Although judging coaching success is subjective and involves numerous factors, here is a ranking of the top five coaches in Penn history.
The time commitment for being an athlete in college is notorious, independent of chosen major. For Karen Saah, being both a student and an athlete meant participating in three varsity-level sports, while earning a dual degree from Wharton and the College.
Desperate to not let the COVID-19 outbreak keep them from their passions, Penn athletes are returning to practice.
1900 acted as the first official season of Penn men’s varsity lacrosse, while the women’s team wasn't established until 1974.
The Penn women's lacrosse junior from Woodbury, N.Y. played and started in every game for the Quakers as a freshman and ranked fourth on the team in both points and goals scored.
Rosenzweig’s time at Penn would make her arguably the greatest women’s lacrosse player ever to be a Quaker. In 2019, she took the single-season points and assists record with 98 and 63, respectively.
The Daily Pennsylvanian asked Penn women's lacrosse Zoe Belodeau 15 questions about her sport, her time at Penn, and her life overall. Here's what the senior had to say.
The team is currently living in off-campus homes among teammates of the same class, including the freshmen. However, a complete team reunion has yet to occur.
Women have been present at the University since the late 1800s, but the first mention of a formalized association of women’s athletics at Penn is found in the 1917 women’s yearbook.
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.
Here's a roundup of what recent graduates are up to since their time on campus, from signing new professional contracts to transferring schools to continue their college careers.
I’m grateful for every moment that this program has given me. I’m grateful for the opportunity that my coaches gave me when they let me come to Penn and for everything that they’ve taught me here.
Shock and disbelief swept through Penn's student-athletes, coaches, and training staff this week as the Ivy League announced its cancellation of the spring sports season due to coronavirus.
As one of the final winter sports to remain active, wrestling faces postseason competition this weekend, while men's and women's lacrosse continue with more tough opponents.
An 11-5 victory over Yale ensured that No. 13 Penn women’s lacrosse will maintain its third consecutive 4-0 start to a season.
No. 13 Penn women's lacrosse topped Rutgers, 11-9, in a back-and-forth home battle. After Wednesday's contest, the Red and Blue improve to 3-0.
Two Penn athletes were honored as Ivy League Defensive Player of the Week and Big 5 Co-Player of the Week for playing important roles in their team's victories this weekend.
Penn women’s lacrosse sealed their first home game of the calendar year with a win, holding the Blue Jays off for a 15-12 victory.
Following an impressive victory over No. 19 Georgetown, No. 15 Penn women’s lacrosse will host Johns Hopkins at Franklin Field on Saturday, while the men face No. 10 Duke in Charlotte, N.C.
Penn women’s lacrosse swept this week's Ivy League awards as senior attacker Gabby Rosenzweig and junior midfielder Abby Bosco earned Offensive and Defensive Player of the Week, respectively.