It’s the end of an era for Penn men’s track and field.
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A lot of athletes might say they were born to play their respective sport.
He’s seen two national champions, three back-to-back-to-back Ivy League Outdoor Champions and three still-standing Ancient Eight record holders under his wing.
Losing a four-time All-Ivy selection and 2015 co-Ivy League Player of the Year to graduation, Penn baseball had some hefty shoes to fill at the catcher position entering this season.
Three Ivy League championships. Two All-American selections. Three qualifications at the NCAA Track and Field Championships. One national title.
All of Penn’s student body knows that “finals season” is approaching.
We’re heading down the home stretch of the spring season as most of Penn’s teams are halfway through their Ivy League campaigns. Which Penn student-athlete is the MVP so far?
In order to completely change the culture of any group, the first step is to start from within. And for a Penn Athletics brand looking to reignite its formerly passionate fan base, the road to remodeling is underway.
To make it to the top of any industry, you have to be willing to think outside the box.
Stop us if you’ve heard this story before.
One set the all-time Ivy League record for the indoor mile. The other claims an individual NCAA national championship to his name.
For each of Penn baseball coach John Yurkow’s first two seasons, the narrative has been eerily similar; a school record in regular season Ivy League wins, a school record in players earning All-Ivy recognition and a one-game playoff loss to eventual champion Columbia to eliminate the Quakers from conference championship contention.
Princeton basketball was eliminated from a conference championship after Yale racked up its 13th league win on Saturday.
At the time it was unclear if Penn women’s basketball would qualify for the NCAA Tournament, but last week one team on campus got an early taste of March Madness.
A 2015 regular season for the record books may be complete, but Penn football still wants one more.
When Penn men’s basketball coach Steve Donahue inherited an offense that averaged a mere 60.3 points per game in 2014-15 — the school’s lowest output since Sports Reference began recording college basketball in 1994 — it was clear that changes had to be made.
The last time Penn basketball faced off against Cornell on Feb. 13, the team scored its highest point total in a half since November 2008, exploding for 56 points in the final 20 minutes en route to a 92-84 win in Ithaca.
Penn football shared its 2015 Ivy title with Harvard and Dartmouth. Penn men’s fencing split a conference title with Columbia and Princeton earlier in February.
With a first-year head coach, a new director of basketball operations and three true freshmen playing double-digit minutes per game in Ivy League play, it’s no secret that 2015-16 has been a year of change for Penn men’s basketball.
On Friday, Penn women’s basketball struggled to find the basket. On Saturday, they seemed incapable of doing anything but.