Women’s Lacrosse Tournament Preview
* No viewers are allowed at the site, including Colby students in the campus testing protocol. All games can be streamed live via the Northeast Sports Network. To view the full tournament bracket, click here. *
WATERVILLE, Maine – The 2021 NCAA Division III Women’s Lacrosse Tournament is set to begin this weekend, and Colby College is proud to serve as a host site to twelve teams through the Second and Regional rounds of play. Colby will host two 2nd round games on Saturday, May 8th and two on Sunday, May 9th. Regional play will take place Saturday, May 15th and Sunday, May 16th.
The tournament consists of 37 teams from around the country, 33 of which secured an automatic qualifier by way of conference championship wins. There are three teams that received at-large bids and one Pool B qualifier in this year’s tournament, a significantly lower number from years past, due to amendments resulted from the Covid-19 pandemic.
The eight teams traveling to Waterville to compete in second round games of the Colby bracket this weekend include Western Connecticut State University, Johnson and Wales University (Providence), Babson College, The College of New Jersey, Westfield State University, Roger Williams University, Tufts University and Cabrini University.
The four winners of this weekend’s second round games will return to Waterville to compete in the regional rounds, May 15th and 16th, along with the four additional winners from another second round bracket. The winners of the May 15th games will advance to the May 16th round at Bill Alfond Field.
Colby College is extremely proud to host the 2021 NCAA Division III Women’s Lacrosse Tournament which will usher in a significant amount of business to the greater Waterville community. By partnering with the NCAA to host this event, Colby has secured over 700 rooms at 8 Waterville/Augusta area hotels, and each participating team will undoubtedly lean on local establishments for pre and post-competition dining. Colby looks forward to continuing to support the local economy by serving as a top-level host for national and regional events in future years.
NCAA Second Round Games – May 8th and 9th, 2021:
Western Connecticut State vs. Johnson and Wales (Providence)
Saturday, May 8th at 2:00PM – Bill Alfond Field
The WestConn Scout: Western Connecticut State claims their first Little East Conference title and NCAA Appearance in program history after defeating Plymouth State University on Saturday, 13-3.
Conference: Little East Conference
Head Coach: Meghan Els (1st Season)
Key Wins: Plymouth State (by 10), Keene State (by 3), Plymouth State (by 5)
Strong Performers: Senior attacker Caroline Galligan leads the team with 46 points, including a season-high 8 points (5G, 2A) in the Little East Championship vs. Plymouth State. Junior Attack Dominique DeMarsico scored 10 goals and had 2 assists in the Colonials’ semifinal win over Keene State, and sophomore goalie Anna Schipf posted 47 saves as the starter in all 9 games in 2021 for a .547 save percentage.
The JWU Scout: The Wildcats are heading to their fourth consecutive NCAA Tournament after a 16-12 victory over Emmanuel College in the GNAC Championship last weekend. JWU had previously fallen to Emmanuel in the regular season but outshot their host, 41-19, in their championship victory.
Conference: Great Northeast Athletic Conference (GNAC)
Head Coach: Jenn Thomas (1st Season)
Key Wins: Emmanuel (by 4), Lasell (by 2), St. Joseph’s Maine (by 1, OT)
Strong Performers: Senior attacker Dani Lydecker‘s 60 points (45G, 15A) lead the Wildcats this season just ahead of senior midfielder Marley Medina‘s 50 points (29G, 21A). The pair combined for 6 goals and 4 assists in the GNAC Championship match, while Kayla Datys and Maris DeBenedetto each also contributed 4 points to help secure the finals win and fourth NCAA Tournament appearance for JWU.
Babson vs. TCNJ
Saturday, May 8th at 5:00PM – Bill Alfond Field
The Babson Scout: Babson returns to the NCAA Tournament for the eighth time in program history after defeating Springfield College in the NEWMAC Championship following an overtime, regular season loss to the Pride.
Conference: New England Women’s and Men’s Athletic Conference (NEWMAC)
Head Coach: Michelle Smith (11th Season)
Key Wins: Springfield (by 18), Coast Guard (by 8)
Strong Performers: Senior Attacker Georgia Salvatore sits atop the Babson leaderboard with 22 points (14G, 8A). Sophomore Erin Jayne posted a game-high 5 goals and 1 assist to help elevate the Beavers in their NESCAC Championship win over Springfield, while goalie Cricket Fligor has been solid all season with a .538 save percentage.
The TCNJ Scout:The College of New Jersey is no stranger to the NCAA Women’s Lacrosse Tournament, as the Lions head to Waterville with 35 tournament appearances under their belt and 13 National Championships in program history. The 15th– ranked TCNJ defeated Rowan and #23 Montclair State in the NJAC postseason to claim their 2021 bid.
Conference: New Jersey Athletic Conference (NJAC)
Head Coach: Sharon Pfluger (37th Season)
Key Wins: #23 Montclair State (by 10), Rowan (by 7),
Strong Performers: NJAC Rookie of the Year Jillian Westerby scored 6 times in the conference championship game and has recorded 50 draw controls on the season thus far. Leading the way for the Lions in the points category are senior middie Erin Jaffe (39G, 6A), who leads the NJAC in goals per game, and junior attacker Jennifer LaRocca (27G, 13A).
Photo Courtesy of TCNJ Athletics: TCNJ celebrates their 7th consecutive NJAC Championship with a 16-6
win over #23 Montclair State.
Westfield State vs. Roger Williams
Sunday, May 9th at 11:30AM – Bill Alfond Field
The Westfield State Scout: The Owls of Westfield State battled the top-seeded Framingham State in the 2021 MASCAC Championship, scoring the final three goals to defeat the Rams, 14-13, for their fourth straight NCAA Tournament appearance.
Conference: Massachusetts State Collegiate Athletic Conference (MASCAC)
Head Coach: Jeff Pechulis (8th Season)
Key Wins: Framingham State (by 1), Bridgewater State (by 2)
Strong Performers: Senior middie Sam Donohue ranks first among the Owls in scoring with 33 points on the season (25G, 8A), including 3 goals and 3 assists to lead WSU to a championship victory. Natalie DeMaio stepped up in the MASCAC finals, scoring 4 goals, including the game-winner with just 5 seconds left on the clock. First year goalie Kara Banagan leads the MASCAC with a .549 save percentage.
The Roger Williams Scout: The top-seeded RWU Hawks entered the CCC Championship with a 5-0 record before claiming their second conference title in program history with a 14-8 win over Endicott on Saturday. A strong team defensively, Roger Williams leads the CCC in caused turnovers as they pick up their first finals win in four years after three consecutive runners-up statuses.
Conference: Commonwealth Coast Conference (CCC)
Head Coach: Jen Fox Sargent (4th Season)
Key Wins: Endicott (by 6)
Strong Performers: Hawks leading scorer Lauren Flahive (20G, 7A) and sophomore attacker Lily Cunningham (19G, 2A) scored 5 goals apiece in their championship win over Endicott. First year defender Kate Shultz leads the Roger Williams defensive unit with 12 caused turnovers and 14 ground balls.
Tufts vs. Cabrini
Sunday, May 9th at 2:30PM – Bill Alfond Field
The Cabrini Scout: Cabrini looks to continue an 8-game win streak coming into the tournament, after defeating Marymount University, 21-11, to win their 9th straight conference title. While the Cavaliers did earn the first Automatic Qualifier in the history of the Atlantic East Conference, Cabrini is no stranger to NCAA Postseason play, making 17 appearances since the 2000 season.
Conference: Atlantic East Conference
Head Coach: Jackie Neary (25th Season)
Key Wins: Marymount (by 10), Gwynedd Mercy (by 17), Marymount (by 6)
Strong Performers: AEC Defensive Player of the Year Shea Neary leads the way for the Cavaliers with 6.8 draws per game while averaging 3 ground balls and 2.8 caused turnovers on the defensive end. Goals (45) and points (60) leader Dana Carlson put up 8 goals and an assist on the Cavaliers’ way to defeating Marymount in the AEC finals and is also the conference Player of the Year. Cabrini completes the sweep of the Atlantic East major awards as Olivia Pace was named Rookie of the Year after a 28-point first year campaign.
The Tufts Scout: The Tufts University Jumbos rank 3rd nationally and claimed the 2021 NESCAC crown after defeating #11 Wesleyan, 14-3, in the conference title game last weekend. The first NESCAC title in Jumbos women’s lacrosse history comes following a 5-0 regular season as well as a NESCAC Finals and NCAA Final Four appearance in 2019.
Conference: New England Small College Athletic Conference (NESCAC)
Head Coach: Courtney Shute (8th Season)
Key Wins: #11 Wesleyan (by 11), #7 Colby (by 6)
Strong Performers: Junior goalie Molly Laliberty has been an anchor for the Tufts defense with an impressive .688 save percentage on the season and 13 championship game saves. On the other end of the field, senior attacker Catherine Lawliss has been a consistent offensive threat, averaging 5.5 points per game and 4 goals per game, both good enough for 1st conference-wide.
Photo Courtesy of Tufts Athletics: Lindsay Erickson, Anna Clarke and Molly Laliberty close in on
defense in the 2021 NESCAC Championship.
Stevenson University Videos – 12 Feet Tall: Road to the DIII Men’s Lacrosse Championship
12 Feet Tall: Road to the DIII Men’s Lacrosse Championship
June 3, 2013
In a dramatic game against RIT, Stevenson University’s men’s lacrosse team won the title game of the 2013 NCAA Division III Men’s Lacrosse Championship with a 16-14 victory at Lincoln Financial Field in Philadelphia, PA.
Women’s Lacrosse score back-to-back NCAA titles
It took a day of waiting out thunderstorms, but when the opening draw finally took place in the 2018 NCAA Division III Women’s Lacrosse Championship, lightning managed to strike twice as Gettysburg College took down Middlebury College 11-9 to capture its second consecutive national title at Kerr Stadium on the campus of Roanoke College.
Gettysburg became just the fourth Division III program to repeat as national champion and it came exactly 365 days after its 2017 title. The institution is also just one of five D3 schools to claim at least three national titles joining The College of New Jersey (12), Middlebury (6), Salisbury University (3), and Ursinus College (3). The Bullets won their first NCAA title in 2011.
“They were bold enough in the beginning of the year to say let’s do that again and when you make that commitment it comes with a whole lot of work and a whole lot of sacrifice and a whole lot of unselfishness,” said Head Coach Carol Cantele ’83, who has led Gettysburg to all three of its NCAA Championships.
Junior Steph Colson was named Most Outstanding Performer of the NCAA Division III Championship for the second straight season. Colson posted one goal, three assists, three ground balls, a caused turnover, and nine draw controls in Monday’s title game. She tallied a total of 18 draw controls in the semifinals and championship and extended her program and conference season record to 140.
Sophomore Liza Barr led the offense with a career-high five goals. Senior Katie Willis posted a pair of goals, while freshman Kerry McKeever tallied a goal and an assist.
Junior Bailey Pilder recorded a dozen saves, two ground balls, and a caused turnover. Senior Cassie Smith recorded four ground balls and two caused turnovers.
Barr, Pilder, and Smith joined Colson on the All-Tournament Team. Smith landed a spot on the squad for the second year in a row.
“I’m so incredibly proud of the seniors and what they accomplished this year,” said Pilder. “I’m going to miss them so much next year. I think as a group we’re an amazing new team this year and we had our own dream.”
Emma McDonagh led Middlebury (20-3) with three goals and one assist. Kirsten Murphy tossed in two goals and passed out an assist, while Casey O’Neill tallied a pair of goals. Goalie Kate Furber logged five saves.
After beating Salisbury University 12-7 in Saturday’s semifinal, Gettysburg was forced to wait an extra day to defend its national championship. Sunday featured incessant thunderstorms in the area and after multiple delays, the game was pushed back to Monday morning.
Despite the postponement, both teams were ready to excite the crowd with a thrilling national championship game. The Bullets struck first as Pilder set the tone defensively with a save on a shot by Hollis Perticone and the offense answered on the other end. Colson fed the ball into Barr for the game’s first tally just over two minutes in.
Middlebury, which beat top-ranked TCNJ 13-9 in the semis, came right back with goals by McDonagh and Casey O’Neill to seize a 2-1 lead.
“We knew they were going to be good,” said Smith. “For us it was about sticking to fundamentals. We just had to get our bodies and sticks up and just believe.”
Gettysburg roared back with four of the next five goals. Barr and Colson put the Bullets back in front and following a temporary 3-3 tie, McKeever and sophomore Courtney Patterson made it a 5-3 advantage with 16:13 remaining in the opening half of play.
The Panthers didn’t let the margin grow any more in the first period as O’Neill found a seam past Pilder and then Kirsten Murphy tallied a game-tying goal. Pilder prevented more first-half damage with a pair of saves on back-to-back Middlebury possessions.
Gettysburg strolled into the break with the lead thanks to Barr, who fielded a pass from McKeever and fired it home for a 6-5 advantage.
Barr’s final first-half tally was the start of a momentum-changing run in the game. Gettysburg went on to score six of seven goals beginning with that shot.
“They were playing a backer so the goal was to move it quick twice and then cross it over,” said Colson. “I think we did that as best we could. We fed it to the middle a couple times, got a few eight-meters, and capitalized on that. I think we broke their defense down and that was great.”
The goalies combined for five saves in the opening seven minutes of the final stanza, but eventually the Bullets’ relentless attack started the find openings. A failed clear by Middlebury led to a quick run up the field by Colson who dished it off to Willis for a score with 22:46 left.
“Our attack loves when they are able to stop a clear and that’s hard to do against a team like Middlebury,” noted Cantele. “I think that may have put a little more jump in our step.”
Less than a minute later, junior Lauren Cole tossed in a free-position goal to make it an 8-5 lead.
Middlebury stemmed the tide with a goal by Georgie Carroll at 19:16, but Gettysburg’s defense shut out the Panthers over the next 12 minutes, enabling the offense to go on a three-goal run.
“Defensively, it was all about trust,” said Smith. “We trust Bailey in the goal. She’s fantastic. We never had doubt and we always believed. We knew they were going to come back fighting and we just had to come back with that same intensity.”
A free-position goal by Willis and a pair of scores by Barr gave the Bullets what seemed an insurmountable 11-6 lead with 13:17 to go. But Middlebury was far from done and Gettysburg knew it still had a fight in store to capture the championship.
McDonagh produced back-to-back goals before another tally by Murphy sliced the deficit to just two (11-9) with only 4:09 on the clock. On the ensuing draw, Colson swooped in for the ball and Gettysburg ran off a minute before turning the ball over.
Getman’s last shot was stopped by Pilder and Gettysburg quickly cleared it up the field with just over two minutes to play. Cantele called one final time out to discuss the game plan with her team heading into the final minutes.
“We knew that if we maintained possession they wouldn’t have another opportunity to go down to the goal,” said the coach. “Our communication during the time out was just let the ball move around and throw it stick to stick. If they’re coming at you, just run away from the pressure. Keep the ball in our offensive third of the field.”
The Bullets did just that, avoiding the pressure of the Panthers and running out the final seconds. The players on the sidelines rushed the field and the team hoisted the NCAA trophy high above the turf at Kerr Stadium once again.
“I’m still kind of in shock,” said Colson in the moments after the final horn. “It’s amazing. The last five seconds I was just like we did it, we did it again. I’m so excited. I had no doubt in my mind that we’d be back here.”
“These are my girls,” noted Smith. “This is a family. We do this for each other. We did it as one unit today. Attack, defense, no matter what, we were one today and that was just huge. I couldn’t ask for anything better and I couldn’t ask for a better set of girls to do it with either.”
Gettysburg tied its single-season record for victories. The Bullets also made it a clean sweep of conference and national titles after claiming the Centennial Conference championship in early May, a feat the team was unable to accomplish in 2011 and 2017.
Gettysburg’s seven seniors – Willis, Smith, Ali Gorab, Katie Landry, Maggie McClain, Elsie Wagner, and Maggie Welsh – leave campus with more wins as a group (76) than any graduating class in program history.
Mere minutes after completing the championship run, Cantele cited the influence of former athletic trainer Kerry Garrett on the team this season. Garrett passed away last November following a lengthy fight with a rare former of cancer called cholangiocarcinoma. She had received her 2017 NCAA Championship ring not long before her passing.
“I felt like today they definitely lived like Kerry,” said Cantele. “They were positive, they were fearless, and they were optimistic. That’s a great way to finish knowing they left it all out on the field.”
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Hometown players help RIT into Division III Men’s Lacrosse Championship
RIT faceoff specialist and Victor alum Nick Montemorano (34) wins a faceoff. Montemorano has won 56 percent of his faceoffs this season. (Photo courtesy of RIT Athletic Communications)
By CHUCKIE MAGGIO
The most difficult aspect of recruiting hometown prospects to the Rochester Institute of Technology, RIT men’s lacrosse coach Jake Coon explained, is convincing them to stay home.
“A lot of the kids want to go off and get out of town, so to speak, sometimes,” Coon remarked. “To get a handful of guys, and guys who are contributing, is definitely special. I think they love playing in their backyard when it’s all said and done.”
The success the Tigers have achieved this season made staying local worth it for faceoff specialist Nick Montemorano (Victor), sixth-leading scorer Spencer Bell (Fairport), fellow midfielders Cameron Gebhardt, John Mozrall and Andrew Powlin (Fairport and Pittsford) and the rest of the team’s Rochesterians. RIT can complete a perfect season with a win over Salisbury University in the NCAA Division III Men’s Lacrosse National Championship on Sunday.
The 13-0 Tigers are making their third championship game appearance, their first since 2017, after using a 7-1 third-quarter run to get past Tufts in last Sunday’s semifinal. Montemorano won 23 of his 36 faceoffs, upping his season clip to 56.2 percent of draws won, and collected a game-high 14 ground balls.
Salisbury’s faceoff unit is 10th in the nation, winning 68.9 percent of its draws. This will present a stiff challenge for the 6-foot senior, who was Second Team All-Monroe County at Victor.
“Possessions are the name of the game here,” Coon remarked. “You have to find possessions anywhere you can, whether it’s faceoffs; whether it’s ground balls off the faceoff; whether it’s getting turnovers between the lines from the faceoff. Whatever that may be, you’ve gotta find possessions, so we’re pretty confident in Nick. He’s a great athlete, a great competitor. He’s certainly gonna have his hands full this weekend, that’s for sure.”
RIT has outscored its opponents 231-121, No. 17 in the nation in scoring margin. Salisbury, with 377 goals and just 118 allowed, has the third-best margin and represents one of the Tigers’ biggest challenges yet.
The Sea Gulls, hailing from Maryland’s Eastern Shore, have scored 30 goals in two of their last four games. After slipping past Christopher Newport in the Coast-to-Coast Athletic Conference title game, they have outscored their four NCAA Tournament foes by a combined 73 goals.
Salisbury stood in the way of a Tiger title in 2017 as well, as RIT was outscored 9-3 in the second half of a 15-7 defeat at Gillette Stadium in Foxboro, Mass. Current Tigers Ryan Agedal and Alex Maruna were freshmen on that team, while Coon and Salisbury coach Jim Berkman (the winningest coach in NCAA lacrosse history) were each on the sidelines.
“I think the last couple times we played in the championship we didn’t have our best day,” Coon assessed. “I would also give credit to Salisbury in ’17; they played great and forced us into some issues. The first time around I think the jitters got to us a bit. Hopefully we can come out with confidence, believe in each other and put together a good game.”
The Rochesterians figure to play a role in turning in a strong performance and raising the championship plaque. Bell’s game-winning goal with five seconds left in regulation kept the Tigers’ undefeated season alive at St. John Fisher on March 24, and he’s tallied at least one goal in four of the last six contests. Mozrall has scored four of his six goals over the last eight games.
Winning the first national title in program history, bringing the celebration home to your “backyard?” Coon, an upstate New Yorker himself who played at Nazareth College, could not have made a better recruiting pitch.
“When you go into the recruiting process, they don’t maybe understand that,” Coon commented. “But once they’re here and they’re a part of it, they thrive. Excited for those guys.”
NCAA Lacrosse – Gillette Stadium
FOXBOROUGH, Mass. – The NCAA, Gillette Stadium and Harvard University announced on October 14, 2020 that the 2025 and 2026 NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Championships and Division I Women’s Lacrosse Championships will be played at Gillette Stadium, the home of the NFL’s six-time Super Bowl Champion New England Patriots and Major League Soccer’s New England Revolution. The Division I Women’s Lacrosse Championships will be played in conjunction with the Division I, II and III Men’s Lacrosse Championships over Memorial Day Weekend, on May 23-26 in 2025 and on May 22-25 in 2026.
These banner weekends for the sport mark the second and third times in NCAA history that the Division I Men’s and Women’s Lacrosse Championships will be hosted at the same venue, with Gillette Stadium also serving as the host venue in 2017. The Division I Women’s Lacrosse Championship set its all-time attendance record at Gillette Stadium in 2017, which still stands.
“We are honored to have earned the privilege of hosting the 2025 and 2026 NCAA Men’s and Division I Women’s Lacrosse Championships, building on Gillette Stadium’s and New England’s rich lacrosse tradition,” said Robert Kraft, chairman and CEO of The Kraft Group. “After first bringing the men’s and women’s lacrosse communities together at Gillette Stadium for the 2017 championships, we cannot wait to welcome fans from across the country and the nation’s best lacrosse programs back to Foxborough for another landmark weekend for the sport. Lacrosse is especially important to our family, as my son Dan played collegiately at Tufts University, and my three grandsons have all enjoyed playing the game in the past. We have an extremely passionate community of lacrosse fans across New England, and have seen that enthusiasm for the game shine through each of the five previous times we have hosted this great event, setting attendance records and welcoming thousands of fans to Gillette Stadium.”
The agreement marks the second and third times Gillette Stadium has hosted the Division I Women’s Lacrosse Championship after the venue became the first to host both the men’s and women’s championships in 2017. The men’s championships will take place at the home of the Patriots and Revolution for the sixth and seventh times, where the event has enjoyed a history of tremendous success. Gillette Stadium first hosted the event in 2008, and holds the NCAA Men’s Division I Championship Game attendance record (2008: 48,970), the top three attendance records for Division I National Championship Games since 2012 (2012: 30,816, 2018: 29,455 and 2017: 28,971) and the top three Division II and Division III National Championship attendance records (2017: 31,560, 2008: 24,317 and 2009: 24,072). The championships have been played in Foxborough in 2008, 2009, 2012, 2017 and 2018, attracting fans from 47 states and six international countries.
The New England lacrosse community is comprised of 80 NCAA teams, 35,889 high school players, 1,009 high school teams and 64,872 registered US Lacrosse members. New England is also home to the largest youth lacrosse organization (Mass Bay Youth Lacrosse League) in the United States.
“Harvard Athletics is excited to partner with Gillette Stadium again in hosting an NCAA Lacrosse Championship,” said Erin McDermott, The John D. Nichols ’53 Family Director of Athletics. “It is always an honor to be selected and when selected multiple times, it signifies the quality of experience for past participating teams and spectators. We are confident that Gillette Stadium will again be a terrific site to showcase the best collegiate lacrosse teams in the country and the sport that has grown exponentially more than any other in recent years. Given our current state, it is welcome news and a beacon of light, to look ahead to when we will enjoy the energetic community that comes together out of respect for competitive excellence in a preeminent stadium.”
“Massachusetts has established a first-rate reputation for hosting the NCAA Lacrosse Championships at Gillette Stadium,” said Martha J. Sheridan, CEO of the Greater Boston Convention & Visitors Bureau. “Our industry partners in Boston and Foxborough look forward to once again welcoming lacrosse fans from across the country and world to experience exciting lacrosse games at Gillette Stadium and to explore the region’s extraordinary cultural, culinary, and historical assets.”
Ticket, hospitality, reunion opportunities and fan activity information will be announced at a later date. Additional information is available at gillettestadium.com/ncaa-lacrosse/.
ECAC Announces DIII Men’s Lacrosse All-ECAC and Major Award Winners
ECAC Announces DIII Men’s Lacrosse All-ECAC and Major Award Winners
DANBURY, Conn. – The Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC) has announced its 2019 Division III Men’s Lacrosse Awards and All-ECAC selections.
Luc Swedlund pf Stockton University took home Offensive Player of the Year, while Tommy DeLuca from Cabrini University won Defensive Player of the Year. Grant Evans from Grove City College claimed rookie of the year honors and Steve Colfer of Cabrini University won Coach of the Year.
Swedlund lit up the scoreboard this season for Stockton. The Sophomore attacker led all of Division III in goals per game with 4.76 and ranked 7th in points per game with 5.62. Swedlund set Stockton program records with 90 goals this season, totaling 118 points. He was named ECAC Player of the Month once, along with CSAC Player of the Year honors.
Tommy DeLuca was named Atlantic East Defensive Player of the Year, picking up 66 ground balls and 51 caused turnovers. DeLuca was at his best against the best competition, totaling 27 caused turnovers, 33 ground balls, one goal and one assist in eight games vs. regionally ranked teams. He was named AEC Defensive player of the week three times and to the AEC Honor Roll three times.
Evans burst onto the national scene and led all of Division III in face-off percentage at .795 while ranking fifth nationally in ground balls per game with 11.94.In total, he posted 215 ground balls. He pitched in 15 goals and 18 assists to total 33 points during his freshman campaign. For his efforts Evans was named PAC Newcomer of the Year and PAC Defensive Player of the Week five times.
Steve Colfer led the Cabrini program to its 19th consecutive conference championship. 2019 saw Colfer’s team set a program record with 20 wins and first ever appearance in the NCAA Tournament Final to be played on May 24. Cabrini ranks 9th in scoring offense and 3rd in scoring defense and top 11 in 12 other statistical categories.
ECAC Division III Men’s Lacrosse Major Awards and All-ECAC Selections
Offensive Player of the Year
Luc Swedlund – Stockton University, So.
Defensive Player of the Year
Tommy DeLuca – Cabrini University, Jr.
Rookie of the Year
Grant Evans – Grove City College, Fr.
Coach of the Year
Steve Colfer – Cabrini University
All-ECAC First Team
Luc Swedlund – Stockton University, So., Attack
Jordan Krug –Cabrini University, Sr., Attack
Josh Melton – Salisbury University, Jr, Attack
Mike Snellen – Kean University, Sr., Midfield
Brett Malamphy – Salisbury University, Sr., Midfield
Grant Evans – Grove City College, Fr., Midfield
Michael Adragna – FDU – Florham, Sr., Defense
Tommy DeLuca– Cabrini University, Jr., Defense
Mark Buchner – SUNY Maritime, Jr., Defense
John McMahon – Farmingdale State College, Jr., SSDM
Frank Krug – DeSales University, Jr., Long-Stick Midfield
Jack Newswanger – Neumann University, So., Faceoff
Riley White – Cabrini University, Sr., Goalkeeper
All-ECAC Second Team*
Ethan Grossman – Muhlenberg College, So., Attack
Erik Anderson – Stockton University, Jr., Attack
Matt DeMeo – SUNY Maritime, So, Attack
Jared Nelson – Pfeiffer University, Jr., Attack
Michael Rodriquez – U.S. Merchant Marine Academy, Sr., Midfield
James Dalimonte – Muhlenberg College, Fr., Midfield
Brett Trodden – SUNY Maritime, Sr., Midfield
Justin Monaghan – DeSales University, Jr., Midfield
Chris Howell – Centenary University, Jr., Midfield
Jakob Klein – Cabrini University, Jr., Midfield
Dylan Harris – Stevenson University, Sr., Defense
Colin Wharton – Stockton University, Sr., Defense
Frank Gavigan – Alfred University, Sr., Long-Stick Midfield
Garrette Briggs – Alfred University, Jr., Faceoff
Matt Barry – DeSales University, Sr., Goalkeeper
*Extras added due to ties in voting
ABOUT THE ECAC
Established in 1938, the ECAC is the nation’s largest Conference, ranging in location from Maine to Georgia, and westerly to Missouri. The ECAC hosts numerous championships in men’s and women’s sports across Divisions I, II and III, offering opportunities for thousands of student-athletes. For more information, visit www.ecacsports.com.
Stay updated on the latest news, championships and more by connecting with the ECAC on Facebook (ECACSports), Twitter (@ECACSports) and Instagram (@ECACSports).
90,000 Eight Belarusians got into the main pre-season camps of the NHL clubs
Danila Klimovich (nhl.com)
Eight Belarusians got into the main pre-season camps of the NHL clubs at once.
There were no options in which Yegor would not have been invited to the main preseason camp in New Jersey. Last season, the Minsk resident got it all right. This was the last contract year – and Sharangovich did everything right.He came to the Devils after part of the season at Dynamo, won a place in the squad, and established himself in the top 6. He became the third sniper (16 goals) and the fourth scorer (30 points in 54 games) of the team. Surprised everyone and fully deserved a new contract. “New Jersey” expectedly offered the Belarusian a “bridge” for two years in the amount of four million dollars. On the one hand, good financial conditions. On the other hand, insurance is just in case in the form of only two years. Now Yegor has a new task: to prove that all this was not accidental.And finally gain a foothold in the strongest league in the world.
New Jersey is a great place for that. There are many young people here who are trusted and around whom they are going to build a team. So far, the Devils, naturally, do not look like contenders for the playoffs. Especially in the Capital Division. But they expect progress from the young team, and they expect it from Sharangovich. The first step is the pre-season camp, which has already started.
Protas made his senior debut last season – and for a 19-year-old hockey player he looked quite confident at the KHL level.18 (10 + 8) points in 58 regular season games with an average of 13 minutes on the court per game. It is curious that Alexey, on average, scored more points per match than Yegor Sharangovich at his age in the KHL (0.31 versus 0.26). Protas did even better in the playoffs: 4 (1 + 3) points in five meetings with SKA. After the departure of Dynamo from the Gagarin Cup, the Belarusian went overseas, where 16 matches for Hershey in the AHL and scored 7 (2 + 5) points.
Protas has three seasons ahead of his newcomer contract with Washington. Yes, Alexey signed an agreement with the Capitals in 2019, remember, then, after the draft, he surprised many by scoring points in his first preseason matches with Washington.But according to the rules, if a player at the age of 18 or 19 has not played at least ten meetings in the NHL in a season, the beginning of his contract is postponed for a year. So two years have passed, and now the agreement with Protas comes into force. Aleksey worked in the beginners’ camp, and now he has started his studies with the base of the “capitalists”, where he has already managed to become a brother to Evgeny Kuznetsov.
The Russian center is right – everything is in the hands of the Belarusian. Washington will soon be in dire need of restructuring and will turn its attention to its own promising youth.Protas’ task is to win the internal competition. If possible, then there is a chance to debut in the NHL this season. In the event of injuries to the players basics, for example. The start of the camp is missed by Niklas Backstrom, and experts from the Capitals have identified Protas and Connor McMichael among those who can replace him.
The striker is entering the “Sharangovich moment” – his last contract year with the Flyers. Last season came out, to put it mildly, ambiguous.On the one hand, Maxim did not impress either in the KHL, where he scored 5 (2 + 3) points in 30 meetings, or later in the AHL, not a single point in nine matches. On the other hand, Sushko made his debut in the strongest league in the world. At one of the segments of the season, the Flyers’ half-squad ended up in a covid list, and the coaches had to massively call the players from the farm. The Belarusian also got his chance: at the base he played two matches, including an unforgettable one – Maxim played in an open-air duel on Lake Tahoe. This season may not be such a chance.So Shuko again has a lot to prove in the farm.
The defender’s contract situation is exactly the same as that of Protas. Vladislav was selected by Florida in the second round of the 2019 draft, at the same time he signed the standard agreement. It will begin to operate only from this season, Vladislav has already turned 20. Only now he will have to make his way to another team.
Florida exchanged with Arizona in the summer. Anton Strolman and Kolyachonok joined the Coyotes, and the club won the choice in the second round of the 2024 draft.The Panthers took the pick in the 2027 draft instead. So the Belarusian ended up in Arizona, and this is not the worst option.
It will be somewhat easier to be in Arizona in the future than in Florida. Moreover, Vladislav, quite possibly, will have a chance to make his debut in the NHL this season. Provided, of course, if the Belarusian progresses and shows his best side in the preseason camp. By the way, Kolyachonok is the youngest defender in the Coyotes training camp. The general manager of the club, Bill Armstrong, is pinning his hopes on the Belarusian.There is a reason to try to justify them. Moreover, Vladislav is known for his work ethic.
An 18-year-old resident of Pinsk became the opening of the 2021 junior world championship in the elite. Klimovich scored six goals in five matches, finishing fourth in the tournament’s sniper list. The experts noted his excellent shot and ability to play in the majority. The Vancouver general manager appreciated the promising striker – the Canucks chose Danila in the second round with a high 41st number.The highest for Belarusians since 2003, when Andrei Kostitsyn became the tenth in the draft.
Another confirmation that a lot is expected from Klimovich: it was the Belarusian who was the first among all the players selected by all NHL clubs in 2021 to sign a rookie contract. He skated the preseason with Dynamo Minsk, and then went overseas to the Vancouver newcomers’ camp. And now the striker was invited to the main preseason camp of the team. Naturally, Danila needs to get better in order to qualify for getting into the squad, but he still has time, he is only 18.The Vancouver general manager noted that a Belarusian has all the qualities to become an NHL-level player. You need to work on puck control and speed and you will be fine. The only question is where Klimovich will spend this season. Everything will become clear after the Canucks Camp.
Solovyov The Flames were chosen last year in the seventh round, but after a solid season at Dynamo Minsk, debut at the senior level, Calgary signed a rookie contract with Ilya, which will start operating this season.The 21-year-old Belarusian has already played several matches in the newcomers’ camp of the Canadian team, and now works with the main team in the pre-season training camp. It seems that Solovyov should play in a couple of exhibition meetings. And he will most likely spend the season at Stockton in the AHL. And a lot will depend on this season, if we talk about overseas prospects.
Another hockey player who confidently held the junior world championship and, thanks to this, significantly increased his quotes in the draft.As a result, “Winnipeg” chose the defender in the third round at number 82, and soon signed a newcomer contract with the Belarusian. Dmitry is a bright attacking defender, he works well with the puck, is useful in the majority. And last season, he scored three lacrosse goals, two of them in the adult Belarusian extraleague “A”. The 18-year-old Jets hockey player was immediately invited to the main training camp, which started exactly yesterday. The experience of playing at the senior level, gained last season at Dynamo-Molodechno, will certainly help Kuzmin to quickly adapt to the camp.What will happen after – we’ll see. There were rumors about a possible lease to Dynamo Minsk, that is, about the path that Sharangovich, Protas and Kolyachonok took. But Dmitry himself said that at the moment he is focused exclusively on Winnipeg.
Dallas selected Oxentiuk in the 2020 draft in the sixth round, and signed with the Stars this summer. Yevgeny spent last season at Yunost, where he did not impress with numbers in the regular season (6 (3 + 3) points in 31 matches).In the playoffs, 20-year-old Prospect Stars looked much better – scored 5 (3 + 1) points in 13 matches and helped the team take the gold in the national championship. In the fall, Dallas invited Evgeny to the rookie camp, where he gave two assists in three games. Now Oksentyuk trains in the main camp of the Texas club. The task for this season is to gain a foothold in the farm club in the AHL.
90,000 Third Division – Group 1 2021 results, Football Norway
SA ÷ 1¬ ~ ZA ÷ NORWAY: Third Division – Group 1¬ZEE ÷ 8tpKCrF1¬ZB ÷ 145¬ZY ÷ Norway¬ZC ÷ dCyMQQAb¬ZD ÷ c¬ZE ÷ UV8f4cA3¬ZF ÷ 2¬ZO ÷ 0 ¬ZG ÷ 1¬ZH ÷ 145_8tpKCrF1¬ZJ ÷ 2¬ZL ÷ / football / norway / division-3-group-1 / ¬OAJ ÷ lKreMWA7-27lZ1ay5.png¬ZX ÷ 00Norway 008Rwegia0060000000001000Third Division026uppa 1000¬ZCC ÷ 0¬ZAF ÷ Norway¬ ~ AA ÷ tW5zjJla¬AD ÷ 1632414600¬ADE ÷ 1632414600¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Lerensky¬ER ÷ Tour 2 ¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬AO ÷ 1628933059¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ LOR¬AE ÷ Lerensky¬JA ÷ GGq9Mbpk¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 3¬BA ÷ 1¬BC ÷ 2¬WN ÷ ULL¬AF ÷ Yull / Kisa 2¬JB ÷ f7rDLIae¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0¬ ~ AA ÷ z9ytO30r¬AD ÷ 1632160800¬ADE ÷ 1632160800 ¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Brumunddal¬ER ÷ Tour 7¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ ULL¬AF ÷ Yull / Kisa 2¬JB ÷ CMmcFdeC¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0¬WM ÷ BRU¬AE ÷ Brumunddal¬JA ÷ YVlgGxt6¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 6¬BA ÷ 1 ¬BC ÷ 5¬ ~ AA ÷ MPZmMsVf¬AD ÷ 1632153600¬ADE ÷ 1632153600¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Kongsvinger 2¬ER ÷ Tour 7¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ RAU¬AF ÷ Raufoss 2¬JB ÷ YVQEXwBt¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0¬WM ÷ ANA¬AE ÷ Kongsvinger 2¬JA ÷ WMvmxK2P¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 4¬BA ÷ 2¬BC ÷ 2¬ ~ AA ÷ rBd1Vo88¬AD ÷ 1632056400¬ADE ÷ 1632056400¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Lerensky ¬ER ÷ Tour 7¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ FUN¬AF ÷ Funnefoss / Wormsund¬JB ÷ 8hgQ0ctJ¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 2¬BB ÷ 1¬BD ÷ 1¬WM ÷ LOR¬AE ÷ Lerensky¬JA ÷ U1fM1wRC¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 4¬BA ÷ 3¬BC ÷ 1¬ ~ AA ÷ EazpNNFl¬AD ÷ 1632052800¬ADE ÷ 1632052800¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Grorud 2¬ER ÷ Tour 7¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ LIL¬AF ÷ Lillestrom 2¬JB ÷ IJj5DzQO¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 1¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 1¬WM ÷ GRO¬AE ÷ Grohrud 2¬JA ÷ 6qm1EGAI¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 3¬BA ÷ 3¬BC ÷ 0¬ ~ AA ÷ GOf9TPxL¬AD ÷ 1631973600¬ADE ÷ 1631973600¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Gjovik-Lin¬ER ÷ Tour 7¬RW ÷ 0 ¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ GJE¬AF ÷ Gjellerasen¬JB ÷ WrnsJvdm¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 1¬BB ÷ 1¬BD ÷ 0¬WM ÷ GJO¬AE ÷ Gjovik-Lin ¬JA ÷ IurwKKts¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 4¬BA ÷ 1¬BC ÷ 3¬ ~ AA ÷ URbDSqhR¬AD ÷ 1631973600¬ADE ÷ 1631973600¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬ AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Nybergsund¬ER ÷ Tour 7¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ STO¬AF ÷ Stovner¬JB ÷ 4dpkHIQa¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0¬WM ÷ NYB¬AE ÷ Nybergsund¬JA ÷ Q5ooIbBg¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 1¬BA ÷ 0¬BC ÷ 1¬ ~ AA ÷ M1e5U5NE¬AD ÷ 1631973600¬ADE ÷ 1631973600¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Toten¬ER ÷ Tour 7¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ ELV¬AF ÷ Elverum ¬JB ÷ 00eBO0YP¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 3¬BB ÷ 2¬BD ÷ 1¬WM ÷ TOT¬AE ÷ Toten¬JA ÷ M9d7PtJJ¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 3¬BA ÷ 0¬BC ÷ 3¬ ~ AA ÷ 6gDI62V7¬AD ÷ 1631552400¬ADE ÷ 1631552400¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Elverum¬ER ÷ Tour 6¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ ANA¬AF ÷ Kongsvinger 2¬JB ÷ zueI2JB6¬AS ÷ 2¬AZ ÷ 2¬GRB ÷ 0 ¬AH ÷ 3¬BB ÷ 2¬BD ÷ 1¬WM ÷ ELV¬AE ÷ Elverum¬JA ÷ MyiE3ad0¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 1¬BA ÷ 1¬BC ÷ 0¬ ~ AA ÷ S2EE7rG1¬AD ÷ 1631462400¬ ADE ÷ 1631462400¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Raufoss 2¬ER ÷ Tour 6¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ FUN¬AF ÷ Funnefoss / Wormsund¬JB ÷ SEiA4usf¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 2¬BB ÷ 2¬BD ÷ 0¬WM ÷ RAU¬AE ÷ Raufoss 2¬JA ÷ lOh65LRm¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0 ¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 2¬BA ÷ 1¬BC ÷ 1¬ ~ AA ÷ YuFA8O0e¬AD ÷ 1631451600¬ADE ÷ 1631451600¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Gjovik-Lin¬ER ÷ Tour 6¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ GRO¬AF ÷ Grorud 2¬JB ÷ Kll261Cs¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 1¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 1¬WM ÷ GJO¬AE ÷ Gjovik-Lin¬JA ÷ Iu2zBs4Q¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 4¬BA ÷ 2¬BC ÷ 2¬ ~ AA ÷ MmGWF68L¬AD ÷ 1631444400¬ADE ÷ 1631444400¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Lillestrom 2¬ER ÷ Tour 6¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ NYB¬AF ÷ Nybergsund¬JB ÷ I19Ui2cl¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬WM ÷ LIL¬AE ÷ Lilleström 2¬JA ÷ 4b5Qhrrr¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 3¬ ~ AA ÷ zed794ok¬AD ÷ 1631444400¬ADE ÷ 1631444400¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Yull / Kisa 2¬ER ÷ Tour 6¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ STO¬AF ÷ Stovner¬JB ÷ OI2WBNlK ¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0¬WM ÷ ULL¬AE ÷ Yull / Kisa 2¬JA ÷ CraSC3ZD¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 3¬BA ÷ 1¬BC ÷ 2¬ ~ AA ÷ jNKzFQNR¬AD ÷ 1631368800¬ADE ÷ 1631368800¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Brumu nddal¬ER ÷ Tour 6¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ LOR¬AF ÷ Lerensky¬JB ÷ jF7xjtS0¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0 ¬WM ÷ BRU¬AE ÷ Brumunddal¬JA ÷ CO8YjMCf¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 4¬BA ÷ 1¬BC ÷ 3¬ ~ AA ÷ hW62ApWr¬AD ÷ 1631368800¬ADE ÷ 1631368800¬ AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Gjellerasen¬ER ÷ Tour 6¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ TOT¬AF ÷ Toten¬JB ÷ buBplKdD¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0¬WM ÷ GJE¬AE ÷ Gjellerasen¬JA ÷ KlCtk0s7¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 2¬BA ÷ 1¬BC ÷ 1 ¬ ~
SA ÷ 1¬ ~ ZA ÷ NORWAY: Third Division – Group 1¬ZEE ÷ 8tpKCrF1¬ZB ÷ 145¬ZY ÷ Norway¬ZC ÷ dCyMQQAb¬ZD ÷ c¬ZE ÷ UV8F4cA3 ÷ 2¬ZO ÷ 0¬ZG ÷ 1¬ZH ÷ 145_8tpKCrF1¬ZJ ÷ 2¬ZL ÷ / football / norway / division-3-group-1 / ¬OAJ ÷ lKreMWA7-27lZ1ay5.png¬ZX ÷ 00Norway 008Rwegia0060000000001000Third Division026uppa 1000¬ZCC ÷ 0¬ZAF ÷ Norway¬ ~ AA ÷ ruOdKLa7¬AD ÷ 1632578400¬ADE ÷ 1632578400¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Funnefoss ÷ / Worms Tour 8¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ NYB¬AF ÷ Nybergsund¬JB ÷ lMXUTeA5¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ FUN¬AE ÷ Funnefoss / Wormsund¬JA ÷ zJTQUyea¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ 0GYiL1p1¬AD ÷ 1632578400¬ADE ÷ 1632578400¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Elverum¬ER ÷ Tour 8¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ GJO¬AF ÷ Gjovik-Lin¬JB ÷ tdUMVHug¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ ELV¬AE ÷ Elverum¬JA ÷ 25VIWcQn¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ drS0JuFD¬ AD ÷ 1632654000¬ADE ÷ 1632654000¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Yull / Kisa 2¬ER ÷ Tour 8¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ TOT¬AF ÷ Toten¬JB ÷ MZVxSZvI¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ ULL¬AE ÷ Yull / Kisa 2¬JA ÷ rqXYSFPB¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ AoGrrPiE¬AD ÷ 1632664800¬ADE ÷ 1632664800¬ AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Raufoss 2¬ER ÷ Tour 8¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ BRU¬AF ÷ Brumunddal¬JB ÷ 6PhA9ROj¬ GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ RAU¬AE ÷ Raufoss 2¬JA ÷ SYg6A79p¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ lxFnsq7K¬AD ÷ 1632668400¬ADE ÷ 1632668400¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬ CX ÷ Stovner¬ER ÷ Tour 8¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ GRO¬AF ÷ Grorud 2¬JB ÷ YVpdXUGc¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ STO¬AE ÷ Stovner¬ JA ÷ KSthYA1i¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ 6D9it3MQ¬AD ÷ 1632672000¬ADE ÷ 1632672000¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Gjellerasen¬ER ÷ Tour 8¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ ANA¬AF ÷ Kongsvinger 2¬JB ÷ 6qq4V8oA¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ GJE¬AE ÷ Gjellerasen¬JA ÷ Shp0WlW3¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ 8MeJyNUs¬AD ÷ 1632758400¬ADE ÷ 1632758400¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Lillestrom 2¬ER ÷ Tour 8¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ LOR¬AF ÷ Lerensky¬JB ÷ E9nCTnGM¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ LIL¬AE ÷ Lillestrom 2¬JA ÷ zJm8US0G¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ nVNJI8O2¬AD ÷ 1632931200¬ADE ÷ 1632931200¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Toten¬ER ÷ Tour 5¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ TOT¬AE ÷ Toten¬JA ÷ f5T0xNc1¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ GJO¬AF ÷ Gjovik -Lin¬JB ÷ 88X4ysD7¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ 2qeNzspl¬AD ÷ 1633176000¬ADE ÷ 1633176000¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Elverum¬ER ÷ Tour 9¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ GJE¬AF ÷ Gjellerasen¬JB ÷ UZisOQwp¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ ELV¬AE ÷ Elverum¬JA ÷ 8WoGS6VS¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n ¬ ~ AA ÷ drlWYKE0¬AD ÷ 1633183200¬ADE ÷ 1633183200¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Brumunddal¬ER ÷ Tour 9¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ FUN¬AF ÷ Funnefoss / Wormsund¬JB ÷ Ugryp803¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ BRU¬AE ÷ Brumunddal¬JA ÷ j3qXploc¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ 48ivXbqD¬AD ÷ 1633183200¬ADE 1633183200¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Gjovik-Lin¬ER ÷ Tour 9¬ RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ STO¬AF ÷ Stovner¬JB ÷ AXqitQaS¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ GJO¬AE ÷ Gjovik-Lin¬JA ÷ Wtoms6pM¬GRA ÷ 0¬ AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ rajrWIbJ¬AD ÷ 1633258800¬ADE ÷ 1633258800¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Yull / Kisa 2¬ER ÷ Tour 9¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ RAU¬AF ÷ Raufoss 2¬JB ÷ K6VMz4Nk¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ ULL¬AE ÷ Yull / Kisa 2¬JA ÷ tGWIyp8q¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ zZnzYvU6¬AD ÷ 1633262400¬ADE ÷ 1633262400¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Nybergsund¬ER ÷ Tour 9¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ GRO ¬AF ÷ Grorud 2¬JB ÷ xKoqrnVF¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ NYB¬AE ÷ Nybergsund¬JA ÷ OGsuqSF9¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ nXGOvB2J¬AD ÷ 1633266000¬ADE ÷ 1633266000¬AB ÷ 1 ¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Lerensky¬ER ÷ Tour 9¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ ANA¬AF ÷ Kongsvinger 2¬JB ÷ SWYUYsh3¬GRB ÷ 0 ¬WM ÷ LOR¬AE ÷ Lerensky¬JA ÷ ETUQZNxd¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ EJbRZ0af¬AD ÷ 1633266000¬ADE ÷ 1633266000¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Toten¬ ER ÷ Tour 9¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ LIL¬AF ÷ Lillestrom 2¬JB ÷ 2mjkM48d¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ TOT¬AE ÷ Toten¬JA ÷ OdioNpgj¬ GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~~
90,000 Tercera – Group 3 2021/2022 results, Football Spain
SA ÷ 1¬ ~ ZA ÷ SPAIN: Tercera – Group 3¬ZEE ÷ ppARoQH5¬ZB ÷ 176¬ZY ÷ Spain¬ZC ÷ YPYo4dFE¬ZD ÷ c¬ZE ÷ nRmJKKCe¬ZF ÷ 2¬ZO ÷ 0¬ ZG ÷ 1¬ZH ÷ 176_ppARoQH5¬ZJ ÷ 2¬ZL ÷ / football / spain / tercera-rfef-group-3 / ¬OAJ ÷ Gl9NjETp-Wbt2bevG.png¬ZX ÷ 00Spain 007Spain0160000000001000Tercera – Gr018uppa 3000¬ZCC ÷ 0¬ZAF ÷ Spain¬ ~ AA ÷ nVBaq0xf¬AD ÷ 1632067200¬ADE ÷ 1632067200¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Vimenor¬ER ÷ Tour 1¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ VIM¬AE ÷ Vimenor¬JA ÷ tA9gjUk4¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 1¬WN ÷ ATL¬ AF ÷ Atlético Albericia¬JB ÷ zX8ckl5A¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬ ~ AA ÷ QFNjoM7s¬AD ÷ 1632067200¬ADE ÷ 1632067200¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Torrelavega Gymnastics¬ER ÷ Tour 1¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ TOR¬AE ÷ Torrelavega Gymnastics¬JA ÷ tx40UnTp¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 3¬BA ÷ 2 ¬BC ÷ 1¬WN ÷ NAV¬AF ÷ Naval Reynosa¬JB ÷ fg7sgW5o¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 1¬BB ÷ 1¬BD ÷ 0¬ ~ AA ÷ feB3rKi0¬AD ÷ 1632067200¬ADE ÷ 1632067200¬AB ÷ 3 ¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Kolindres¬ER ÷ Tour 1¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ Number¬AE ÷ Kolindres¬JA ÷ EN71l8KG¬AS ÷ 1¬ AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 1¬BA ÷ 0¬BC ÷ 1¬WN ÷ CAR¬AF ÷ Cartes¬JB ÷ tWzVWukq¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0¬ ~ AA ÷ YoA7sv76¬AD ÷ 1632067200¬ADE ÷ 1632067200¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Textile Escudo¬ER ÷ Tour 1¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ TEK¬AE ÷ Textile Escudo¬JA ÷ KMZYVa4k¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 0¬BA ÷ 0¬BC ÷ 0¬WN ÷ BAR¬AF ÷ Barreda Balompie¬JB ÷ EqZxVJJe¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0¬ ~ AA ÷ GAaCtb MC¬AD ÷ 1632063600¬ADE ÷ 1632063600¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Noha¬ER ÷ Tour 1¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ NOJ ¬AE ÷ Noha¬JA ÷ QJxsUwZ1¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 1¬WN ÷ GUA¬AF ÷ Guarniso¬JB ÷ vNQOhNB2¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 1¬ ~ AA ÷ lfWOk2aQ¬AD ÷ 1632063600¬ADE ÷ 1632063600¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Zelaya¬ER ÷ Tour 1¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬ WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ CEL¬AE ÷ Zelaya¬JA ÷ p6IUZ85N¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 0¬BA ÷ 0¬BC ÷ 0¬WN ÷ CIE¬AF ÷ Siete Villas¬JB ÷ vTHYYSKT¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0¬ ~ AA ÷ 8vDeptNm¬AD ÷ 1632063600¬ADE ÷ 1632063600¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3 ¬CX ÷ Thorina¬ER ÷ Tour 1¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ TOP¬AE ÷ Thorina¬JA ÷ Yq6ohjLi¬AS ÷ 1¬AZ ÷ 1¬GRA ÷ 0¬ AG ÷ 1¬BA ÷ 1¬BC ÷ 0¬WN ÷ ESC¬AF ÷ Escobedo¬JB ÷ S65kiAzb¬GRB ÷ 0¬AH ÷ 0¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 0¬ ~ AA ÷ UD3GuIyJ¬AD ÷ 1631979000¬ADE ÷ 1631979000¬AB ÷ 3¬CR ÷ 3¬AC ÷ 3¬CX ÷ Samano¬ER ÷ Tour 1¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ CAM¬AE ÷ Samano¬JA ÷ IDPSisR8¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRA ÷ 0¬AG ÷ 1¬BA ÷ 1¬BC ÷ 0¬WN ÷ CAS¬AF ÷ Castro¬JB ÷ nmUWj1tF¬AS ÷ 0¬AZ ÷ 0¬GRB ÷ 0¬ AH ÷ 1¬BB ÷ 0¬BD ÷ 1¬ ~
SA ÷ 1¬ ~ ZA ÷ SPAIN: Tercera – Group 3¬ZEE ÷ ppARoQH5¬ZB ÷ 176¬ZY ÷ Spain¬ZC ÷ YPYo4dFE ¬ZD ÷ c¬ZE ÷ nRmJKKCe¬ZF ÷ 2¬ZO ÷ 0¬ZG ÷ 1¬ZH ÷ 176 _ppARoQH5¬ZJ ÷ 2¬ZL ÷ / football / spain / tercera-rfef-group-3 / ¬OAJ ÷ Gl9NjETp-Wbt2bevG.png¬ZX ÷ 00Spain 007Spain0160000000001000Tercera – Gr018uppa 3000¬ZCC ÷ 0¬ZAF ÷ Spain¬ ~ AA ÷ rHib41EJ¬AD ÷ 1632580200¬ADE ÷ 1632580200¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Cartes¬ER ÷ Tour 2¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ VIM¬AF ÷ Vimenor¬JB ÷ K0SvkuBR¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ CAR¬AE ÷ Cartes¬JA ÷ QwTzjLeL¬GRA ÷ 0¬ AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ fFwkfHjC¬AD ÷ 1632582000¬ADE ÷ 1632582000¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Atletico Albericia¬ER ÷ Tour 2¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ – 1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ ATL¬AE ÷ Atletico Albericia¬JA ÷ v1FgeGX0¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ TOR¬AF ÷ Thorina¬JB ÷ YNEcfzm7¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ YaktdwMa¬AD ÷ 1632583800 ¬ADE ÷ 1632583800¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Naval Reynosa¬ER ÷ Tour 2¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ NAV¬AE ÷ Naval Reynosa¬JA ÷ GA6G2buR¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ CEL¬AF ÷ Zelaya¬JB ÷ 82brbImr¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ GOvoecy6¬AD ÷ 1632585600¬ADE ÷ 1632585600¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1 ¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Escobedo¬ER ÷ Tour 2¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ ESK¬AE ÷ Escobedo¬JA ÷ ngcncx3l¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ TOR¬ AF ÷ Gymnastics Torrelavega¬JB ÷ tGdjddIf¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ thXYcaim¬AD ÷ 1632587400¬ADE ÷ 1632587400¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Castro¬ER ÷ Tour 2 ¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ CAS¬AE ÷ Castro¬JA ÷ GjGMtHI7¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ NOJ¬AF ÷ Noha¬JB ÷ Ug4450e8¬GRB ÷ 0¬ AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ M7j23LTP¬AD ÷ 1632649500¬ADE ÷ 1632649500¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Barreda Balompier¬ER ÷ Tour 2¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ – 1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ BAR¬AE ÷ Barreda Balompie¬JA ÷ dMJ6paJr¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ Col¬AF ÷ Colindres¬JB ÷ jqJAqJYl¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ 21YUbuxs¬AD ÷ 1632649500 ¬ADE ÷ 1632649500¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Guarniso¬ER ÷ Tour 2¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ GUA¬AE ÷ Guarniso¬ JA ÷ UZHErwle¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ TEK¬AF ÷ Textile Escudo¬JB ÷ x0HIsc31¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ zFWxcJ6g¬AD ÷ 1632650400¬ADE ÷ 1632650400¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬ AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Ciete Villas¬ER ÷ Tour 2¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ CIE¬AE ÷ Ciete Villas¬JA ÷ rc884KAE¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ SAM ¬AF ÷ Samano¬JB ÷ xK7C3vQK¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ y¬ ~ AA ÷ YLQG8G55¬AD ÷ 1633276800¬ADE ÷ 1633276800¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Vimenor¬ER ÷ Tour 3 ¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ VIM¬AE ÷ Vimenor¬JA ÷ 0zzaOE1m¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ TOP¬AF ÷ Thorina¬JB ÷ fcZ2NYGg¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ fVRC9dja¬AD ÷ 1633276800¬ADE ÷ 1633276800¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Torrelavega Gymnastics¬ER ÷ Tour 3¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1 ¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ TOR¬AE ÷ Torrelavega Gymnastics¬JA ÷ UiqTTzvQ¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ ATL¬AF ÷ Atlético Albericia¬JB ÷ MqyePfns¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ Olrggy6I¬AD ÷ 16332768 ¬ADE ÷ 1633276800¬AB ÷ 1 ¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Cartes¬ER ÷ Tour 3¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ CAR¬AE ÷ Cartes¬JA ÷ CED1gf2D¬GRA ÷ 0¬ WN ÷ BAR¬AF ÷ Barreda Balompie¬JB ÷ 0U6qIwuE¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ 2uscheLO¬AD ÷ 1633276800¬ADE ÷ 1633276800¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Colindres¬ ER ÷ Tour 3¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ Number¬AE ÷ Colindres¬JA ÷ vL5mHcfK¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ GUA¬AF ÷ Guarniso¬JB ÷ Ys5iGH9Q¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ t6C7Cb6t¬AD ÷ 1633276800¬ADE ÷ 1633276800¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Noha¬ER ÷ Tour 3¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ NOJ¬AE ÷ Noha¬JA ÷ rHfR9Fnf¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ CIE¬AF ÷ Siete Villas¬JB ÷ jsfV8Z10¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ zTBBBILn¬AD ÷ 1633276800¬ADE ÷ 1633276800¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Samano¬ER ÷ Tour 3¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WN ÷ NAV¬AF ÷ Naval Reynosa¬JB ÷ Ofhw7DWC¬GRB ÷ 0¬WM ÷ SAM¬AE ÷ Samano¬JA ÷ UXhZ7gH6¬GRA ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ EJAFAxyg¬AD ÷ 1633276800¬ADE ÷ 1633276800¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Zelaya¬ER ÷ Tour 3¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ CEL¬AE ÷ Zelaya¬JA ÷ xbds6XoJ¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ ESC ¬AF ÷ Escobedo¬JB ÷ j1pPUGOJ¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ 4pLuHvbP¬AD ÷ 1633276800¬ADE ÷ 1633276800¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Textile Escudo¬ER ÷ Tour 3¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ TEK¬AE ÷ Textile Escudo¬JA ÷ A3dJByIs¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ CAS¬AF ÷ Cast ro¬JB ÷ 4QeNAeXm¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ A5OmB9R3¬AD ÷ 1633881600¬ADE ÷ 1633881600¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Atlético Albericia¬ER ÷ Tour 4¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ ATL¬AE ÷ Atletico Albericia¬JA ÷ QeAeKN6T¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ CEL¬AF ÷ Zelaya¬JB ÷ rycNFsFp¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ SrQK7zLB¬AD ÷ 1633881600¬ADE ÷ 1633881600¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Barreda Balompie¬ER ÷ Tour 4¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬ WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ BAR¬AE ÷ Barreda Balompie¬JA ÷ 6Xx7MhWa¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ VIM¬AF ÷ Vimenor¬JB ÷ 0fxBLCo6¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ tnUO6fzI¬AD ÷ 1633881600¬ADE ÷ 1633881600¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Guarniso¬ER ÷ Tour 4¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ GUA¬AE ÷ Guarniso¬JA ÷ voyFKW0C¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ KAR¬AF ÷ Cartes¬JB ÷ 8KuJJjGI¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ MqrgkS4p¬AD ÷ 1633881600¬ADE ÷ 1633881600¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1 ¬CX ÷ Castro¬ER ÷ Tour 4¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ CAS¬AE ÷ Castro¬JA ÷ pp3n2Opo¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ Number¬AF ÷ Colindres¬ JB ÷ bmiUQ7No¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ ljzuDVdi¬AD ÷ 1633881600¬ADE ÷ 1633881600¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Naval Reynosa¬ER ÷ Tour 4¬RW ÷ 0 ¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ NAV¬AE ÷ Naval Reynosa¬JA ÷ p4gtO574¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ NOJ¬AF ÷ Noha¬JB ÷ vu8qNPMA¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ 0zsclnKj¬AD ÷ 1633881600¬ADE ÷ 1633881600¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1 ¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Siete Villas¬ER ÷ Tour 4¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ CIE¬AE ÷ Siete Villas¬JA ÷ CjeYPRxh¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ TEK¬AF ÷ Textile Escudo¬JB ÷ 6DfxPohb¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ MuSiATtA¬AD ÷ 1633881600¬ADE ÷ 1633881600¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Thorina¬ER ÷ Tour 4¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ TOR¬AE ÷ Thorina¬JA ÷ MReRE1Uj¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ TOR¬AF ÷ Torrelavega Gymnastics¬JB ÷ Ask9wo7i¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~ AA ÷ StZrCkCc¬AD ÷ 1633881600¬ADE ÷ 1633881600¬AB ÷ 1¬CR ÷ 1¬AC ÷ 1¬CX ÷ Escobedo¬ER ÷ Tour 4¬RW ÷ 0¬AX ÷ 0¬BX ÷ -1¬WQ ÷ ¬WM ÷ ESC¬AE ÷ Escobedo¬JA ÷ IV6mMqxH¬GRA ÷ 0¬WN ÷ CAM¬AF ÷ Samano¬JB ÷ Ch6iL3iN¬GRB ÷ 0¬AN ÷ n¬ ~~