On Friday morning, Penn men’s basketball junior guard Jordan Dingle announced via social media that he will be entering the transfer portal — likely marking the end of his time in the Red and Blue.
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There is perhaps no single player who epitomizes what it means to be a Quaker athlete quite like Kayla Padilla, a senior guard on women’s basketball. From the moment she first donned the Red and Blue in 2019, Padilla has been nothing short of dominant, racking up an extensive list of accolades and leading the Quakers to great success. Penn qualified for the Ivy League Tournament in two out of Padilla’s three seasons, and she holds the program record for three-pointers made in spite of her sophomore season being taken away by COVID-19.
Take a moment to imagine you are a batter for the Princeton Tigers stepping up to the plate at Tommy Lasorda Field at Meiklejohn Stadium on Sunday, April 9. You take a deep breath, close your eyes, and sophomore right-handed pitcher Ryan Dromboski has already gotten his first pitch by you. Strike one.
Although Penn women’s basketball senior Kayla Padilla will always be remembered for her time in the Red and Blue, her final season of college basketball will be spent in the Cardinal and Gold.
There is no bigger event in Penn Athletics than Penn Relays, and as such, there is no greater opportunity for the members of the Quaker track and field team to show off their skills. It has been an electric season for Penn thus far, with jaw-dropping performances and record-breaking marks. Let’s check in with the men’s team as the Relays arrive.
As students across Penn’s campus celebrated Spring Fling and the season of renewal, the Penn football team ushered in a similar rebirth: the dawn of a new campaign.
When the Princeton Tigers danced all the way to the Sweet Sixteen of the NCAA Tournament, knocking off marquee Power Five programs Arizona and Missouri in the process, they earned glory for themselves, and the conference they call home. For a single moment of madness, the Ivy League belonged — no longer relegated to the shadows of Division I basketball. On the biggest stage with the brightest lights, the league announced in a loud voice: “We are here. We have real players. Give us respect.”
PROVIDENCE, R.I. — When Penn baseball made the nearly five-hour trek to Providence, R.I. to face off with Brown, the team brought with them one very important item: the brooms.
On a picture-perfect Philadelphia afternoon, Penn baseball delivered a performance worthy of the scenery.
For the entirety of the 2022-23 basketball season, Penn’s programs were led by two dynamic players: junior guard Jordan Dingle on the men’s side, and senior guard Kayla Padilla for the women’s. Though no basketball was played at the Palestra on Monday night, that trend held true.
Long before Mike McLaughlin strode the sideline as head coach of Penn women’s basketball, fighting tooth and nail for every win until the final buzzer, he suited up for a much different team — one paid to lose.
Amid the ever-changing landscape of college sports, the Ivy League has refused to budge. Now, it may be forced to.
Several years ago, before Penn track and field junior Liv Morganti ever donned the Red and Blue, she found herself in a position familiar to all distance runners: near the end of a race, nothing to give, everything to lose.
With the MLB season on the horizon and Opening Day less than two weeks, here's a look at some Penn alumni who will be competing this season.
It would have been easy for Penn women’s basketball to quit.
The end of the road, or the realization of a dream: that is what Ivy Madness represents for the eight Ivy League basketball teams.
PRINCETON, N.J. — Immortality has never been easy to come by.
After 28 games, 1,120 minutes, and countless ups and downs, Penn men’s basketball’s regular season will come down to a matchup against a familiar foe: the Princeton Tigers.
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On a typical day, room 109 in Steinberg-Dietrich Hall is used for classes in the Wharton School — its students often defined by their big dreams and specific plans to achieve them. But for one Wharton alumnus, that was not always so.