The Daily Pennsylvanian sat down for an interview with women's soccer senior Breukelen Woodard. Here's what she had to say.
As a Biology major possibly pursuing a pre-medicine track, Readinger has a busy schedule outside of playing for the Quakers, but she has still achieved success in both academics and athletics.
With the graduation of Kitty Qu, Penn women's soccer will have a new goalkeeper whenever they play next. Three players, who all took different roads to Penn, will be well suited to take her place.
While many see the coronavirus pandemic as an excuse to take it easy, Kora is going out of his way to keep training hard.
For some Penn athletes, quarantine has been a time to lock in and focus on the task at hand: the next season, whenever it may be.
In each season with the Quakers, Larson has logged over 1,000 minutes, with at least six 90-minute games. In other words, it’s not often that Larson has been off the pitch.
Before playing soccer for Penn, Sizzy Lawton was a star in several other sports. In swimming, tennis, soccer, and lacrosse, Lawton excelled no matter where she played.
The Daily Pennsylvanian asked Penn men's soccer's Joey Bhangdia 15 questions about his sport, his time at Penn, and his life overall. Here's what the senior midfielder had to say.
Men's soccer coach Brian Gill is providing leadership to his team during this trying time, as he does all he can to unify a team spread out across the country.
Under coach Bob Seddon, the star-studded roster boasted talent from the most experienced veterans to the greenest rookies.
For the first time in Penn history, the process of getting to know their new coaches and teammates would have to be done completely off the field, if it could be done at all.
Originally from East Syracuse, N.Y., senior forward Jake Kohlbrenner burst onto the scene for Penn men's soccer in 2017 and 2018, his first two seasons with the team.
If Penn's athletic teams had been able to play this fall, football and both soccer squads would have had a shot at some special seasons.
The cancellations of numerous fall sports in most of the nation’s main conferences have forced programs to implement new methods of keeping athletes trained and ready once competition begins again.
Penn women’s soccer is now in the same position as other teams in the Ivy League, who have known for a while that they wouldn’t be able to reconvene this fall.
Former Penn women's soccer star Emily Sands has signed a professional soccer contract to play with Boavista Futebol Clube in Portugal.
Ivy League rules state that students who graduate can no longer participate in athletic competition, so current seniors would have to remain enrolled through next fall to stay on their teams.
Rising senior Chase Geffert answers 15 questions about soccer, coronavirus, and life.
In many ways, the team has become even closer in quarantine, as players must expend effort and energy if the team environment and culture is to survive.
Although the fates of sports seasons around the globe are still up in the air, Penn has numerous athletes looking to continue their success in the fall.