2019 Recruiting Issue: Men’s Power 100 Incoming Freshman Rankings
(Photo/Design by Matt Cain)
Inside Lacrosse presents the Men’s Power 100 Incoming Freshman rankings from the 2019 Recruiting Issue.
The issue is currently shipping to subscribers. Purchase the issue here, but act now — last year’s print copies sold out.
No. 1 overall is Connor Shellenberger, the St. Anne’s Belfield (Va.) attackman who will attend Virginia. During his senior season, he focused on his versatility, racking up 62 goals, 38 assists and 53 groundballs.
The journey for the Class of 2019 has been a long one. One of the last groups to undergo the early recruiting process before the rule changes, these players have been under the spotlight for four or five years at this point. There have been school transfers and commitment switches, injuries and triumphs, title won and records broken. Now, finally, they’re heading to college, ready to make a big impact starting from Day 1.
The recruiting rankings are split into star ratings. Below, find the 5-Star players and check out the entirety of the Power 100 rankings on the Recruiting Database.
2019 Power 100 Men’s Incoming Freshmen — 5-stars
- Connor Shellenberger | A | St. Anne’s Belfield (Va.) | Virginia
- Kenny Brower | D | Massapequa (N.Y.) | Duke
- Dyson Williams | A | Hill Academy (Ont.) | Duke
- Alec Stathakis | FO | Culver (Ind.) | Denver
- Graham Bundy | M | MICDS (Mo.) | Georgetown
- BJ Burlace | D | St. Mary’s (Md.) | Yale
- Jake Caputo | M | Middle Creek (N.C.) | Duke
- James Donaldson | D | Brother Rice (Mich.) | Georgetown
- Michael Long | A | Delbarton (N.J.) | Cornell
- Sammy English | M | Culver (Ind.) | Princeton
- Angelo Petrakis | FO | Massapequa (N.Y.) | Cornell
- Grant Mitchell | M | Calvert Hall (Md.) | Ohio State
- Quentin Matsui | D | Eden Prairie (Minn. ) | Virginia
- Will Frisoli | D | St. Sebastian’s (Mass.) | Duke
- Scott Bower | D | Episcopal Dallas (Texas) | Virginia
- Conor Calderone | FO | Smithtown West (N.Y.) | Maryland
- Canyon Birch | A | Manasquan (N.J.) | Penn State
- Ryan Schriber | D | Wilton (Conn.) | Michigan
- JJ Sillstrop | A | La Costa Canyon (Calif.) | Denver
- Liam Entenmann | G | Chaminade (N.Y.) | Notre Dame
- Robert Schain | A | Bullis (Md.) | Penn
- Logan McNaney | G | Salisbury (Conn.) | Maryland
- Josh Zawada | A | Hill Academy (Ont.) | Michigan
- Patrick Hackler | M | Skaneateles (N.Y.) | Yale
Check out the full Power 100 list here.
Hampton, LIU, and Hartford Land Commitments – Lacrosse Bucket
Photo Courtesy of FLG Lacrosse
Over the weekend we saw Hampton, LIU, and Hartford all land commitments. Hartford got two 2019 commitments, while LIU and Hampton just got one commitment each from a player in the class of 2019.
Hampton got a commitment from 2019 Northwest (Md.)/Maryland Xtreme goalie Kenny Yeaher. The 5-foot-6, 135 pound goalie has good footwork, technique, and has very quick hands. He can make saves from multiple angles and coming from different ranges. Yeaher seems most comfortable saving midrange and long shots. He is also great at stopping anything that goes low, and he know how to use his body as well.
2019 Comsewohue (N.Y.) midfielder Sean Kennedy announced his commitment to LIU over the weekend. The midfielder will be part of the first DI recruiting class for LIU as they move up next season. Kennedy is a dual-sport athlete as he plays football as well. He is able to use his athleticism all over the field, making plays multiple different ways.
Hartford picked up two 2019 commitments over the weekend from Silver Creek (N. Y.) attackman Dylan Snow and Cherokee (N.J.) defenseman William Smith.
Smith is a good on-ball defender and know how to use his size and frame to his advantage. The 6-foot-2, 205 pound defenseman is very good at hustling to scoop up ground balls.
As a 6-foot-1, 188 pound attackman, Snow is able to put the ball in the back of the net from multiple spots on the field. He is able to beat his man and sting the back of the cage from in close and midrange.
Girls Lacrosse College Commits | Lacrosse Masters
All players shown below have attended at least one Lacrosse Masters Prospect Camp
We post ONLY those players who commit to the consortium of Lacrosse Masters schools
*Commitments will be updated on an ongoing basis*
Mia Mascone, Irvington High School, Irvington, NY – 2019
Isabella Cotier, Canterbury School, New Milford, CT – 2020
Maddie Joyce, Darien High School, Darien, CT – 2020
Emma Polo, Cold Spring Harbor HS, Cold Spring Harbor, NY – 2020
Sophia Rucker, Loyola Academy, Wilmette, IL – 2020
Margaret Woodberry, The Hockaday School, Dallas, TX – 2020
Jessie Bakes, Colorado Academy, Denver, CO – 2021
Greta Criqui, Oak Knoll Schoo, Essex Fells, NJ – 2021
Ashley Schafer, John Jay High School, Cross River, NY – 2021
Paige Gillen, Lawrenceville School, Yardley, PA – 2021
Grace Kelley, Needham HS, West Roxbury, MA – 2021
Kiki Tormey Bronxville HS, Bronxville NY – 2022
Goldie Aronson Bullis HS, Potomac, MD – 2022
Grace Nemeroff, Walt Whitman HS, Bethesda, MD – 2022
Alexandra Bowman, Hotchkiss School, Darien, CT – 2022
University of California Berkeley
Kelly McIntyre, Mendham High School, Mendham, NJ – 2019
Hanna Deringer, Deerfield Academy, Deerfield, MA – 2020
Boo Dewitt, Miramonte High School, Orinda, CA – 2020
Kate Rothman, Torrey Pines High School, San Diego, CA – 2020
Sara Russell, The Chapin School, New York, NY – 2020
Maggie Tydings, Deerfield Academy, Deerfield, MA – 2020
Kalena Johnson, Amador Valley HS, Pleasanton CA – 2021
Mira Majure, St. Stephens & St. Agnes School, Falls Church VA – 2021
Sydney Southworth, St. Stephens & St. Agnes School, Great Falls VA – 2021
Belle Tiesi, Glenbrook South, Glenview IL – 2021
Ingrid Corrigan, Sacred Heart Prep, Woodside, CA – 2019
Justine Decker, Mount de Sales Academy, Catonsville, MD – 2019
Chandler Jean-Jacques, Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter, NH – 2019
Ella Sangree, McLean High School, Falls Church, VA – 2019
Isabel Sondey, Bronxville High School, Bronxville, NY – 2019
Adele Swanson, College Francais, Toronto, ON – 2019
Lizzie Kaplan, Pine Crest School, Fort Lauderdale, FL – 2020
Lucy Magruder, Flint Hill School, Oakton, VA – 2020
Sophia McHugh, Moorestown High School, Moorestown, NJ – 2020
Julia Sullivan, Moorestown High School, Moorestown, NJ – 2020
Lauren Yun, Manhasset Secondary School, Manhasset, NY – 2020
Sophie Zachara, Summit Sr High School, Summit, NJ – 2020
Julie Griswold, St. Stephens & St. Agnes School, Alexandria VA – 2021
Simone Koryszewski, Mt St Mary Academy HS, Whitehouse Station NJ – 2021
Dylan Silar, Moorestown HS, Moorsetown NJ – 2021
Ellie Taylor, Manhasset Secondary School, Manhasset NY – 2021
Katherine Cunning, Cohasset HS, Cohasset MA – 2021
Noelle DeMarinis, Somers HS, Katonah NY – 2021
Riya Batra Cranbrook, Bloomfield Hills, MI – 2022
Serena Hong, Holton Arms School, Bethesda, MD – 2022
Annalisa Massaro, Manhasset HS, Manhasset, NY – 2022
Olivia Wall, Spencerport High School, Spencerport, NY – 2019
Sophie Ward, St. Paul’s School, Ipswich, MA – 2019
Grace Faircloth, The Lawrenceville School, Lawrenceville, NJ – 2020
Madie Majernik, Noble & Greenough School, Dedham, MA – 2020
Bailey Mutch, Cardinal Gibbons High School, Raleigh, NC – 2020
Caitlin Slaminko, Ridgefield High School, Ridgefield, CT – 2020
Vivian Spencer, Celebration High School, Celebration, FL – 2020
Alexa Donahoe, White Plains High School, White Plains, NY – 2021
Mia DiChiara, John Jay High School, Cross River, NY – 2021
Alessia Packard, Greenwich Academy, Greenwich, CT – 2021
Annie Parker, Holy Innocents Episcopal School, Atlanta GA – 2021
Mackenzie Clark, Methacton HS, Audubon, PA – 2022
Ava Butz, Greenwich Academy, Greenwich, CT – 2022
Dillyn Patten, New Canaan HS, New Canaan, CT – 2022
Reed Cole, St Paul’s School, Concord, NH – 2020
Margaret Maruszewski, Greenwich Academy, Greenwich, CT – 2021
Callie Riabov, Chatham High School, Chatham, NJ – 2021
Haley Riabov, Chatham High School, Chatham, NJ – 2021
Caroline Kendall Thayer Academy, Westwood MA – 2022
Sam Barlow Darien HS, Darien, CT – 2022
Maya Kendall, Colorado Academy, Denver, CO – 2022
Minje Kwun, The Hockaday School, Dallas, TX – 2022
Jane Charlton, New Canaan High School, New Canaan, CT – 2020
Katie Keller, Sacred Heart Greenwich, Greenwich, CT – 2020
Kennedy Everson, Phillips Andover Academy, Andover, MA – 2021
Reilly Traynor, Red Bank Catholic HS, Little Silver NJ – 2021
Ellie Lazzaretto, Loyola Academy, Lake Forest IL – 2021
Eva Pronti, Victor HS, Victor, NY – 2022
Ava Biancardi, St. Anthony’s HS, East Northport, NY – 2022
Maddie Holden, Greenwich Academy, Greenwich, CT – 2022
Tessa Brooks, Greenwich Academy, Greenwich, CT – 2020
Katie Goldsmith, Greenwich Academy, Greenwich, CT – 2020
Ellie Vogel, The Lawrenceville School, Lawrenceville, NJ – 2020
Emma Gebhardt, Baldwinsville High School, Baldwinsville, NY – 2021
Emmy Ekstrand, St. Paul’s School, Durham NC – 2021
Molly Battaglia Dominion HS, Potomac Falls, VA – 2022
Trinity Koetje Oak Knoll School, Westfield, NJ – 2022
Jacqueline Jaskiewicz, Lake Highland Prep, Winter Park, FL – 2022
Molly Byrne, Horace Greeley HS, Chappaqua, NY – 2022
Cate Parsells, Agnes Irwin School, Wayne, PA – 2022
Maddie Barkate, St. Margaret’s Episcopal School, San Capistrano, CA – 2019
Olivia Proctor, Mary Institute St. Louis Country Day, St. Louis, MO – 2019
Caroline Behrens, Lincoln Way East High School, Frankfort, IL – 2020
Nina McCormack, Sidwell Friends School, Washington D. C. – 2020
Charley Meier, New Trier High School, Winnetka, IL – 2020
Chloe Provenzano, American Heritage School, Delray Beach, FL – 2020
Abbie Izzo, Auburn High School, Auburn, NY – 2021
Amanda Sudnik, St. Paul’s School, Concord, NH – 2021
Caroline Mullahy, Cardinal Gibbons HS, Morrisville NC – 2021
Grace Taylor, Noble & Greenough, Dedham MA – 2021
Meghan Marangola, Brighton HS, Brighton NY – 2021
Charlotte Hodgson William Penn Charter HS, Wyndmoore, PA – 2022
Kate Izzo, Auburn HS, Auburn, NY – 2022
Despina Giannakopoulos, Manhasset HS, Manhasset, NY – 2022
Johns Hopkins University
Bailey Cheetham, Deerfield Academy, Deerfield, MA – 2019
Carly Steinlauf, St. Thomas Aquinas, Weston, FL – 2019
Eliza Bowman, Greenwich Academy, Greenwich, CT – 2020
Campbell Case, St. Margaret’s Episcopal, San Juan Capistrano, CA – 2020
Georgie Gorelick, Academy-Notre Dame, Villanova, PA – 2020
Hannah Terry, Cold Spring Harbor High School, Cold Spring Harbor, NY – 2020
Hadley Boston, St. Stephen’s & St. Agnes School, Alexandria, VA – 2021
Charlotte Smith, Bryn Mawr School, Glen Ridge NJ – 2021
Quinlan O’Brien, Boston Latin School, Charlestown MA – 2021
Grace Karstetter St Margaret’s Episcopal School, San Clemente, CA – 2022
Jillian McNaughton, Maxwell Heights, Oshawa, ON – 2022
Emily Peek, Notre Dame Prep, Phoenix, MD – 2022
University of Michigan
Mariana Lopez-Ona, Princeton High School, Princeton, NJ – 2019
Annabelle Burke, Loyola Academy, Wilmette, IL – 2020
Josie Gooch, Highland Park High School, Dallas, TX – 2020
Meryl Johnson, Weddington High School, Matthews, NC – 2020
Maya Santa-Maria, Huntington High School, Huntington, NY – 2020
Julia Schwabe, Dobbs Ferry High School, Dobbs Ferry, NY – 2021
Maya Rutherford, Colorado Academy, Denver CO – 2021
University of Notre Dame
Kelly Denes, Cardinal Newman High School, Palm Beach, FL – 2020
Kyle Kirby, Staples High School, Westport, CT – 2020
Ali Mchugh, The Episcopal Academy, Newtown Square, PA – 2020
Grace Weigand, Regis Jesuit HS, Denver CO – 2021
Isabel Pithie, Norwell HS, Norwell MA – 2021
Jane Fetterolf, North Salem HS, North Salem NY – 2021
Ava Kristynik, Liberty Christian, Southlake TX – 2021
Marleigh Sanders, Milton HS, Milton GA – 2021
Francesca Frieri Lockport HS, Lockport, IL – 2022
Ellie Noto, Sacred Heart Prep, Atherton, CA – 2022
Anna Kenney, Thayer Academy, Hingham, MA – 2022
Franny O’Brien, Sacred Heart Greenwich, Mount Kisco, NY – 2022
Ohio State University
Molly Erneston, The King’s Academy, West Palm Beach, FL – 2019
Ashley Turner, The Benjamin School, Palm Beach, FL – 2019
Mackenzie Fitzgerald, Flint Hill School, Vienna VA – 2021
Brooke Pappenfuss, Cardinal Newman HS, North Palm Beach FL – 2021
Zoe Coleman, Bishop Watterson HS, Columbus, OH – 2022
University of Pennsylvania
Grace Fujinaga, Mercer Island High School, Mercer Island, WA – 2019
Katie Galway, Severn School, Annapolis, MD – 2019
Kelly Van Hoesen, Greens Farms Academy, Westport, CT – 2019
Julia Chai, The Hotchkiss School, Lakeville, CT – 2020
Sophie Davis, Notre Dame Prep, Towson, MD – 2020
Maria Themelis, Manhasset Secondary School, Manhasset, NY – 2020
Paige Lipman, Greenwich Academy, Greenwich, CT – 2021
Jordan Condon James Madison HS, Dunn Loring, VA – 2022
Courtney Savage Maryvale Prep, Catonsville, MD – 2022
Patricia Columbia Walsh Montclair Kimberly Academy, Verona, NJ – 2022
Caroline Ircha, Bronxville HS, Bronxville, NY – 2022
Caroline Burnett, St. Stephen’s & St. Agnes, Alexandria, VA – 2019
Katherine McIntire, Phillips Andover Academy, Andover, MA – 2019
Olivia Koch, The Lawrenceville School, Lawrenceville, NJ – 2020
Ellie Mueller, Radnor High School, Radnor, PA – 2020
Natalie Pansini, Agnes Irwin School, Bryn Mawr, PA – 2020
Paige Vegna, Cold Spring Harbor High School, Cold Spring Harbor, NY – 2020
Sophie Whiteway, Holton-Arms School, Bethesda, MD – 2020
Nina Montes, St. Ignatius College Prep, Chicago, IL – 2021
Tia Reaman, Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter, NH – 2021
Samantha Whiting, Episcopal School Dallas, Coppell TX – 2021
Jami MacDonald Hotchkiss School, Georgetown Ontario – 2022
Lane Calkins Naples HS, Naples, FL – 2022
Amelia Hughes Wilton HS, Wilton, CT – 2022
Juliana Williams Fallston HS, Forest Hill, MD – 2022
Haven Dora, Trinity Hall, Spring Lake, NJ – 2022
Lizey Mehlman, Scarsdale Senior High School, Scarsdale, NY – 2019
Caroline Mondiello, Manhasset Secondary School, Manhasset, NY – 2019
Kara Rahaim, Ridgewood High School, Ridgewood, NJ – 2019
Emma Capanna, The Pingry School, Martinsville, NJ – 2020
Olivia Geoghan, McDonogh School, Owings Mills, MD – 2020
Sarah Looney, Glen Ridge High School, Glen Ridge, NJ – 2020
Katie McMahon, South Side High School, Rockville Center, NY – 2020
Allison Baldwin, Georgetown Visitation, Washington, D. C. – 2021
Katelyn Bellissimo, Darien High School, Darien, CT – 2021
Annabel Frist, The Ensworth School, Nashville, TN – 2021
Rita Peterson, St. Stephen’s & St. Agnes, Alexandria, VA – 2021
Ashley Thurston, Lake Highland Prep, Orlando, FL – 2021
Eden Wright St Paul’s School, Raleigh, NC – 2022
Phoebe Kim Palo Alto HS, Palo Alto, CA – 2022
Dakota Uy McDonogh School, West Friendship, MD – 2022
Lucy Pearson, Springside Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, PA – 2022
University of Virginia
Alex Burtnett, St. Stephen’s & St. Agnes, Alexandria, VA – 2019
Aislinn McCarthy, Noble & Greenough, Dedham, MA – 2019
Madisen Patrick, Cape Henry Collegiate, Virginia Beach, VA – 2019
Maggie Bostain, Collegiate School, Richmond, VA – 2020
Ashley West, St. Stephen’s & St. Agnes, Alexandria, VA – 2020
Melissa Josephson, Lawrenceville School, Lawrenceville, NJ – 2022
JoJo Gum, Hockaday School, Dallas, TX – 2019
Jenna Collignon, Hinsdale Central High School, Hinsdale, IL – 2020
Becca Gill, Noble & Greenough, Dedham, MA – 2020
Taylor Lane, Greenwich Academy, Greenwich, CT – 2020
Taylor Everson, Montclair Kimberly Academy, Montclair NJ – 2021
Sophie Straka, Chatham HS, Chatham NJ – 2021
Bella Saviano, Archbishop Spalding HS, Millersville, MD – 2022
Annie Eddy, Cheshire HS, Cheshire, CT – 2019
Kailey O’Neil, Brooks School, North Andover, MA – 2019
Sadie Estey, Duxbury HS, Duxbury, MA – 2019
Liz DeMarino, New Canaan HS, New Canaan, CT – 2020
Tori Congdon, Canterbury School, West Hartford, CT – 2020
University of Chicago
Lulu Hardy, St. Anthony’s HS, South Huntington, NY – 2020
Camille Kuwana, Yorktown HS, Arlington, VA – 2020
Jillian Hooey, Syosset HS, Syosset, NY – 2022
Lia Herzig, Weston HS, Weston, MA – 2019
Katherine Ference, Ellis School, Sewickley, PA – 2019
Jordan Denaver, Poly Prep Country Day, Brooklyn, NY – 2020
Jill DiTommaso, Kent Place School, Ridgewood, NJ – 2020
Emily Harrington, Concord Carlisle HS, Concord, MA – 2020
Katelyn Mann, Park School, Pikesville, MD – 2020
Charlotte Price, Greenwich HS, Greenwich CT – 2020
Callie Drake, Wilton HS, Wilton CT – 2020
Catie Duggan, Darien HS, Darien CT – 2020
Lily Cullen, Ethel Walker School, The Dalles OR – 2020
Abby Hillebrecht, Hotchkiss School, Stafford Springs, CT – 2019
Niki Mormile, Cold Spring Harbor HS, Lloyd Harbors, NY – 2019
Susan Rowley, Nobles & Greenough School, Dedham, MA – 2019
Kate Burke, Yorktown HS, Arlington, VA – 2020
Ellie Ferraro, St. Paul’s School, Wyndmoor, PA – 2019
Caroline Walter, Cold Spring Harbor HS, Cold Spring Harbor, NY – 2019
Kate Wujciak, Seaholm HS, Bloomfield, MI – 2019
Courtney Kaufman, Park City HS, Park City, UT – 2019
Becca Gable, Abington HS, Rydal, PA – 2019
Madie Nicpon, Suffern HS, Suffern, NY – 2019
Sophia Antezana, Ransom Everglades, Miami, FL – 2020
Sasha Bellack, Sacred Heart Prep, Redwood City, CA – 2020
Madeline Delaney, Brooks School, Boxford, MA – 2020
Grace Frerichs, Madeira HS, Alexandria, VA – 2020
Meg Hatton, Mountain Lakes HS, Mountain Lakes, NJ – 2020
Trina Chou, Homestead HS, Sunnyvale, CA – 2019
Annie Uyeki, North Haven HS, North Haven, CT – 2019
Maddy Kretten, Morris Catholic HS, Chatham, NJ – 2019
Lauren Johns, Haverford HS, Havertown, PA – 2020
Riley Kelly, Syosset HS, Woodbury, NY – 2020
Yael Gelman, Montclair HS, Montclair, NJ – 2020
Lola Wright, Tappan Zee HS, Palisades, NY – 2020
Washington & Lee
Tati Monteleone, Hackley School, New York, NY – 2019
Chloe Olsen, St. Anthony’s HS, Port Jefferson, NY – 2019
Samantha Van Belle, North Hunterdon HS, Lebanon, NJ – 2019
Jennifer Lisovicz, Glen Ridge HS, Glen Ridge, NJ – 2019
Hanna Bishop, Bronxville HS, Bronxville, NY – 2020
Julia Thomson, Hackley School, Larchmont, NY – 2020
Shannon Timoney, West Morris Mendham HS, Mendham, NJ – 2020
Jamie Ko, Mater Dei HS, Santa Anna, CA – 2019
Chessy Greenwald, Scarsdale HS, Scarsdale, NY – 2019
Erin Trotta, Manhasset HS, Plandome, NY – 2019
Bella Arrese, Horace Greeley HS, Mount Kisco, NY – 2019
Olivia Lai, Pingry School, Basking Ridge, NJ – 2019
Alex Watson, Georgetown Visitation School, Washington, DC – 2019
Meaghan Keenan, Foxboro HS, Foxboro, MA – 2019
Caitlyn Joyce, Longmeadow HS, Longmeadow, MA – 2019
Abby Todd, Shady Side HS, Pittsburgh, PA – 2019
Michigan Women’s Lacrosse Signs Nine to National Letters of Intent
Michigan Women’s Lacrosse Signs Nine to National Letters of Intent
11/15/2019 12:28:00 PM
// Megan McIntosh
ANN ARBOR, Mich. — University of Michigan women’s lacrosse head coach Hannah Nielsen announced today (Friday, Nov. 15) the signing of the nine-person 2020 recruiting class to National Letters of Intent. The 2020 class includes five midfielders, two attackers, one defender and one goalkeeper, and the nine individuals hail from nine different states.
“I am absolutely thrilled to welcome this incredible group of young women into the Michigan lacrosse family,” said head coach Hannah Nielsen. “It has been such a fun recruiting process with them, and I am so excited that we get to make things official today! This group will bring so much value on and off the field and will help to propel this program to new heights. We are not only getting great competitors and athletes but amazing people and families.”
The class of 2020 (with hometown and high school) includes:
• Attacker Caroline Bean (Great Falls, Va. /Langley)
• Midfielder Annabelle Burke (Glenview, Ill./Loyola Academy)
• Midfielder Maddie Burns (Philadelphia, Pa./Germantown Academy)
• Defender Ava Class (Hunt Valley, Md./McDonogh School)
• Midfielder Caroline Davis (Sudbury, Mass./Lincoln-Sudbury Regional)
• Midfielder Josie Gooch (Dallas, Texas/Highland Park)
• Attacker Meryl Johnson (Matthews, N.C./Weddington)
• Midfielder Shaylah Marciano (Princeton, N.J./Princeton)
• Goalkeeper Maya Santa-Maria (Huntington, N.Y./Huntington)
A | 5-6 | Great Falls, Va. | Club: Capital Lacrosse Club
• Prepped at Langley High School, where she is a three-year letterwinner heading into her senior season
• Has been named captain for her senior season
• Named the Virginia 6A State Player of the Year and the 6A North Region Player of the Year as a junior
• Helped her team to a state championship last season
• Was the district player of the year her junior campaign
• Garnered second team All-Met as a junior and honorable mention All-Met as a sophomore
• Is a three-time all-district honoree
• Notched all-state honors and all-region honors two times
• Named to the USA U19 World Cup Festival Team following her freshman season
• Has scored 70 or more goals in her last two seasons
• Is a member of Spanish Honor Society and a leadership member
• Participates in Our Minds Matter club
M | 5-10 | Glenview, Ill. | Club: Team One Wildcats
• Prepped at Loyola Academy, where she is a three-year letterwinner heading into her senior season
• Named first team All-America as both a sophomore and junior
• Earned all-state and first team all-conference twice
• Notched all-region honors as a junior
• Helped her team to a 26-2 overall record and a state championship as a freshman
• Made the U17 National Development Team this year
• Named to the Inside Lacrosse Young Gun Rising Senior list
• Was invited to the U19 National Team tryouts following her sophomore season
• Named to the Midwest Under Armour Command Team and competed in the Midwest National Team Tournament after her freshmen season
• Plays club lacrosse for Team One Wildcats
• Is a U.S. Lacrosse Academic All-American
• Is a three-time Loyola Scholar and a member of student council
• Was a two-time Latin Regional Exam qualifier and earned a National Latin Exam silver medal on three occasions
• Participated in cross country for three seasons and basketball for one
M | 5-10 | Philadelphia, Pa. | Club: Philadelphia Big 4 HHH
• Prepped at Germantown Academy, where she is a three-year letterwinner heading into her senior season
• Named a four-star recruit by Inside Lacrosse
• Named a Player on the Rise as a junior
• Is a two-time All-Inter-Academic first team selection
• Was the Germantown Academy Lacrosse MVP in her sophomore and junior seasons
• Notched first team All-Intell honors as a sophomore
• Selected to the UA Highlight Team Philadelphia as a sophomore and the UA Command Team Philadelphia as a freshman
• Identified as a notable performer and was a member of the National Team Team #1 Philly
• Plays club lacrosse for Philadelphia Big 4 HHH, which is ranked No. 11 in the country.
• Has high honors all four years and is a member of student council
• Garnered the Blazer Pin Award for leadership, determination and capability on the athletic field and in the classroom as a junior
• Earned the Osbourne Scholar Athlete Memorial Medal for academics and athletics as a sophomore
• Also played four years of soccer and basketball
• Helped the basketball team to No. 17 national rank
D | 5-7 | Hunt Valley, Md. | Club: TLC
• Prepped at McDonogh School, where she is a three-year letterwinner heading into her senior season
• Helped her team to two conference championships in her freshman and junior seasons
• Also was part of two undefeated seasons in her first three years
• Named team captain for her upcoming senior season
• Member of honor roll
• Earned three varsity letters in basketball and two in tennis
M | 5-7 | Sudbury, Mass | Club: Mass Elite
• Prepped at Lincoln-Sudbury Regional, where she is a three-year letterwinner heading into her senior season
• Named a U.S. Lacrosse All-American as a junior
• Earned first team Eastern Massachusetts Division 1 All-Star
• Chosen as a Dual County League All-Star two times
• Twice garnered All-Star honors from the Metrowest Daily News
• Named a team captain heading into her senior season
• Produced back-to-back seasons with 75 or more points
• Led her team with 110 draw controls as a sophomore and 140 as a junior
• Helped her team to a league co-championship as a sophomore
• Competed for Mass/RI Team 3 as a sophomore and Mass/RI Team 1 as a junior
• Helped the Mass/RI Team 1 to an Onondaga Division Championship at the U. S Lacrosse Women’s National Tournament
• Selected for the New England Highlight Team at the 2019 Under Armour All-American Underclass Tournament
• Is on the honor roll
• Participated in Girl Scouts, the Steering Committee and Investment Club
• Represented Lincoln-Sudbury at the D.C.L. Student Leadership Conference
• Plays club lacrosse for Mass Elite
• Earned four varsity letters in soccer and served as a captain her senior season
• In soccer, was named first team Dual County League All-Star, second team Division 1 All-Star for Eastern Massachusetts and team MVP as a junior
• Earned two varsity letters in basketball
M | 5-9 | Dallas, Texas | Club: 214 Lacrosse Dallas
• Prepped at Highland Park High School, where she is a three-year letterwinner heading into her senior season
• Named captain both her junior and senior seasons
• Has been selected to the Under Armour All-American Underclass Tournament three times
• Played in the Inside Lacrosse National Tournament two times for Team North Texas
• Named Texas Division I All-State midfield in her sophomore season
• Garnered Texas Division I All-District midfield honors as a junior
• Was a first wave selection for the Adrenaline All-American Game
• Plays club lacrosse for 214 Lacrosse Dallas and has played as a guest player for Summit – Denver
• Is an AP Scholar with honors
• Is a member of the Social Studies National Honor Society, Rho Kappa
• Also a member of the Journalism International Honor Society, Quill & Scroll
• Is the founder and chair of United Way’s TEENS UNITED volunteer organization
• Has studied international business through EU International business program in Barcelona, Spain
• Participated in volleyball as a freshman
A | 5-5 | Matthews, N. C. | Club: Charlotte Style
• Prepped at Weddington High School, where she is a three-year letterwinner heading into her senior season
• Broke the all-time assist record for the state of North Carolina in her junior season
• Is the all-time points leader at Weddington High School
• Ranked ninth in the nation for two seasons for assists
• Reached 100 assists as a sophomore and 100 goals in her junior season
• Named a U.S. Lacrosse All-American in her junior campaign
• Is a three-time all-conference honoree
• Notched conference offensive player of the year in both her sophomore and junior seasons
• Named the Greater Charlotte Offensive Player of the Year as both a sophomore and a junior
• Garnered Union County Offensive Player of the Year in her sophomore season
• Led her team in points as both a freshman and sophomore, tallying two 100-point seasons
• Earned a spot on the North Carolina National Tournament Team her freshman season
• Named the MaxPreps Player of the Game as a freshman after notching a 10-point game
• Plays club lacrosse for Charlotte Style, the top-ranked club team in the state of North Carolina
• Helped Charlotte Style win the Southern Lacrosse Showcase in 2019
• Is a member of All A Honor Roll and A/B Honor Roll
• Participated in Social Buddies, FCA, Warriors for Warriors, Weddington Closet and Teen Talk
M | 5-8 | Princeton, N. J. | Club: Ultimate NJ 2020 Blue
• Prepped at Princeton High School, where she is a three-year letterwinner heading into her senior season
• Was the 2019 All-Colonial Valley Conference Midfielder of the Year
• Notched All-State Group 4 third team honors as a junior
• Is a two-time All-Colonial Valley first team selection
• Named Times of Trenton All-Area and Times of Trenton All-Colonial Valley Conference first team as both a sophomore and junior
• Listed on NewJersey.com as a top 75 sophomore and junior
• Elected as captain for her senior season
• Helped her team to back-to-back sectional championships
• Is a member of the Italian Honor Society
• Also plays soccer and basketball at Princeton
GK | 5-9 | Huntington, N.Y. | Club: LI Yellowjackets Blue
• Prepped at Huntington High School, where she is a three-year letterwinner heading into her senior season
• Named All-County Suffolk County League 1 as a junior and All-Division Suffolk County League 1 as a sophomore
• Garnered Most Outstanding Goalie at the 2018 College Bound Laxers Showcase
• Notched All-LI 2020 FLG Team Goat honors and was named to the BOTC All-LI third team as a junior
• Named captain in her junior campaign
• Made 116 saves in her junior season and 91 as a sophomore
• Made 17 saves in the Division I playoff game as a sophomore
• Earned All-Rookie Suffolk County League 1 in her freshman season
• Was a NYSPHSSA Scholar-Athlete in 2019
• A member of honor roll all three years of high school
• Helped the Yellowjackets to a 2018 Mid Atlantic Summer Club Championship
• Also played a major role in the Yellowjackets Lax for the Cure and Lax by the Sea Summer Club Championship
• Is a three-year letterwinner in field hockey and was named all-conference in her senior season
• Participated in track for one season
Top 2019 Lacrosse Recruit Shellenberger Commits to Virginia
Virginia Lacrosse head coach Lars Tiffany pulled in his first big recruit on Wednesday when the No. 1 player in the class of 2019, Connor Shellenberger, verbally committed to the Hoos.
No. 1 soph Connor Shellenberger, an attackman for St. Anne’s Belfield (Va.) and @MADLAX1, has committed to UVA. Big victory for Lars’ staff.
— Ty Xanders (@tyxanders) October 19, 2016
Shellenberger, currently a sophomore at St. Anne’s Belfield (STAB) in Charlottesville, de-committed from Johns Hopkins University on 5 October. As a freshman at STAB, Shellenberger scored 21 goals, dished out 18 assists, and picked up 32 ground balls.
Recruiting Rundown’s Ty Xanders, who first broke the news, compares Shellenberger to a notable UVA lax alumni:
“Though they play different styles, Shellenberger’s playmaking ability and deceptive athleticism is reminiscent of what Steele Stanwick provided as a young standout in the Baltimore area. The Madlax product dodges with poise from just about anywhere – he can line up on the wings, thrive from X or comfortably make things happen from up top. He’s a constant force and offensive leader who is seldom limited, often putting up multi-goal performances with flair.”
While it could have taken at least one season in Virginia with Tiffany at the helm for recruits to be drawn to his fast paced style, Shellenberger decided that now was the right time to commit.
“Last year their top three scorers (at Brown) were attackmen, so being an attackman fits right into what I want to do, I want to go to UVa, I want to score goals, I want to win national championships.” Shellenberger told NBC29. “My parents, my family are real excited to see me come home but really it was just the style of play of the coaches, right when I stepped on campus I felt an instant bond.”
On top of the bond he felt with Tiffany, the hometown feel of Virginia was a big seller.
“I really started to notice recently how awesome it is, after going to the different schools and going through the process a second time,” he said in an interview with CBS19. “I really started to get the hometown feel, and I really started to realize how awesome it is to be able to basically look across the street from my school every day and see UVA, and to be able to one day play in that stadium.”
Shellenberger, who was also considering Duke, got the celebrity treatment.
On his recent visits, Shellenberger was so much of a priority that Duke brought out Coach K. For the Hoos, Tony Bennett & Bronco Mendenhall.
— Ty Xanders (@tyxanders) October 19, 2016
While both Shellenberger and the Virginia fans will have a few years to wait until he’s in a Cavalier uniform, his impact may be felt immediately.
“Looking forward,” Xanders said, “…there’s no doubt that Shellenberger’s commitment could act as a domino effect, as he’s the type of talent that other young players will want to play alongside in Charlottesville.”
Check out these summer highlights of Shellenberger:
Which college lacrosse camps offer the best value? College lacrosse camps offer student-athletes a chance to increase their recruiting exposure and get evaluated by coaches, making them an important part of the recruiting process. College lacrosse camps are especially helpful for those who may not have a lot of access to recruiting exposure in their region, allowing athletes to hone their skills and potentially check out a college they’re interested in.
However, researching the right camps to attend and finding prices for each one can be a time-consuming process for families that don’t have a lot of time to spare. That’s why NCSA has compiled a definitive list of every men’s lacrosse camp and women’s lacrosse camp in the country. You will also find the date, age level and cost of each college lacrosse camp, potentially saving you hours of research time. Check them out here:
NCSA’s complete list of 2019 college men’s lacrosse camps and showcases
NCSA’s complete list of 2019 college women’s lacrosse camps and showcases
What does a lacrosse camp invitation mean?
Not every college lacrosse camp invite is the same. If you’ve received a camp invite from a coach you’ve been communicating with, that’s a great sign and likely means that you’re on that coach’s radar. However, if an invite you’ve received looks generic, you’re probably not on that coach’s radar yet. You’ll get the most out of camp if coaches know who you are, so make an effort to build a relationship with coaches ahead of time. If you can’t attend, you should still make sure to respond to all your camp invites. This way, you can still try to connect with coaches and even share your highlight video.
Read more: What does it mean when a college coach invites you to a camp?
Before you register for camp
A great college lacrosse camp experience is largely a result of good preparation. First, do your research on the school and program before you register for camp. Attending a camp is a great opportunity to improve your skills and get recruiting exposure, but the decision to do so should be based on your family’s budget.
If you have received a camp invite to a college on your list and your family can afford it, you should consider attending. Even if you’re not a serious recruit for that program, you can get valuable camp experience. If you’re working with a tight budget, focus on your target schools or look at who else will be in attendance at the camp in question. If coaches from other colleges will be present, especially ones from schools you are considering, it might be worth stretching your budget to attend. It’s valuable to get seen by multiple college coaches in one camp. However, if you can’t afford a camp, make sure to still respond to your invite.
Student-athletes need to be strategic in choosing the right college lacrosse camp to attend since just showing up won’t guarantee you’ll get noticed by college coaches. Make sure to connect with coaches before attending to get on their recruiting radar and improve your chances of getting evaluated.
Read more: Best D1, D2, D3 and NAIA college men’s lacrosse programs
What are the different types of lacrosse camps?
- Prospect camp: often invitation-only and restricted to club athletes. Brings top recruits in and has them stay overnight for three to four days, providing athletes with skills development, competition and evaluation. Offers an opportunity for schools and coaches to evaluate their top choices.
- Clinic: a shortened version of a camp, usually lasting one day.
- College camp: the camp may have many talented players attending, but it can’t be invite-only. If it’s hosted on an NCAA college campus, it must allow anyone to attend regardless of ability level.
- Showcase: a tournament usually organized for club teams. There can be a wide variation in skill levels across clubs, but this is where college coaches do most of their recruiting.
Read more: Best Division I, Division II, Division III and NAIA college women’s lacrosse programs
What to expect at lacrosse camps
Student-athletes should expect to perform a variety of drills focusing on offensive and defensive individual skills training. This can include goal scoring, team play, defense, positioning, ball control, and passing and receiving. Additional goalkeeping instruction can include communication, proper warmup, basics of stance, stopping screened shots, stick skills, basic clearing, and more. Also, one-on-one instruction with written evaluations can be offered at camps. Meanwhile, showcases offer attendees a chance to compete against other athletes in a competitive game setting. Wherever you choose to attend, you’ll want to do your research ahead of time. Depending on your personal lacrosse recruiting situation, you’ll want to consider how much a lacrosse camp focuses on fundamentals, individual evaluations, strategies or team play. If you’re not ready to compete against top athletes, you may want to focus on skills development.
How to make the most of your college lacrosse camp experience
Make the most of your camp experience by following a few simple tips:
- Be prompt: College coaches notice student-athletes who arrive late. Double check registration and start times to ensure you’ll get there early.
- Bring all the essentials: You’ll want to be at your best when competing in front of college coaches. Make sure you have all the equipment you need to do just that: stick, goggles, helmet, cleats, mouthguard, water, towel, sunscreen, etc. You can check the camp’s website, too, as it typically outlines everything you should bring.
- Stay positive: College coaches look for recruits who are coachable, so they’ll evaluate your body language and attitude on and off the field. It’s important to stay positive, because it shows coaches that you’re mentally tough.
- Check out campus: Stick around after camp and visit the university to get a feel for the campus. If there’s another college nearby, make the most of your day and check out that one, too. Seeing a college campus in person can help you decide if it’s the right fit for you.
Make sure to follow up after the camp
Once you’ve left camp, your camp effort isn’t actually over. Maintaining communication with college coaches is extremely important, so after camp you’ll want to follow up with coaches and thank them for the opportunity. You can also ask them about which skills you need to improve. Afterward, whenever you have noteworthy updates to share, such as new video or verified stats, email them about your progress. Building relationships with college coaches is essential to staying on their radar and getting an offer.
Read more: How to email college coaches
An Impressive Eight – Stanford University Athletics
STANFORD, Calif. – First year head coach Danielle Spencer and her staff have announced the signing of eight to National Letters of Intent for the Class of 2024 of Stanford women’s lacrosse.
Stanford’s eight-woman class features a heavy dose of East Coast flair, including three from New York, two from New Jersey, two from Connecticut and one from Maryland. The incoming Cardinal include a mix of every position on the field, specifically three midfielders, two attackers, two defenders and a goalkeeper.
“I am proud to welcome this class to campus in the fall of 2020,” said Spencer. “This is a highly skilled and athletic class, hungry to compete at the highest level. I expect that this class will make a strong impact right away to both our style of play on the field and our team culture off the field.
“I hope to make our Stanford community, specifically our Women’s Lacrosse alumnae base, proud through the impact of this ’24 class in all facets of their time on campus.”
Emma Capanna • D • The Pingry School • Summit, N.J. • STEPS Elite Lacrosse
- 2019 first-team All-Group
- Two-time All-Skyland Conference selection
- Helped team to two sectional championships (2018, 2019)
- Appeared in both country and group finals in 2018 and 2019
- Member of 2017 New Jersey Under Armour Command Team
- Also played, and was a first-team All-State selection in soccer
Olivia Geoghan • GK • McDonogh School • Owings Mills, Md. • TLC Lacrosse
- 2018 Under Armour All-American
- Member of the top-ranked high school team in the nation in 2017 and 2019
- Two-time conference champion
- Second-ranked goalkeeper in the Class of 2020, No. 34 overall on Inside Lacrosse
- Also played, and was a two-time all-conference goalie in field hockey
Ashley Humphrey • A • Darien High School • Darien, Conn. • CT Grizzlies
- Four-year starter at Darien
- Two-time All-American (2018, 2019)
- Two-time first-team All-State selection (2018, 2019)
- Two-time first-team All-FCIAC selection (2018, 2019)
- Led the team in goals and points as a sophomore and assists and points as a junior
- Two-time state champion
- Two-time All-Tournament selection at Under Armour All-America Tournament
- Selected to U.S. u19 national training team
- 2019 Gametime CT Player of the Year
- Three-time conference champion, ended 2019 ranked No. 5 in the country
- Ranked No. 4 in the Class of 2020 by Inside Lacrosse
Sarah Jaques • A • Darien High School • Darien, Conn. • CT Grizzlies
- Named a two-time Under Armour All-American
- Two-time All-State and All-Conference selection (2018, 2019)
- Two-time state champion
- Three-time conference champion, ended 2019 ranked No. 5 in the country
- 2019 Under Armour All-Tournament Team
- Ranked No. 6 in the Class of 2020 by Inside Lacrosse
Ailish Kelly • M • Bayport High School • Bayport, N.Y. • Legacy Lacrosse
- 2019 second-team All-American, first-team All-Long Island
- Two-time All-County
- 2019 ILWomen Young Gun Senior
- Three-time Under Armour All-America Long Island
- 2019 Suffolk County champion
- Team ranked 14th in the country
- Ranked No. 20 in the Class of 2020 by Inside Lacrosse
- Also played, and was an All-League honoree, in both soccer and track
Sarah Looney • D • Glen Ridge High School • Glen Ridge, N.J. • Metro Lacrosse Club
- 2019 U.S. Lacrosse Academic All-American
- Member of 2019 Inside Lacrosse Standout List
- 2019 third-team All-State and first-team All-League
- Two-time All-Conference and All-Essex Country Tournament Team selection
- Four-time Under Armour All-America New Jersey
- Three-time Essex County champion
- Also played field hockey
Katie McMahon • M • South Side High School • Rockville Centre, N.Y. • Legacy Lacrosse
- 2019 honorable mention All-America
- Newsday Top-50 Player on Long Island
- 2017 conference champion
- Two-time All-County selection
- Also played, and was an All-Conference honoree, in basketball
Sophia McMahon • M • Saddle River Day School • Bardonia, N. Y. • BBL Elite
- Two-time state sectional champion
- 2019 first-team All-League
- Two-time All-County selection
- Also played soccer
90,000 Albany Great Danes men’s lacrosse – Albany Great Danes men’s lacrosse
|Great Dane Albany|
|University||University of Albany|
|Head coach||Scott Marr (since 2001 season)|
Bob Ford Field
(capacity: 8,500 people)
|Colors||Purple & Gold|
|Four NCAA Tournament Final|
|(1) – 2018|
|NCAA Tournament Quarter Finals|
|(5) – 2007, 2014, 2015, 2017, 2018|
|(10) – 2003, 2004, 2005, 2007, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018|
|Conference Championship Tournament|
|(9) – 2003, 2004 , 2005, 2007, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2017, 2018|
|Conference Regular Season Championships|
|(9) – 2002, 2003, 2007, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018|
Albany The Doge’s Men’s Lacrosse Team represents the University of Albany in the NCAA Division I Men’s Lacrosse College. Albany is currently attending the America East Conference and playing his home games at Bob Ford Stadium. The team made it to the NCAA Men’s Lacrosse Championship ten times. Now Great Danes are trained by Scott Marr.
The program began in 1970 with 3-7 records in Division III. In 1975 the program will reach the ECAC Division III tournament under the direction of coach Dave Armstrong. From 1975 to 1997, the Danes played in two more ECAC Division III tournaments.In 1997, Great Danes will reach the final of the ECAC Division II tournament.
In 2000, Great Danes began playing in the Americas at the Division I level. In 2001, Scott Marr took over the management of the program. Although the Great Dane finished 3–8 in 2001, they averaged 8–6 regular season results to win the 2002 Eastern American Conference Regular Season Championship. They will make it to the championship game, but will lose to the Stony Brook sea wolves 8-6.
Led by a new generation of recruits, some of the first scholarship lacrosse players in high school history such as Kevin Rae and Luc Dakino, Danish Danes will start making strides in college lacrosse in 2003. –6 and seek revenge on Stony Brook in the 11–5 East America Semifinals to advance to the University of Hartford in the American East. On May 3, 2003, Albany will defeat Hartford 7-5 to win their first-ever American East Championship.They will face off and lose to Princeton University in the first round of the NCAA tournament.
The success of Great Danes will not end after 2003. With new recruits and a strong core of returning players, the Danish Danes will continue their championship path. In 2004, including a defeat at the University of Massachusetts Amherst, the Great Dane will win another American East Championship. In the first round, they will play Syracuse University and lose 21-13.
The surge will continue in 2005 when the Danes beat Stony Brook 16-7 to win their third consecutive East America Championship. However, the curse of the first round of the NCAA Tournament will continue as the Great Danes were torn down by the University of Virginia 23-9.
2006 will not be a good year for the Danes. With Luke Dakino leading career points and rescuing leader Kevin Rae graduating from high school, the team was young and excellent.The Danes made their way to the America East Tournament but lost 19-10 to UMBC. However, the Danes will soon return to their victorious paths.
Despite the 2006 wrestling season, the program made a big step forward during the season. In the fall of 2005, John Fallon Field was completed and became the new home of the Danes. Weatherproof facility, Albany finally found a place to call. In previous seasons, the team played home games at University Field. However, due to harsh winters and rainy springs, the field was usually not in playable condition during lacrosse season.Because of this, many home games have been played in local high schools and community colleges. With John Fallon Field, Albany now had one of the best open lacrosse fields in the northeast.
For the 2007 season, the lacrosse team will be ranked in the top 25 in USILA and Nike / Inside Lacrosse polls and reach 2nd in the USILA poll. Notable victories were at No. 1 in the Johns Hopkins Blue Jays and No. 10 in Delaware. On May 13, 2007, the men’s lacrosse team became the first Division I team to advance / win a match in the NCAA Tournament, beating Loyola College Maryland 19-10 in front of nearly 3,000 at John Fallon Field.A week later, the Great Dane were defeated by the undefeated Cornell University 12-11 in the NCAA quarterfinals at Princeton University.
The team was ranked 4th in the Nike / Inside Lacrosse poll, the highest ranking for any team in the history of the school. Head Coach Scott Marr was named USILA I Division I Lacrosse Coach of the Year, completing an excellent season.
One of the top stars of the 2007 lacrosse team was senior striker Frank Resetarits.He will become the first Great Dane in the school’s history to receive an All-American First Team Awards as he was selected to the 2007 USILA All-American Team. Resetarits was also named a Tewaaraton Trophy finalist. Resetarits will also be the first lacrosse player in school history to be selected to the Major League Lacrosse, selected by the Washington Bayhawks, but will be traded and debuted with the Long Island Lizards. Resetarits will also join the National Lacrosse League, finishing 5th overall in the San Jose Stealth in the 2007 NLL Draft.
UAlbany elite scorer Merrick Thomson has joined Resetarits. Thomson signed with the New Jersey Pride at the MLL and then finished 2nd overall in the Philadelphia Wings in the 2007 NLL Draft. At the end of the season, Thomson and Restarts finished first and second in career points at Albany, respectively. Defender Liam Gleason was also signed by New Jersey Pride shortly after the 2007 Major League Lacrosse Draft.
The other two parts of the championship squad were selected in the 2008 Major League Lacrosse Draft.Midfielder Jordan Levin was selected 10th overall by the New Jersey Pride, reuniting him with Thomson and Gleason. All-star goalkeeper Brett Quiner was selected by the Rochester Rattlers in 48th overall, making him the 5th Huelbani graduate to play professionally in the major league of lacrosse.
The 2013 season opened with great expectations. Many in the media believed the team had an opportunity to go far in the NCAA tournament.These predictions were further strengthened at the start of the season in Syracuse. The Danes have never defeated the Orange, who ranked 13th in the country. However, UAlbany will knock them out in double overtime at 16-15. It will be Syracuse’s first early-season defeat since 1996. Anthony “Antdog” Ostrander played a key role in the win, knocking out Jojo Marasco, arguably Syracuse’s best player, in double overtime to seal the win.
After 5-3 in the next eight games, the Danes will go to Johns Hopkins.After the games were broadcast on national television (ESPNU), the Danes made another chagrin. UAlbany, ranked 20th at the time, would have defeated Blue Jays 10-9 in 10th. Freshman goalkeeper Blaise Riorden had the best game in his short career with 20 saves.
The Danes finished the season 4-1, 11-4 in total. For the second time in the history of the program, Albany will play 5-0 in America’s East regular season. Surprisingly, Great Danes walked 9–2 on the way, and at home – only 3–2.On May 4, after five years without a title, the Danes defeated the UMBC 19-10 to win the American East Championship. However, Great Dane will drop to Denver in the first round of the NCAA tournament. Head coach Scott Marr will take his 100th career win over UAlbany this season.
Much of the success of Great Danes in 2013 was centered around one family. Miles Thompson, Ty Thompson and Lyle Thompson (also known as the Thompson Trio) were vital contributors to the German Danes’ attack.Miles and Lyle are brothers, and Ty is their cousin (another brother, Jeremy Thompson, played for Syracuse until 2011). All three were star recruits who came to UAlbany. All three were born in the country of Onondaga, a nine-square-mile independent political entity recognized by the United States. Each of the Thompsons had a traditional local hairstyle with long braids that became their trademark in the field. The three also became known for their skills on the pitch, which included stunt passes and club handling, backstabbing, one-handed punches, and their quick agility.
In 2013, Ty Thompson scored 51 goals, Miles scored 42, and Lyle scored 46 in the NCAA tournament. The Danes’ fourth top scorers, Will Fuller and John Maloney, have scored just 18 goals. Lyle Thompson would be a key factor for the Danes. The sophomore played a vital role in leading the nation’s championship with 108 points in 17 games. Lyle became the eighth male lacrosse player in NCAA history to score 100 points in a season. He finished seven points behind NCAA record holder Steve Marahol (UMBC) with 114 points (37g, 77a) set in 1992.He won the America East Player of the Year award and became the second Great Dane to receive the title. Finalist for the Tevaaraton Prize and the first Indian to be named a finalist for the Tevaaraton Prize.
In 2014, the Thompsons will continue their incredible game. Despite a shaky 9-5 in the regular season, the Great Dane will be the No. 1 overall seeded America East Tournament. Lyle became only the third player in conference history to win consecutive Player of the Year awards. With at least four points in all 14 games played, the junior attack earned 61 best assists and 37 goals in the division in the regular season.In the America’s East Tournament, Lyle became the first Division I player to score two seasons of 100 points. On 3 May 2014, Great Danes will win their second consecutive East American Championship, beating UMBC 20-11.
On May 10, 2014, Great Danes will face Loyola in the first round of the NCAA tournament. Loyola was the number one team in the country to enter the game. The Great Dane, with strong defensive play, defeated Greyhounds 13–6 for the second NCAA tournament win in school history. In this game, Lyle will be the DI season record holder on points, breaking Marahol’s record he just missed the previous season.In game, Miles also overtook Marahol to finish second on the list after five goals and two assists. The Danes will lose 14-13 in overtime to Notre Dame in the quarterfinals next week.
As a junior, Lyle averaged the most points in a single season in DI history, averaging 128 points and a single-season assists record of 77, adding 51 goals. He became the first player in DI history to score a couple of seasons of 100+ points after finishing with 113 points last year.In 18 UAlbany games in 2014, he scored at least four points, including 11 seven-point bouts. He was named Division I Player of the Year and Outstanding Attacking Player by the US Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association (USILA) in 2014.
On May 29, 2014, Miles and Lyle Thompson were named co-winners of the 2014 Tewaaraton Trophy. This was the first time that two players shared a trophy and a Native American was awarded. Two days later, Miles and Ty were officially recruited into the active roster of the MLL Rochester Rattlers.It was also announced that Miles will return to the program in 2015 as a graduate assistant.
The success of the Thompson Trio on the field led to a national press appearance in late 2014. CNN, CBS, and ABC all aired nightly news about them. The New York Times also published an article about them, which was placed on the front page of the newspaper. In all of their speeches, the three talked about their heritage, embracing their heritage in UAlbany, supporting the Onondaga people, and promoting the game of lacrosse.
One of the greats
In 2015, Lyle Thompson established himself as one of the greatest student lacrosse players in NCAA history. He was named the winner of the 2015 Tewaaraton Trophy as the best male lacrosse player and was the first ever male lacrosse player to receive this award in two consecutive seasons. In 2015, Thompson led the NCAA on points per game for the third straight year, with 6.37 per competition and 3.63 per game per competition. He finished with the best 121 NCAA Division I points, the second highest tally in a single season in DI history, and 69 assists, adding 52 goals.He will lead UAlbany to its third consecutive America East Regular Season Championship and Tournament Championship. The Danes will face Cornell in the first round of the NCAA tournament, winning 19-10. In the 2014 quarterfinal rematch, UAlbany will fall to Notre Dame 14–10. Thompson ended his career as the Division I leader in points and assists of all time, ending up 400 points back, 175 goals and 225 assists in the 2012-15 season with UAlbany. During his career, he played 70 games, scored 68 of them and earned several points in each of the last 44 games, including all competitions in 2014 and 2015.
# 1 Ranking and Final Four
2018 kicked off with much anticipated hype as Great Dane looked like they were going to have one of the best offenses in the country, led by senior Connor Fields and new freshman Tehoka Nanticoke, one of the highest ranking high school players in the country. The Danes will open the season by placing 3rd in the country. UAlbany did not disappoint, beating Syracuse 15-3 in the first game. A week later, following an 18-5 victory over Drexel, the Great Dane will be voted the # 1 team in the country in a poll of coaches by the US Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association (USILA) and a media poll by Inside Lacrosse Maverik.For the first time, the UAlbany Division I Team and any DI program linked to the New York State System (SUNY) have ranked first in its history. The Danes will win eight games in a row, placing first in the ranking of the team in the country, including a stunning return in the 4th quarter against the runner-up Maryland from 11-10 March 10, 2018. The streak and first place in the ranking will last until April 6. when UAlbany was upset with UMBC 11-7.
Much of the mid-season success for UAlbany has been achieved without their key weapon on the pitch.Connor Fields suffered a knee injury in a March 24 win over UMAss-Lowell. He re-injured his knee in the penultimate game of the season, losing 14-6 to Yale University. However, the new stars were supposed to lead the Great Dane to success. TD Sophomore Face-Off Specialists Ierlan has become a star, becoming one of the elite fighters in the country. Sophomore Jacob Patterson and senior Kyle McClancy stepped up the attack, while goalkeeper JD Colarusso was the force at goal.
The Danes will advance the America East Tournament as the # 1 seed and become the hosts to take home the title on May 5 in a 14-4 win over Vermont. UAlbany will win second place in the 2018 NCAA Lacrosse tournament, The round of the tournament will host South Conference champion Richmond Spiders. Despite close early play, UAlbany won 18-9 to advance to the NCAA quarterfinals to face the Denver Pioneers on the Hofstra.
In the May 19 match, two elite programs converged on equal terms.Much hype, however, has centered on the battle between two of the best throw-in players in the country, UAlbany’s Ierlan and Denver’s Trevor Baptiste. In this game, each player would go 15 out of 30. Ierlan had the final throw-in victory and the ground ball with 38 seconds left as Walbani ran out of time to win. During the game, Ierlan scored his 341st face-off win of the season, setting a new NCAA season record. The former record holder was Brendan Fowler, who won 339 face-off wins for Duke in 2013.The game was tense until the end: the Danes were in the lead with four goals and less than five minutes left. Despite a fierce comeback, UAlbany held on 15-13 and made it to the Final Four for the first time in school history after playing 0-4 on its previous trips to the quarterfinals. Final Four ”men’s division I. Today UAlbany also broke the record for the most victories in a single season with a 16th victory. In 2015 UAlbany was 16-3.In addition, the senior class of UAlbany won the 59th victory, becoming the best class in the history of the program. In just four years the class had 59-11 points.
Current coaching staff
- Deputy Head Coach – Merrick Thomson (UAlbany, 2007)
- Assistant Coach – John Maloney (UAlbany, 2016)
Permanent Head Coaches
|Years||Coach||Defeat||Loss||Defeat%||Conference names||NCAA||NCAA titles|
|1995–2000||Mark Wimmer||42||31 years||0.575||–||–||–|
|2001 – Present||Scott Marr||179||113||0.613||9 (Eastern America)||10 (NCAA DI)||–|
The following is a list of the results of the season in Albany since the establishment of the NCAA Division I in 1971 (Albany participated in the Division III program from 1970 to 1995 and as a Division II program from 1996 to 1999):
|Bob Ford (independent) (1971-1973)|
|Bob Ford:||19-11 (0.633)|
|Dave Armstrong (independent) (1974-1975)|
|1975||Dave Armstrong||6-6||ECAC Division III Tournament|
|Dave Armstrong:||10-13 (0.435)|
|Steve Axman (independent) (1976-1977)|
|Steve Axman:||6-5 (.545)|
|Mike Motta (independent) (1977-1983)|
|Mike Motta:||39–47 (.453)|
|Gary Campbell (independent) (1984-1985)|
|Gary Campbell:||7-6 (0.538)|
|Rick Flanders (independent) (1985-1986)|
|Rick Flanders:||3-10 (.231)|
|Chuck Priore (independent) (1986-1987)|
|Chuck Priore:||9-8 (0.529)|
|Tom Fogarty (independent) (1987-1988)|
|Tom Fogarty:||5-7 (.417)|
|Steve O’Shea (independent) (1988-1994)|
|1992||Steve O’Shea||10-3||ECAC Division III Tournament|
|1994||Steve O’Shea||7-6||ECAC Division III Tournament|
|Steve O’Shea:||45-37 (0.549)|
|Mark Wimmer (independent) (1995-2000)|
|1997||Mark Wimmer||8-5||Runner-up, ECAC Division|
|Mark Wimmer:||42-31 (0.575)|
|Scott Marr (independent) (2001-2002)|
|Scott Marr (American East Conference) (2002-present)|
|2003||Scott Marr||10-6||4-1||T – 1st||NCAA Division I First Round|
|2004||Scott Marr||10-6||4-2||NCAA Division I First Round|
|2005||Scott Marr||10-6||5-1||2nd||NCAA Division I First Round|
|2007||Scott Marr||15-3||4-1||T – 1st||NCAA Division I Quarterfinals|
|2010||Scott Marr||5-11||3–2||T – 2nd|
|2012||Scott Marr||5-11||3–2||T – 2nd|
|2013||Scott Marr||13-5||5-0||1st||NCAA Division I First Round|
|2014||Scott Marr||12-6||5-0||1st||NCAA Division I Quarterfinals|
|2015||Scott Marr||16-3||6-0||1st||NCAA Division I Quarterfinals|
|2016||Scott Marr||12-4||6-0||1st||NCAA Division I First Round|
|2017||Scott Marr||15-3||6-0||1st||NCAA Division I Quarterfinals|
|2018||Scott Marr||16-3||5-1||T – 1st||NCAA Division I Final Four|
|2019||Scott Marr||5-9||4-2||T – 2nd|
|Scott Marr:||186-126 (0.596)||75-22 (0.773)|
† NCAA canceled 2020 collegiate events due to COVID-19.
90,000 “What Would Jennifer Do?”: From Dietland, Based on Real Misogyny
I finished reading the book by Sarai (https://talifa88.livejournal.com/535037.html). Delighted. Author, write more! Books 3-4 at least, please! It’s like a balm for the soul.
Below is one of my favorite pieces of it:
“At the prestigious University of Connecticut, frat recruits with a bunch of Greek letters in their name marched outside the women’s dorms, chanting ‘No means yes, yes means’ anal ‘! ” In previous years, this example of “inappropriate behavior” was discussed by the disciplinary committee – old men in tweed who gathered in a conference room for tea and coffee.But this time, the students decided to get down to business themselves. They all left the hostels in a crowd and moved to the building of the brotherhood. They threw stones at him, broke the windows and set fire to him. By morning there was nothing left but charred ruins.
One of the girls who participated in this came to the studio of Sherryl Crane-Murphy: ‘When I heard the guys from the fraternity chanting their heresy, I thought:’ What would Jennifer do? ‘ Then I grabbed a lacrosse club and went to kick someone ‘”*.
Sarah created this excerpt based on the realities of our Zombieland:
“Students outraged as Yale fraternity suspended for ‘no means yes’ chants establishes chapter at Edinburgh” (https: // www.independent.co.uk/student/news/students-outraged-as-yale-fraternity-suspended-for-no-means-yes-chants-establishes-chapter-at-
“Yale Frat Pledges Chant “No Means Yes, Yes Means Anal” ” (https://thesocietypages.org/socimages/2010/10/17/yale-frat-pledges-chant-no-means-yes-yes-means-anal/) ,
“At Yale, students found to be sexual assailants return to campus” (https://www.businessinsider.com/yale-sexual-misconduct-story-2018-1),
“10 things, which female students should not have encountered at university ” (https: // femunity.livejournal.com/124000.html).
Of course, at the entrance to these temples of science there is no warning that anyone who dares to propagandize, glorify sexual violence against female students, will be kicked into the ass with no chance of recovery. Each student understands that he (even with wide publicity), most likely, older men will only shake their fingers, laughing at the same time (because they themselves are the same), and that’s it. So this kind of news comes out:
“For months, members of the feminist group Feminists United Club (hereinafter FUC, part of the liberal Feminist Majority Foundation) have been threatened with violence at Mary Washington University in Fredericksburg, Virginia.Documents leaked to The Huffington Post indicate that the university was fully aware of the ongoing online harassment of feminists through the anonymous Yik Yak app. Despite the awareness, the administration did not take any action to eliminate hostility towards female students …
On March 27, students received an email from the university leadership saying that the university “does not have the resources to combat such cyberbullying”; female students were encouraged to report threats to the creators of Yik Yak directly. ”
(news title “ Murder of Libphem student Grace Mann in Fredericksburg, USA ”, fat italic mine, https: // feminism.livejournal.com/422228.html),
“In the United States, there is an acute problem of sexual violence on university campuses. According to some reports, every fourth female student has experienced this in one form or another. It is up to university commissions to deal with such incidents. However, these structures are interested in maintaining a good image of educational institutions and therefore often try to hush up shameful incidents by taking the side of the rapists, not their victims ”(https://lenta.ru/articles/2014/12/19/rape_on_campus/).
This is what “equal opportunities” look like in terms of getting an education in practice. According to male laws, you are either a victim who can achieve little peacefully, or a criminal (= self-defense, protection of other virgins), whom they can punish as severely as they will not punish your offenders. And then they pout and hypocrite: “You are sick of us, you don’t want us under any sauce? But why?! What have we done wrong to you? Well, here’s a bunch of dead flowers for March 8, stay feminine, sexy whipping pear !…. Hey, where did you go? Take those fucking flowers, bitch! ”
* Dietland / Sarah Walker; per. from English A. A. Mokhovoy. – Moscow: Eksmo, 2018.
90,000 Fitness requirements for army reserves
All candidates for the army, including candidates for reserves, must pass an army physical fitness test. You will need to score at least 50 points in each of the three sections of the test, and your score depends in part on your age and gender. The test is always done in the same order: push-ups, then situps, and finally a two-mile run.Recovery between test sections can take a minimum of 10 minutes and a maximum of 20 minutes.
You will have to do push-ups under the supervision of a secretary who will only count the ones that you are doing correctly. You will need to lower your entire body to the ground and keep it straight. You will have two minutes to complete as many push-ups as possible. The score depends on age and gender. For example, a 21-year-old man might dial 50 out of 35, and a woman of the same age might dial 13.
The situp test requires you to complete as much as you can in two minutes. You will have to keep your knees bent 90 degrees, your feet flat on the ground, and your partner with your feet. You won’t get credit if you can’t fully lift your torso or use your arms to lift yourself up. Sitaps are rated according to age. A 25-year-old player receives 50 points for 43 and 100 points for 80 or more.
Two Mile Test
Two-mile practice test results measure your cardiovascular endurance.You are allowed to walk or slow down, but your score may suffer. Men between the ages of 17 and 21 receive 100 points if they can do it in 13 minutes or less. The minimum passing mark for this group is 16:36. Women in the same age group should take no more than 7:42 pm. They get 100 if they finish at 3:36 pm or less.
If you have a physical disability or some long-term medical condition, you can replace the two-mile run with another activity, such as swimming or a stationary bike.As of 2013, the Army was considering conducting two separate tests. One will be a physical readiness test for all recruits, and the other will be a combat readiness test for military personnel preparing for missions.
|21 Soviet films that will tell children and adolescents about. Dec 8, 2013 The event will be held as part of a large-scale project for the socialization of orphans. Circus is the territory of happiness.The right to mom is. .. Give the children Life. The fourth film. Kazakhstan without orphans. Oct 3, 2016 Why children’s films like Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children love to make heroes orphans. Dad, mom, I am friendly. .. The best films about children – Poster Kino. 4 mar 2013 cinema: orphans will tell about their vision of the world through self-directed short films by children from. .. Films about child psychology, attachment theory. A film about children who confused Zarnitsa with a real war. Paris 1930s, an orphan finds a magic box Martin Scorsese first removed… Why children’s films like Miss Peculiar Children’s House. The best dramas are films that touch the heart, especially on the list of the best dramas about children, and it will seem like the whole world is full of orphans. .. Film school: orphans will talk about their vision of the world. 6 Jan 2019 We have selected Christmas New Year movies and. if only people involved in the illegal transportation of orphans. .. 45 children’s Christmas films Orthodox magazine. A special selection of Russian TV series about orphans, homeless teenagers and life in orphanages.Fate is sometimes extremely unfair. .. At the Arctic open film festival films for the first time will be appreciated. 19 dec 2015 The film was shot by famous Kazakhstani documentary filmmaker Zhanna Balakaeva. With the support of the NWF Samruk Kazyna and. .. 8 films about orphans and homeless children in the USSR Arzamas. Jun 30, 2017 A film about the emotional needs of orphanages, specialists of the Russian Federation in the field of family placement of orphans .. .. A documentary film Take and Love Adoption v. 29 oct 2019 These films are not only for children, said the program director of the festival, Angelica Dolinina.Last year from the film screening.||Someone else’s children Melodrama Films and TV series Russian. An alarming and poignant film simply could not come out in 1937 m. A picture of the re-education of difficult children of the 1920s to the labor commune Bolshevo to tell about childhood in the war at a time when the country is overflowing with orphans .. .. Orphans will see the film Right to Mom in the Yaroslavl circus.Oct 29 Melodrama 2017, melodrama, TV series, Russian films. Subscribe to the channel !!! we will be glad!!! CHUVSTVO PECHALI .. .. Drama pro children smotret onlain podbku. List of the best. The problem of the development of family forms of orphans and children, a film of social orientation on the issues of family structure. .. Russian serials about orphans Watch movies online. Russian drama film directed by Bair Uladayev. He also played a major role. Dreams were filmed in the film On the Shore. .. Lemony Snicket: 33 misfortunes watch online KinoPoisk…. it would hurt to show this film. so that children learn about noble people. otherwise, the current generation has all people with a non-Slavic appearance. .. The city of orphans. A film about an American orphanage for Armenian children. 23 May 2018 It is difficult for modern children to figure out what life was like in the USSR school textbooks and older relatives are confused c. .. Film BEFORE Tears! Daughter Sirota on real events. 27 nov 2015 Alien children melodrama online SUBSCRIBE NEWS ▻ WATCH ALL FILMS ON. .. You are not an orphan 1962 film discussion of Soviet films.30 March 2015 An open screening of educational documentary film Caution was held in the Cultural Center Pokrovskie Vorota! Feelings … Film ,. .. An important film about the feelings of orphans. May 23, 2019 1915, during the First World War, massacres and persecution of the ars began in the Ottoman Empire. .. Films about children: Cry of Silence, Capernaum, Kid and 104 more. Everything about the film: release date, trailers, photos, actors. The Baudelaire children were left orphans after their parents died in a fire.|
90,000 FLW ANNOUNCES 2019 FLW TOUR
FLW announced its full field for the 2019 FLW Tour this morning.Here is their full press release:
Fishing League Worldwide (FLW), the world’s largest fishing tournament organization, announced today the full roster of professional anglers for the upcoming 2019 FLW Tour season, the 24th season of the FLW Tour. The course will be on display as part of the 2019 FLW Tour, which includes seven regular season tournaments across the country, starting at Sam Rayburn’s Reservoir, January 10-13, in Brookland, Texas, and concluding with the World Perch Fishing Championship.- FLW Cup at Lake Hamilton, August 9-11, in Hot Springs, Arkansas.
There was huge demand for the 2019 FLW Tour, with 210 anglers registering for the slot on the prestigious tournament track in the final year of priority registration, before moving on to a rigorous qualifying process and a 150-professional course in 2020. anglers who have received priority participation in the 2018 FLW Tour, Costa FLW Series, TH BFL All America, YETI FLW College Fishing National Championship and TBF National Championship, as well as sponsorship applications, the 2019 FLW Tour field will include 170 professionals.
Highest award in each qualifying tournament – $ 125,000, of which $ 300,000 to the winner of the FLW Cup. As the resulting margin exceeds the published pay base of 150 pros, FLW will survey all 170 participating professionals to complete the 2019 payout structure.
The 2019 FLW Tour roster is topped by a robust contingent of heavyweight bass fishing, including 3-time Angler of the Year (AOY) and 2003 FLW Cup Champion David Dudley of Lynchburg, VA, 2015 AOY Champion and 2011 FLW Cup Scott Martina Cleiviston, Florida; and two-time Angler of the Year Brian Thrift from Shelby, North Carolina.They will be joined by bass fishing legends Jimmy Houston of Cookson, Oklahoma, and Larry Nixon of Keetman, Arkansas, as well as three former FLW Cup champions John Cox (2016), Brad Knight (2015) and Darrell Robertson (2002). ). James Niggemeyer of Wang, TX, 2019 FLW Cup runner-up, and rising star Luke Dunkin of Lawrenceburg, Tennessee are also among the top contenders for 2019. The 2019 tour will also feature 34 recruits from across the country.
“Given that we saw demand for the FLW Tour this year, we could not be very enthusiastic to kick off another season at Sam Rayburn Reservoir in January,” said Bill Taylor, FLW Senior Director of Tournament Operations. …“FLW has long been home to some of the sport’s brightest bass players and with extended live coverage at all of our tournaments this year, we’re more than ready to showcase our skills in some of the finest fishing.
In the FLW Tour, anglers compete for valuable points in hopes of qualifying for the 2019 FLW Cup, the Bass Fishing World Championship. The 2019 FLW Cup will be held at Lake Hamilton and hosted by the Arkansas Department of Parks and Tourism and visiting hot springs.
FLW Fishing Tours 2019
Jason Abram Piney Flats, Tenn
Randy Allen Gilliam, La.
Scott Ashmore Broken Arrow, Oklahoma.
Evan Barnes Hot Springs Arc.
Clayton Butts Butler, GA
* Bradford Beavers Summerville, S.S.
Matt Becker Finlayville, PA
Bob Berl Hoover, Ala.
Daryl Byron South Windsor, Conn.
Randy Blaukat Joplin, Moe
Greg Bogannan Bentonville, Arc.
Terry Bolton Benton, Kai.
Lionel Botha Malabar, FL
* Bailey Butries Daphne, Ala.
Jay Brainard Enid, Oklahoma
Christopher Brasher Longview, TX
Jimmy Brewer Marshall, TX
Aaron Britt Yuba City, CA
Sandstone Gray Buck Harleysville, PA
Caff Hileson * Miles W. Va.
* Jonathan, Canada, Elena, Ala.
Robert Keyes Jr. Point, TX
Todd Casledin Nacogdoches, TX
Russell Cecil Willis, TX
Ryan Chandler Hebron, Indiana
Glenn Chappelier Acworth, Ga.
* Jason Christie Dadeville, Ala.
Joey Sifuentes Clinton, Ark.
Sheldon Collings Grove, Oklahoma
Rami Colson Jr. Cadiz, Ky.
Kyle Cortiana Coweta, Oklahoma
John Cox Debary, FL
Alex Davis Albertville, Ala.
Darrell Davis Dover, Fla.
* Randy Despino Colfax, La.
Tommy Dickerson Orange, TX
Jeff Dobson Bartlesville, Oklahoma
Bradley Dortch Atmore, Ala.
Josh Douglas Isle, Minn.
Curt Dove del Rio, TX
David Dudley Lynchburg, VA
Tony Dumitras Winston, GA
Luke Dunkin, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.
* Dakota Ebare Stephenville, TX
* John Englund Farwell, Minn.
Charlie Evans Berea, Ky.
Ron Farrow Rock Hill, S.S.
Austin Felix Eden Prairie, Minn.
* Kevin Finley Phoenix, Ariz.
Mark Fisher Waukonda, IL
Tim Frederick Leesburg, FL
* Hunter Freeman Monroe, La.
* Derek Fulps Broken Arrow, Oklahoma.
Nick Gainey Charleston, S.S.
* David Gaston Silakauga, Ala.
* Sam George Athens, Ala.
Matt Greenblatt Port of St. Lucie, Florida.
Chad Grigsby Maple Grove, Minn.
* Brant Grimm Church Hill, Tennessee.
Buddy Gross Chickamauga, GA
Cody Haner Wasau, Wis.
Bradley Hollman Norman, Oklahoma
* Chip Harrington Olath, Can.
Dylan Hayes El Dorado, Ark.
Billy Hines Vacaville, CA
Jamie Horton Centerville, Ala.
Jimmy Houston Cookson, Oklahoma
Miles Howe San Juan Capistrano, CA
Rex Huff Corbin, Ky.
John Hunter Shelbyville, Kai.
Bill Hutchison Bessemer, Ala.
Charlie Ingram Centerville, TN
Eric Jackson Walling, Tenn
* Rex Jaeger Hamilton, OH
Jim Jones Big Bend, Wis.
Rob Jordan Flowery Branch, Ga.
Cody Kelly Conway, Ark.
Jay Kendrick Grant, Ala.
Rob Kilby Hot Springs, Arc.
Brad Knight Lansing, Tenn
Brian Latimer Belton, S.S.
* Marty Lawrence Mesa, Ariz.
Jeremy Attorney Sarkoxy, Moe
* Nick Lebrun Bossier City, La.
Wes Logan Springville, Ala.
Richard Lowitzky Hampshire, IL
Tim Malone Kodak, Tenn.
Scott Martin Clewiston, FL
Lendell Martin Jr.Nacogdoches, TX
* Michael Matthey Centurion, Gauteng Province, South Africa
Billy McCagren Mayflower, Arc.
Chris McCall Palmer, TX
Johnny McCombs Morris, Ala.
Bill MacDonald Greenwood, Indiana
Brandon MacMillan Clewiston, FL
Jared McMillan Belle Glade, Fla.
Chuck Medley Owens Cross Rhodes, Ala.
Jason Meninger St. Augustine, FL
Kerry Milner Bono, Arc.
Curt Mitchell Milford, Del.
Tom Monsour La Crosse, Wisconsin
Harry Moore Valley, Ala.
Bob Maureen Seymour, Tenn.
Troy Morrow Eastanolly, Ga.
Brandon Mosley Choctaw, Oklahoma
Jim Moyna Carver, Minn.
Sean Murphy Nicholasville, Kai.
* Cody Murray Nampa, Idaho
Chris Neu New Orleans, La.
* Corey Nees Bristol, Tenn
* Ron Nelson Berrien Springs, Michigan
* Dickie Newberry Houston, TX
James Niggemeyer Wang, TX
Larry Nixon Keithman, Ark.
Jordan Osborne Longview, TX
Robert Pearson Herndon, VA
Pete Ponds Madison, Ms.
* Hensley Powell Whitwell, Tenn
Chad Randles Elkhorn, Nebraska
* Drew Ratley Shreveport, La.
Tom Readington Royce City, TX
Matt Reed Madisonville, TX
Clark Rem Elm Grove, La.
Jimmy Reese Witter Springs, CA
Jason Reyes Huffman, TX
Curtis Richardson Belleville, Ontario, Canada
Darrell Robertson Jay, Oklahoma.
* Troy Roder Brookland, TX
Cell Rowland Montgomery, TX
Craig Rosema Simpsonville, S.S.
* Ryan Saltzman Huntsville, Ala.
Casey Scanlon Lake Ozark, MO
Bryan Schmitt Deale, Md.
Colby Schrampf Highland, IL
Braxton Setzer Montgomery, Ala.
Billy Shelton III La Crosse, Va.
Charles Sim Nepin, Ontario, Canada
* A.J. Slegona Pine Bush, N.Yu.
Blake Smith Lakeland, Fla.
Derrick Snavely Piney Flats, Tenn
Matthew Stefan Junction City, Wis.
Tyler Stewart West Monroe, La.
* Chuck Stratton Chaffee, Moe
* Wade Strelich Alpine, California.
Mike Surman, Boca Raton, FL
Timmy Tompkins Myrtle Beach, S.S.
Brian Triff Shelby, N.S.
Grow Trancygier Hahira, Ga.
J. Todd Tucker Moultrie, Ga.
Jim Tutt Longview, TX
Andrew Upshaw Tulsa, Oklahoma.
John Voiles Petersburg, Ind.
* Jacob Wall Jacksonville, Rudny.
Chad Warren Sand Springs, Oklahoma.
Joshua Weaver Macon, GA
Joseph Webster Winfield, Ala.
Kyle Weisenburger Ottawa, OH
Chris Whitson Louisville, TN.
Andy Wicker Pomaria, S.C.
Scott Willie Bay Minette, Ala.
* Joel Willert Prior Lake, Minn.
David Williams Maiden, N.S.
* Austin Wilson, Citrus Heights, California.
Barry Wilson Birmingham, Ala.
Matt Wittekiend Angleton, TX
* Tyler Woolcott Port Orange, FL
David Wootton Collierville, TN
Gary Yamamoto Palestine, TX
Andy Young Isle, Minn.
* denotes Newcomer FLW Tour 2019
90,000 Site of Russian hockey fans – www.kuzbassbandyclub.ru
On the first day of August at the Kemerovo stadium “Khimik” an ordinary and extraordinary incident happened.In the first category – the traditional floorball match of the Kuzbass hockey players with the fans, in the second – the participants of the motor rally on the Krasnoyarsk-Alma-Ata route, timed to coincide with the World Winter Universiades-2017, 2019.
The motor rally was initiated by the Krasnoyarsk TV channel “Yenisei”; the World Universiade-2019 will be held in the city of multiple champions of the country in field hockey. And fourteen travelers went to the capital of Universida-2017 in five cars and made their first stop at the Kemerovo stadium “Khimik”, where the expedition was warmly greeted by officials and the head coach of “Kuzbass” Nikolai Kadakin.
Just at this time, both the Kuzbass hockey players and the team of fans were warming up on the artificial grass. Our guests were offered to play floorball, to which they readily agreed. Here are the names of the daredevils: Aleksey Shalaev, Denis Sultanovich, Anton Deynyuk, Andrey Kozlov and Maxim Krapan, who said after the match that “floorball is not like chess at all”.
Kuzbass fans are a well-knit team, which includes famous masters of Russian hockey (including boots) and floorball: Alexander Savelyev, Alexey Subbotin, Sergey Samoshkin, Evgeny Kazakov, Alexander Zamaraev and Valery Martynovich.
Team captain Ernest Gorkovsky this time picked up the referee’s whistle and strictly suppressed violations of the rules, and after the end of the match he again called the teams to the green lawn: just at that time the live broadcast of the Yenisei TV channel began!
“Kuzbass” helped the fans to “close” the goalkeeper’s position, delegating to the opponents Alexander Dubrovsky, who, of course, had much more difficult time than his colleague in the role of Evgeny Voronkov.
“Profi” was put up against amateurs fighting structure: Denis Goryachev, Artyom Savelyev, Vladimir Kalanchin, recruits Vyacheslav Shvetsov, Mikhail Seledkov, Kirill Sokolov, as well as Sergey Likhachev, Ruslan Gavrichkov, Dmitry Fetisov, Igor Ivanov …
The head of the rally, deputy director of the Yenisei TV channel Anastasia Lushnikova watched the game through the camera lens, but looked up from the tool, telling the author of these lines:
– Our trip is a kind of “bridge” between the capitals of the two Universiades.In Alma-Ata, we will see sports facilities, get acquainted with the preparation for the student forum, about the most interesting, including, of course, a trip to Kemerovo, we will tell on the air of our channel.
In the meantime, the “pros” overcame the team of fans and participants of the rally, in total, friends-rivals sent a dozen goals into the goal.
During the match, the rest of the Kuzbass hockey players were energetically doing fitness training and probably thought it would be better to play floorball.
And the head coach of the team, Nikolai Kadakin, in an interview with the Yenisei TV channel, lucidly explained that Kemerovo has the largest stadium for Russian hockey, the largest children’s and youth school in the country, and that over time, Kuzbass will definitely surpass the Krasnoyarsk club.
The sports evening ended in the Kuzbass locker room, where, on behalf of the fans, Alexander Chekryzhov presented the original prize to Denis Borisenko, who was recognized as the best player in Kemerovo in the past season by the results of online voting.
Who said Monday is a hard day ?! Monday is a significant day! In any case, for Denis Borisenko, who played really well in the season and showed that he has remarkable potential.