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2021-22 soccer statistics - presentation.
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Presentation College women's soccer hoping to build off last season's close calls
Presentation College was so close to changing the narrative of last season in so many ways. Not only did they finish the 14-game season with two ties, but they also had four games that were decided by one goal.
And even though they weren’t able to win a game, they took away lessons from the season that gives them confidence heading into the upcoming season. Their first tie of the season, a scoreless game against Morningside University, gave them a boost as Morningside went on to finish second in the conference.
“We’re a lot more technical this year. I think there will be a lot more of us keeping the ball rather than giving the ball a lot. I can see them dictating the game a lot more this year with what we brought on and the developments and improvements the returners made as a whole. Everybody improved the program,” head coach John Mclean said.
Not only did the returners learn from the mistakes made in the past year, but they benefited over this summer and preseason without as many restrictions as the previous year. COVID protocols disrupted training for most last year as many players were placed in quarantine at different points of the season, along with separate practices for the team.
“We would hang out with the same people because they wouldn’t be in quarantine, but the ones who were in quarantine, we weren’t always connecting with because they weren’t always at practice,” sophomore midfielder Delainey Williams said.
The difficulty of playing in the pandemic took a toll on the team as they weren’t able to bond with each other. Last year’s freshmen especially had a harder time with their new teammates and learning how to play with them.
“There were some girls who actually got quarantined twice so it was pretty hard to play a game with only the people we had known. You don’t know if you could trust those people that you had made bonds with yet when you’re in the game, so it kind of felt like not the whole team was together at the time even though we were all on the same field,” Williams said.
Practicing with the entire team has taken a weight off as they move through more relaxed protocols. With a majority of the team vaccinated, they also are able to be closer this season.
“As the year went on, it became more difficult, COVID became more mentally draining for a lot of us. There were so many positives from last year that we can take coming into this year and it’ll make a huge difference for us,” Mclean said.
Presentation is hoping to improve their scoring opportunities this season after recording seven goals on 52 shots on goal in 14 games. Their opponents racked up 46 goals on 150 shots. This year’s new additions, coupled with more preparation, has brought in a fresh start.
“We’ve got some really healthy competition going. We’re fighting for positions and we’re pushing each other more and more because we all want to start but obviously, we can’t. It’s really nice to have that healthy competition to push each other to make each other better and not just with yourself,” sophomore defender Yasmin Knock said.
Mclean’s philosophy of “iron sharpens iron” has come into play more this time around as the expanded team has turned their practices into more of a gameday feel. With the regular season starting on Friday at home against Waldorf, the work will be put on full display. Waldorf previously finished 8-6 last season.
“We’ve been practicing really well together and we’ve been bonding on and off the field. I think we’re so excited just to get out there and show everyone that PC is more than what people think and we’re ready to change things,” Knock said.
Presentation (2-0-0) -vs- mcpherson (0-2-0).
Cautions and ejections, team statistics, individual statistics, presentation 3, mcpherson 0, play by play, period 1 plays, period 2 plays.
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Presentation (1-1-0, 0-1-0) -vs- briar cliff (2-1-0, 1-0-0).
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Presentation Womens' Soccer
Presentation College - Presentation Womens' Soccer
28 July 2016
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Presentation College Sports Information
When trying to decide if Presentation College is right for them, student athletes may want to check out the information on this page about the school’s overall athletics program and the data on the particular sport of interest to them.
- Athletics Overview
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The Presentation College Athletics Program
Presentation college sports-related financial aid.
There are 272 athletes who take part in at least one sport at the school, 183 men and 89 women. On average, these students receive around $3,704 in sports-related student aid, which can help defray a lot of college costs. Looking at the difference between men and women, males received an average of about $4,056 and women received an average of $2,978.
Presentation College Coaches
There are 9 head coaches at Presentation College, 4 of whom lead men’s teams and 5 of whom head up women’s teams. Women’s team head coaches make an average of $38,644 and men’s team head coaches make about $43,105 each year.
There are also 18 assitant coaches of sports at Presentation College. That breaks down to 13 assistant coaches of men’s teams and 5 assistant coaches of women’s teams. The average salary is $20,940 a year for assistant coaches of men’s teams and $25,042 for assistant coaches of women’s teams. Note, the individual salary of coaches is often dependent on the team they coach.
Presentation College Sports Net Profit/Loss
Presentation College sports teams made $2,660,332 in revenue, but they did have to spend $2,588,018 for expenses. In other words, the sports department made a profit of $72,314. That’s a whole lot better than taking a loss!
The net profit or loss can vary with each sport. For example, sports like basketball and football are often moneymakers for a school while other sports could be operating at a deficit. The chart below compares the amount of money made (or lost) for each of the men’s sports offered at Presentation College.
Likewise, money made for women’s athletics can vary quite a bit by sport. Here’s what the comparison looks like for women’s sports at Presentation College.
A Note About Presentation College Sports Rankings
In addition to giving other data about the sports below, we try to include each sport’s ranking on our Best Schools for a Sport lists when one exists. In order to place in College Factual’s sports rankings, you have to have more than a good sports team. You need to offer a quality education as well. We believe it’s important to get a great education, whether you participate in sports or not.
Popular Sports at Presentation College
Presentation college men’s baseball.
The 29 players of the Presentation College men’s baseball team are led by a head coach and 2 assistant coaches.
The baseball program at Presentation College made $273,823 in revenue and spend $246,542 in expenses. On the plus side, this means that the program made $27,281 in net profit for the school. That’s much better than a loss.
Presentation College Women’s Basketball
There are 20 players on the Presentation College women’s basketball team, and they are led by one head coach and one assistant coach.
On the money side of things, the Presentation College women’s basketball program brought home $204,429 in revenue and paid out $204,198 in total expenses. So, the program was a moneymaker for the school, bringing in $231 in net profit. Mark this down as a good thing.
Presentation College Cross Country
Presentation college women’s cross country.
The Presentation College women’s cross country team is made up of 4 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and an assistant coach.
The women’s cross country program at Presentation College made $13,992 in revenue and spent $13,995 in expenses. That’s not such good news since it means the program lost money to the tune of $-3.
Presentation College Men’s Football
The Presentation College men’s football team is made up of 112 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and 10 assistant coaches.
Presentation College brought in $873,997 in revenue from its football program while paying out $881,345 in expenses. Unfortunately, that means the program lost money, racking up a net loss of $-7,348.
Presentation College Soccer
Presentation college men’s soccer.
The 23-member men’s soccer team at Presentation College is kept in shape by one head coach and one assistant coach.
On the money side of things, the Presentation College men’s soccer program brought home $157,069 in revenue and paid out $154,018 in total expenses. So, the program was a moneymaker for the school, bringing in $3,051 in net profit. Mark this down as a good thing.
Presentation College Women’s Soccer
There are 17 players on the Presentation College women’s soccer team, and they are led by one head coach and one assistant coach.
Presentation College brought in $138,434 in revenue from its women’s soccer program while paying out $142,290 in expenses. That’s not such good news since it means the program lost money to the tune of $-3,856.
Presentation College Women’s Softball
There are 18 players on the Presentation College women’s softball team, and they are led by one head coach and 3 assistant coaches.
The women’s softball program at Presentation College made $161,245 in revenue and spend $154,322 in expenses. That is, the program raked in a net profit of $6,923 for the school. Not all college sports teams can say that.
Presentation College Volleyball
Presentation college women’s volleyball.
The 30-member women’s volleyball team at Presentation College is kept in shape by one head coach and one assistant coach.
The Presentation College women’s volleyball program paid out $281,782 in expenses while making $292,324 in total revenue. This equates to a net profit of $10,542 for the program. That’s definitely a big plus.
Notes & References
Note that if we don’t have data on a particular sport, it won’t be listed in the section above.
Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System
National Center for Education Statistics
U.S. Department of Education’s Equity in Athletics Data Analysis (EADA)
The academic progress rate (APR) of each team was made available by the NCAA .
Image Credit: By User:Orderinchaos under License
More about our data sources and methodologies .
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New cookierun spinoff blends comic books with reality tv, share this article.
Devsisters USA debuted Last Cookie Standing , a web series CookieRun Kingdom spinoff that blends the mobile game ’s standout personalities with reality TV and a glittering cast of voice actors, including Genshin Impact and Like A Dragon stars. The first episode is live now, and GLHF spoke with director Vi Viet about the process of transforming CookieRun into a survival show.
While Last Cookie Standing is ostensibly a game show, it also weaves in elements of comic book style, visual novel presentation, and traditional animation. It follows 13 cookies stranded on the Tropical Soda Islands and forced into competition to see who the last one standing is. Genshin Impact ‘s Amber Lee Connors stars as Rye Cookie, while Like A Dragon Infinite Wealth ‘s Yong Yea brings the Madeleine Cookie to life.
“The aim was to highlight the diverse personalities of our Cookies without the restrictions of the canon story,” Viet says. “This format would provide an immersive space where fans can engage in discourse and see Cookies in environments and situations they wouldn’t expect.”
If that sounds a lot like Survival, you’re not wrong. Viet tells me Survivor was a significant influence on the project, and the writing team cast a broad net, looking to Total Drama Island, anime, and pretty much anything for inspiration, no matter how unorthodox it seemed.
“Some of the most memorable times in the writer’s room were when someone would throw out a silly reference that would snowball into a final idea,” Viet says.
Making the series a game show was a natural fit for that aim. The team wanted a concept that was as inclusive as possible, as CookieRun fans tend to see themselves in the series’ characters, Viet says. Game shows are “low stakes, high drama” with plenty of opportunity for every character to play an important role and give viewers someone to cheer for.
Not that giving every character a starring role came easily. Viet says one of the biggest obstacles came from creating 13 dynamic personalities strong enough to carry a show. Viet said the finished product was worth the challenge, though.
“As the executive producer and director, I have had to be hands-on in all aspects of production. Orchestrating this has been both challenging and extremely rewarding. It has been an awesome journey with the team.”
Written by Josh Broadwell on behalf of GLHF
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Full List of Colleges That Offer Women’s Soccer
There are more than 1,500 soccer colleges with women’s teams spanning five different division levels: NCAA Division 1, Division 2, Division 3, NAIA and NJCAA. Each division level—and school—provides student-athletes with its own unique experience. We’ve broken down some of the main features of each division level to give student-athletes a better understanding of what they have to offer, which will help student-athletes create their target list of schools . We always advise that student-athletes include a mix of schools in their target list. Every day, we hear from athletes who signed with a school they would never have thought of until they broadened their school search.
Ncaa division 1 women’s soccer colleges: compete at the highest level.
D1 college women’s soccer colleges are known for their competitive teams and athletic rigor. Here are a few distinguishing factors of D1 women’s soccer colleges:
- The highest level of athletic competition. For many student-athletes, the allure of competing at the D1 level lies in wanting to play against the best athletes. While there are tremendous athletes at every level, D1 college women’s soccer teams will have the deepest bench, and the average level of competition will usually be higher than the other division levels.
- The largest athletic budgets. It’s no coincidence that D1 college women’s soccer teams often have the newest equipment and the best facilities. They tend to have larger athletic budgets and can often spend more money on their sports teams.
- Large campus and class sizes. At the D1 level, student-athletes will likely be on a campus with thousands of other students. Especially freshman year, student-athletes will have large lectures and may be taught by a teaching assistant, or someone other than their professor. This means athletes need to really stay on top of their schoolwork.
On D1 college women’s soccer teams, athletes will find serious competitors who were likely the best athletes on their own club and high school teams. They’ll be in the spotlight, competing and practicing year-round. If a student-athlete is ready to really commit to their sport, D1 might the right division level for them.
Find a full list of D1 soccer colleges .
D2 soccer colleges with women’s teams: Balance athletics and academics
D2 is an interesting division, as student-athletes will find much of the athletic talent seen at the D1 level with more balance between athletics, academics and a social life. Here are a few key reasons to play on a D2 college women’s soccer team:
- Strong athletics with a balance. D2 soccer colleges have teams that are nearly as competitive as D1 but without some of the demands of a D1 schedule. Athletes at D2 schools have a little more time to spend on academics or other extracurricular activities.
- Athletes are more likely to see playing time sophomore or even freshman year. Many D1-caliber athletes will opt to play on a D2 college women’s soccer team so that they can get playing time earlier on in their collegiate women’s soccer career. At the D1 level, many players might not actually play in a game until their junior or senior year of college. However, the D2 level can give athletes an opportunity to start competing earlier on.
- Find a school that’s the right size. At the D2 level, student-athletes will find campuses that are both big and small. According to the NCAA, about 36% of D2 universities have 2,500–7,499 students on campus, while approximately 51% have fewer than 2,500. Some campuses have up to 15,000 students. In other words, student-athletes can find the right campus size for them at the D2 level.
D2 soccer colleges have women’s teams that are competitive in every sense of the word. Student-athletes looking for a competitive women’s soccer program with a more relaxed environment that still allows time for other interests might find the best fit at the D2 level.
Find a full list of D2 college women’s soccer teams.
D3 women’s soccer colleges: Get a well-rounded college experience
Many people are surprised to hear that D3 is the NCAA’s largest division. With 441 D3 college women’s soccer teams, it has 100 more programs than D1 or D2. Of all the NCAA divisions, D3 provides the most flexibility for their student-athletes. Here are a few key reasons to play on a D3 college women’s soccer team:
- Many opportunities for financial aid. While D3 women’s soccer programs don’t offer athletic scholarships, they have plenty of other scholarship opportunities students can take advantage of. From academic scholarships to need-based and merit scholarships, there are plenty of ways to help pay for an athlete’s education if they have the grades and the talent to back it up.
- The most balanced of all the NCAA division levels. If athletes want to study abroad during college or join some clubs, D3 might be the level for them. D3 women’s soccer teams have the most flexibility in their schedules. While athletes will still have a rigorous schedule during the season, they’ll have more freedom outside of the season to pursue other interests.
- Find an academically competitive school. Many schools at the D3 level are extremely competitive academically. By playing on a D3 college women’s soccer team, student-athletes have the opportunity to really excel athletically and academically.
For well-rounded student-athletes who want to make the most of their college experience, attending a D3 school might be your best bet.
Find a full list of D3 college women’s soccer teams.
NAIA women’s soccer colleges: A college experience that fits many needs
For many student-athletes, the charm of NAIA women’s soccer colleges comes from their smaller class sizes and overall flexibility between athletics, academics and a social life. Here are a few key points that make NAIA women’s soccer colleges unique:
- The campus and class size. NAIA women’s soccer schools tend to have smaller campuses and class sizes, and many student-athletes prefer to get to know their professors. There can also be a strong sense of community, rather than feeling like just a number in a sea of students.
- Flexibility in the recruiting process. The NAIA leaves recruiting up to the colleges—there’s no recruiting calendars or rules to memorize. Coaches at NAIA women’s soccer schools can recruit at any time and by any means they see fit. NAIA schools can be a good option for athletes who bloomed later or got their recruiting process started later.
- The balance between athletics, academics and a social life. NAIA women’s soccer colleges are known for their ability to accommodate student-athletes’ interests. If student-athletes want to study abroad, have an on-campus job or join another extracurricular activity, an NAIA women’s soccer college might be a good fit for them.
NAIA schools offer student-athletes the opportunity to be just that: students and athletes. While they’ll be expected to train hard and play harder, they can take advantage of the other activities college has to offer. Plus, they’ll be surrounded by a close-knit community of students, professors, administrative staff and athletes.
Find a full list of NAIA college women’s soccer teams.
Develop athletically and academically while saving money on a junior college women’s soccer team
Oftentimes, women’s soccer players opt to compete on a junior college team after their senior year in high school. In fact, some junior colleges are feeder programs for D1 college women’s soccer teams. Here are some of the main reasons to consider playing at a junior college:
- Cost. Simply put, junior colleges offer tremendous value. The average published yearly tuition and fees for a public two-year junior college (for in-district students) is around $3,440. Meanwhile, a private four-year college costs around $32,410.
- Academic opportunity. For many athletes, junior college gives them an opportunity to improve their GPA and complete some general education requirements. For student-athletes who are not sure what they’d like to major in or didn’t get the best grades in high school, this is a great way to keep playing competitive women’s soccer while moving their academics forward.
- Athletic skill development. Make no mistake, junior college women’s soccer teams compete at a high level. Competing at a junior college gives athletes an opportunity to get two more years of experience playing against college-level athletes, which can help them prepare for the rigors of collegiate women’s soccer.
- Get an athletic scholarship. Many athletes mistakenly believe that there aren’t any athletic scholarships at the junior college level. The truth is that there are thousands of dollars of athletic scholarships available for junior college women’s soccer players. Student-athletes still need to go through the recruiting process, but don’t necessarily need to start the process as early as they’d need to with D1 or D2 women’s soccer programs.
By playing on a junior college women’s soccer team, student-athletes can show coaches at other division levels that they’re dedicated to playing their sport and are able to maintain the difficult schedule of a college athlete.
Look through the full list of junior college women’s soccer programs.
College women’s soccer rankings. What are the best colleges for women’s soccer?
Finding the right college fit for a student-athlete looking to play college soccer can be overwhelming with 1,000+ four-year institutions offering women’s soccer programs. To make the process less overwhelming, NCSA Power Rankings rank the top institutions with women’s college soccer based on various factors, including cost, size, location, academics and more. View the full list of best women’s soccer schools on our Power Rankings page.
- University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
- Stanford University
- University of California – Los Angeles (UCLA)
- Harvard University
- Yale University
- Princeton University
- University of Virginia
- University of Michigan
- University of California
- University of Florida
View the complete list of women’s soccer colleges below.
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Texas soccer enters NCAA tournament as a No. 5 seed, will host round-one match
Texas' wait to find out its fate in the NCAA soccer tournament didn't last long.
Moments into Monday's selection presentation, the Big 12 Tournament champion Longhorns found out they will host a first-round game as a No. 5 seed in the 16-team Tallahassee regional quadrant. Texas faces Southland Conference tournament champion Lamar on Friday (6 p.m., Myers Stadium, LHN).
Texas coach Angela Kelly said her team's recent run through the Big 12 tournament, which included wins over No. 4 Texas Tech and No. 6 BYU, has her team primed for the NCAAs .
“I’m just really excited with our last series of matches," Kelly said. "I think we’ve really matured as a squad over the course of this last month. I’m just really excited for what lies ahead. Obviously in tournament time, which is what we’ve been playing in over the last week, it’s win and advance and never overlook an opponent. Right now, all I can tell you is that I’m focused on Lamar, and that’s all there is to it.”
More: Connection between Lexi Missimo, Trinity Byars power Texas women into new soccer season
Texas (15-4-2) enters Friday’s match against the Cardinals having not only won its first Big 12 postseason tournament championship since 2007 but also its last five consecutive matches. Overall, the Longhorns are unbeaten in nine of their last 10, posting a 4-0-1 record at home during that span.
The Longhorns are led by midfielder Lexi Missimo, who has broken every single-season program record throughout the season and is on the verge of becoming the first 20-goal, 20-assists Division I women’s player since 2019. Trinity Byars has also guided Texas to this point by scoring 17 goals and being credited with 13 assists. In total, the longtime friends have combined to score 114 of UT’s 202 points this season.
Texas goalkeeper Mia Justus was named the Big 12’s most outstanding defensive player following Saturdays 3-1 win over BYU in the Big 12 title game. She has earned 15 wins with eight clean sheets and a 0.99 goals allowed average this season.
Big 12 all-tournament selection Lauren Lapomarda and Abby Allen anchor a defensive backline that limited BYU — the nation’s top-scoring offense — to just a single goal.