After a year of canceled competition, winter sports returned this season to Penn's campus. With them, many Quaker seniors were able to make one last mark on the program they dedicated their college careers to.
Keep up to date with the Quakers as winter sports charge towards final gasps for glory at NCAA Championships and spring sports show hints of what the coming season has in store.
Penn wrestling continued its success this past weekend, with two big conference wins against the No. 19 Princeton Tigers and the Drexel Dragons.
The Quakers finished the weekend with a 2-1 record after beating Lehigh and LIU, but dropped a crucial match to Cornell that knocked them out of Ivy title contention.
Beginning on Feb. 1, spectators will be allowed to attend winter sports competitions, which includes men’s and women’s basketball.
With nine wrestlers ranked in the NCAA first Coaches Panel Rankings for 2021-22, Penn took on Columbia for the first time in almost two years.
Cancellations and postponements defined the winter break for college sports across the United States, and Penn was no exception.
Winter sports competition will continue behind closed doors as Penn responds to rising COVID-19 cases in Philadelphia as well as across collegiate sports.
As did fall sports, the winter athletics teams entered the season having not played in almost two years. Unlike this past fall season, however, it looks like a few of these teams have a shot at competing for Ivy League titles.
With the winter sports season in full swing, we take a look at which Red and Blue teams will be in action in this weekend.
Winter sports are in full swing this weekend, as the last remaining fall sports see their conclusions.
The Quakers opened their 2021-22 season at the Journeymen Collegiate Classic on Nov. 14. The one-day, round-robin individual tournament took place at Spooky Nook Sports Complex in Manheim, Pa.
With winter sports right around the corner, here's a look at which Penn teams will be in action this upcoming season.
While it didn't end as abruptly as last year's season, this year's athletics season was marred by cancellations and a lack of play.
For many of Penn's graduating seniors, this meant that they had no traditional senior night. In honor of these soon-to-be graduates, here's a look at some of the seniors from winter sports that impacted their respective programs the most.
Wrestling holds a very special place in the hearts of many lifelong Quakers.
The Daily Pennsylvanian asked Penn wrestler Jon Errico 15 questions about wrestling, his time at Penn, and life overall. Here's what the senior had to say.
The Daily Pennsylvanian asked Penn wrestler Cole Urbas 15 questions about wrestling, his time at Penn, and life overall. Here's what the sophomore had to say.
Despite considering wrestling just another sport among the many that he took part in when he entered high school, Urbas realized how much he truly loved wrestling as time went on.
Pearsall believes that if the season is to go forward, it will mainly consist of dual meets, which are one-on-one meets between two schools within the EIWA.
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.