Wrestling for the first time since being named an All-American at March's NCAA Championships, Penn wrestling's Casey Kent at Sunday's Journeyman Tussle.
“We’re just trying to get better every day.”
At first glance, some of the early-season competitions for Penn Wrestling may seem lackluster in importance and reward.
Training alongside Penn’s thirty-one grapplers are four wrestlers working full-time to win gold at the 2020 Summer Olympics in Tokyo.
The Quakers put up a fighting chance against defending national champion Penn State and some of the top wrestlers from around the country in the Palestra this weekend at the Keystone Classic.
Coming off a strong showing at the Southeast Open, Penn wrestling hopes to parlay that momentum into a great performance at their only home tournament of the year, the Keystone Classic
Sunday, Penn wrestling kicked things off, opening up the 2016-17 campaign at the Southeast Open in Roanoke, Va.
Leading the way for the Red and Blue was junior May Bethea, wrestling at 157 pounds a year removed from his first NCAA Tournament appearance.
Wrestling tights on and ready to go, Penn could not be more energy and excitement leading up to the first tournament of the year, the Southeast Open on Sunday Nov.
Penn wrestling is still more than three weeks shy of its home opener, but Philadelphia has already gotten a sneak preview of the Red and Blue’s talents.
Last Friday, the Quakers participated in the program’s inaugural “Grapple on the Green” event, setting up a practice session on College Green from 9 A.M.