Friday, August 28, 2020

SAAC Impact

 


PRESENTED BY CHI ALPHA SIGMA
"recognizing college student-athletes who excel both on and off the field of competition."

D3Playbook

AUGUST 28, 2020 | written by STEVE ULRICH
your must-read briefing on what's driving the day in NCAA Division III


 
Our goal is to keep you - the influencers in DIII athletics - apprised of what's happening around Division III - the games, polls, news, happenings, awards, calendar of events, and much more. We hope you enjoy d3Playbook and that you'll share this with your friends, colleagues and co-workers.
 
>> Good Friday Morning! 

>> Today's Word Count: 1,315. Not wasting your time. Smart, concise. An informative read that's just about 5 minutes.

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1. SAAC Impact


by Jeremy Villanueva, NCAA


"Braly Keller’s involvement in the Division III National Student-Athlete Advisory Committee almost felt like it was two decades in the making.

Keller, who graduated in August with degrees in mathematics and secondary education, was a dual-sport athlete at Nebraska Wesleyan as a member of the swimming team and a receiver for the football squad. His father, Brian, has been Nebraska Wesleyan’s football head coach since 1996.

But it was actually an old YouTube video that sparked his interest in serving on the national committee after two years on his campus SAAC.

“At the end of my sophomore year when we were in that rebranding process (to the American Rivers Conference), I kind of got to talking to my commissioner and seeing what things look like at the conference level,” Keller said. “And if we’re talking conference things, I thought there had to be something nationally. I think (this video) was like 10 years old — about national SAAC and I was, like, ‘What!’ and talked to my athletic director about it.”

>> Between The Lines: "Besides chairing SAAC, Keller is on the Division III Championships Committee and the division’s name, image and likeness oversight group. New name, image and likeness legislation by each division is slated to be voted on at the 2021 NCAA Convention and be in place for the 2021-2022 academic year."

>> Of Note: "Through his upbringing, involvement in SAAC and time as a swimming and football student-athlete, Keller has had an affinity for college sports that has led him to want to pursue a career in the field. This fall, Keller will begin the intercollegiate athletics administration graduate program at the University of Nebraska – Lincoln."

>> The Final Word: “The way I picture (summer camp) is people hanging out and getting together, and by the end of it, they’re all best friends.” Keller said. “That’s kind of how national SAAC works. Everybody is in the same point in life, just going through the same things in sports, and they have the same passion for collegiate athletics."

>> Keep Reading 

 


2. Holland Earns McKay Scholarship

https://149362186.v2.pressablecdn.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/feb-15th-issue-1280x853.jpg
by Greg Johnson, NCAA | photo by Matthew Claybrook
 

"Abigail Holland of Trinity (Texas) will receive a $10,000 Jim McKay Scholarship, awarded by the NCAA to college athletes who demonstrate achievement in sports communication or public relations or hope to contribute to the field.

Holland, a basketball player at Trinity, graduated with a degree in communications this spring.

The scholarship recognizes a student-athlete’s outstanding academic achievements and potential to make major contributions to the sports communications industry. The scholarship was created in 2008 to honor pioneer sports journalist Jim McKay, and the recipients are selected by the NCAA Walter Byers Scholarship Committee.

Holland, who earned a 3.81 GPA, minored in sports management and history. She was named to the Trinity dean’s list multiple times.

>> Situational Awareness: "During her undergraduate career, Holland worked on several projects that include being a social media intern at the 2018 Men’s Final Four, where she helped enhance the fan experience by capturing images and videos to be posted on social media. She created stories for use on the NCAA Men’s Final Four Instagram account."

>> BWOC: "On the court, Holland was selected to the all-Southern Collegiate Athletic Conference first team in 2018, 2019 and 2020, and was the 2020 SCAC Women’s Basketball Player of the Year. Holland set a single-game program scoring record, 43 points, during the 2018-19 season."

>> What They're Saying: “As a sport management minor, I have learned that I can continue to keep my passion for sport alive, just in a different way,” Holland wrote in her application essay. “The past four years I have critically examined sport, and I understand that it has a certain connection to society that I did not always recognize."

>> Continue Reading


 


3.  Tweet of the Day
 



Wagner closed his three-year Ferrum College career with a 17-3 record and 1.63 earned run average, and still to this day holds the NCAA Division III single-season record for strikeouts per nine innings at 19.1 with 109 strikeouts in 51.1 innings in 1992. He was a 1993 first-team NCAA Division III All-American for the Panthers. Wagner was selected in the first round of the Major League Baseball 1993 June Draft by the Houston Astros, as the #12 pick overall.

 


 SPONSORED MESSAGE
 
Chi Alpha Sigma is the first national scholar-athlete society to honor those collegiate student-athletes who have excelled in both the classroom and in athletic competition. Chi Alpha Sigma recognizes college student-athletes who receive a varsity letter in their sport, achieve junior academic standing or higher after their fifth full-time semester, and earn a 3.4 cumulative grade point average. Student-athletes who compete for a collegiate club team are also eligible if the club team is overseen by the athletics department at the local chapter.

Find out more at ChiAlphaSigma.com


 
4.  Data Download
 

Profile of Freshman at 4-Year Colleges, Fall 2018
Number of miles from college to permanent home
 
10 or fewer  -  12.0%
11 to 50  -  23.9%
51 to 100  -  13.1%
101 to 500  -  32.1%
More than 500  -  18.8%
 

source: Chronicle of Higher Education Almanac 2020-21

 
5.  Conference Call

Today we begin continue our look at Division III conferences, going from youngest to oldest. 

 
Landmark Conference - Wikipedia

Conference: Landmark Conference
Commissioner: Katie Boldvich
Headquarters: Marshfield, Mass.
WebsiteLandmarkConference.org
  • Founded: December 5, 2005
  • Charter Members (6): Catholic, Drew, Goucher, Juniata, Moravian, Susquehanna
  • Other Members (2): Elizabethtown, Scranton
  • Affiliates (1): Marywood (SWIM, WGOLF) 
  • Oldest: Moravian (1742)
  • Largest: Scranton (3,550)
  • Smallest: Juniata (1,301)
  • Longest Trip: 249 miles (Drew to Juniata)
  • Championship Sports: 22
  • Top Team Moment: Juniata finished second in the 2009 women's volleyball championship tournament, falling to Washington U., 3-1, in the final

>> Monday: North Eastern Athletic Conference
>> Looking BackAtlantic East SAA | NECC | NACC


sources: Google Maps, EADA
 

6. Comings and Goings
 
 
7.  1 Dream
 


Fifty-seven years ago today, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. delivered one of the most iconic speeches in American history from the steps of the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C.

The entire speech lasted 16:27. Its memory lasts forever.

>> The Audible: The phrase "I Have a Dream," was not in the original manuscript. Around the halfway point of the speech, gospel singer Mahalia Jackson implored him to “Tell ’em about the ‘Dream,’ Martin.” Whether or not King consciously heard, he soon moved away from his prepared text.

  • "I have a dream that one day this nation will rise up and live out the true meaning of its creed: ‘We hold these truths to be self-evident: that all men are created equal."
     
  • And when this happens, and when we allow freedom ring, when we let it ring from every village and every hamlet, from every state and every city, we will be able to speed up that day when all of God's children, black men and white men, Jews and gentiles, Protestants and Catholics, will be able to join hands and sing in the words of the old Negro spiritual, "Free at last! Free at last! Thank God Almighty, we are free at last!"


>> Five Things You Didn't Know


Have a great weekend.

 

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Thursday, August 27, 2020

The Start of Something Big

 


PRESENTED BY CHI ALPHA SIGMA
"recognizing college student-athletes who excel both on and off the field of competition."

D3Playbook

AUGUST 26, 2020 | written by STEVE ULRICH
your must-read briefing on what's driving the day in NCAA Division III


 
Our goal is to keep you - the influencers in DIII athletics - apprised of what's happening around Division III - the games, polls, news, happenings, awards, calendar of events, and much more. We hope you enjoy d3Playbook and that you'll share this with your friends, colleagues and co-workers.

 

>> Good Thursday Morning!  

>> Today's Word Count: 1,347. Easy to read. Easy to digest. Get ready for the weekend.

>> Thanks for reading D3Playbook. Please recommend us to a friend or co-worker. Or share with your staff and bring them up-to-speed on what's happening in DIII.

 
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1.  The Start of Something Big

The Washington Mystics each wear white T-shirts with seven bullets on the back protesting the shooting of Jacob Blake by Kenosha, Wisconsin police at Feld Entertainment Center on August 26
Photo: by Julio Aguilar/Getty Images

by Dan Wetzel, Yahoo Sports

"The NBA constructed a bubble to keep the coronavirus out. It couldn’t do anything about real life though.

Now, in the wake of the police shooting of Jacob Blake in Kenosha, Wisconsin, the entire NBA playoffs are teetering as players are rising up by sitting down, refusing to serve as society's entertainment while they feel threatened, hopeless and angry.

They aren’t going to shut up, and for now they aren’t even going to dribble. At least not while emotions are raw, the opportunity is rare, and the belief they can do so much more than just be basketball players is at hand."

Is this what ends the playoffs, a fight against police brutality and for social justice doing what a pandemic couldn’t? 

Maybe. It’s all on the brink right now, as unprecedented as it is unpredictable."

>> Why It Matters: "Now the players are saying they will sacrifice plenty to do what they can to force reform, to force a country that has for too long accepted that this is just part of life to confront the issue. Money. Fame. A championship they’ve worked and dreamed a lifetime to achieve. And, yes, plenty of backlash from a segment of society that will not see them as heroes and will most certainly try to marginalize them."

>> What's Next: "The Milwaukee Brewers of Major League Baseball also refused to play Wednesday, causing their game against Cincinnati to be postponed. On Tuesday, the NFL’s Detroit Lions, after what was called an “emotional” and “heavy” meeting with players and coaches, decided to call off practice to bring attention to the issue. They wondered out loud if this would cause a snowball." And the WBNA canceled its games on Wednesday.

>> Worth Noting: "The training has to change in the police force. The unions have to be taken down in the police force. My dad was a cop. I believe in good cops. We're not trying to defund the police and take all their money away. We're trying to get them to protect us, just like they protect everybody else.” - Doc Rivers, Los Angeles Clippers coach 


>> An Important Read

>> Go Deeper on leading discussions on race with DIII commissioners Portia Hoeg and Patrick Summers

 


2.  Put in the Blender


by Holden Thorp, Chronicle of Higher Education

 

"It always starts with Harvard. In July, when the esteemed university wisely announced that it would move all classes online for the fall semester to limit the spread of Covid-19, President Trump lashed out: “I think it’s an easy way out,” he said, “and I think they ought to be ashamed of themselves.”

Harvard didn’t care. But Trump’s comments reverberated through red America, and soon thereafter, public and private universities in red states started announcing plans for their students to return.

Those campus administrators were in a tough spot. After my years in administration at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and Washington University in St. Louis (one red-state public, one red-state private), I know how conflicted they were.

The students said they wanted their campuses reopened. The faculty was cautious. The college towns initially wanted everyone to return to drive the economy, but then pulled back. Republican-appointed trustees and titans of industry were insistent that the universities reopen. Blue-state institutions gradually started announcing a virtual semester.

Trump tweeted incessantly that schools and colleges needed to reopen, and then started insisting on resuming college football, of all things. For the red-state football colleges, there was no way out — the lifeblood of these institutions flows through the gridiron. Among some of us veteran administrators, this upheaval is known as “being put in the blender.”

>> Why It Matters: "Although the colleges that reopened made efforts to make their campuses safer, they lamented that they could not stop the viral spread that originated in fraternities and sororities and from other forms of socializing. As campuses shut down, that has led to an awkward situation. Isn’t social culture part of the experience that colleges celebrate (and sell)? Doesn’t that make blaming the students ring hollow?"

>> The Bottom Line: "Colleges may want to blame student partying for not allowing them to reopen successfully, but they have forfeited the moral authority to do so. They try to stop it when it gets out of hand, but they embrace it when it’s to their advantage."

>> The Final Word: "Every college is now confronting the problems arising from the synergistic relationship between “bad” student behavior and the financial welfare of the institution."

>> Go Deeper


 

3.  Decade's Best
 

Tommy Bergjans '15 Makes AAA Debut With Lehigh Valley IronPigs - Haverford  Athletics

D3baseball.com has announced its All-Decade team. Three teams and honorable mentions were assembled from the list of All-Americans, All-Region and record setting players who played at least two years in the decade. Following the blueprint in compiling the previous All-Decade team, eighty-two players were selected for the 2010's All-Decade team.

First Team
C-Bruce Maxwell, Birmingham-Southern
1B-Jamie Lackner, Wooster
2B-Tanner Nishioka, Pomona-Pitzer
SS-Sam Dexter, Southern Maine
3B-Toby Welk, Penn State Berks
OF-Taylor Kohlway, UW-La Crosse
OF-Bret Williams, Penn State Harrisburg
OF-Jeremy Wolf, Trinity, Texas
DH-Cal Aldridge, UW-Whitewater
U-Greg Van Sickler, Shenandoah

P-Chris Haddeland, Linfield
P-Brian Rauh, Chapman
P-Tommy Bergjans, Haverford
P-Tommy Parsons, Adrian
P-Blake Stevens, Birmingham-Southern
RP-Kevin Becker-Menditto, Alvernia
RP-Andy Lowe, Heidelberg
RP-Andrew Richards, Southern Maine

Coach-Joe Brown, Cortland
 

4.  Data Download


Colleges With the Best 6-Year Graduation Rates, 2018

4-Year Public Institutions

  1. College of New Jersey (85.8%)
  2. Merchant Marine (84.3%)
  3. SUNY Geneseo (80.9%)
  4. St. Mary's, Md. (80.0%)
  5. SUNY New Paltz (76.5%)
  6. SUNY Oneonta (75.9%)

4-Year Private Institutions

  1. Williams (95.4%)
  2. Washington and Lee (94.9%)
  3. Bowdoin (94.9%)
  4. Washington, Mo. (94.9%)
  5. Swarthmore (94.4%)
  6. Chicago (94.2%)
  7. MIT (94.2%)
  8. Pomona (93.7%)
  9. Amherst (93.3%)
  10. Claremont McKenna (93.1%)
source: Chronicle of Higher Education
 

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5.  Conference Call


Today we begin continue our look at Division III conferences, going from youngest to oldest. 

NACC STATEMENT - Benedictine University Athletics
Conference: Northern Athletics Collegiate Conference
Commissioner: Jeff Ligney
Headquarters: Milwaukee, Wis.
WebsiteNACCsports.org
  • Founded: 2006
  • Formed as Northern Athletics Conference. Changed name in 2013.
  • Charter Members (11): Alverno, Aurora, Benedictine, Concordia Chicago, Concordia Wisconsin, Dominican, Edgewood, Lakeland, Marian, Rockford, Wisconsin Lutheran.
  • Other Members (2): Milwaukee School of Engineering (2007), Illinois Tech (2018).
  • Associates (3): Eureka (FB), Mount Mary (WXC), St. Norbert (GOLF, MVB).
  • Oldest: Rockford (1847)
  • Largest: Aurora (3,577)
  • Smallest: Lakeland (778)
  • Longest Trip: 180 miles (Aurora to Marian) 
  • Championship Sports: 21
  • Top Team Moment: Benedictine finished second in the 2016 men's basketball chmpionship.

>> Tomorrow: Landmark Conference


sources: Google Maps, EADA

 
6.  Comings and Goings
 

 
7.  1 Hurricane Thing
 

"With an 36-mile diameter eyewall and 150 mph sustained winds, an air parcel in the eyewall makes a full lap around the eye in 45 minutes." - Brian McNoldySenior Research Associate at Univ. of Miami's Rosenstiel School

Prayers for all in the path of this monster. Be safe!


 

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Wednesday, August 26, 2020

The Cruel Side of Sports

 


PRESENTED BY CHI ALPHA SIGMA
"recognizing college student-athletes who excel both on and off the field of competition."


D3Playbook

AUGUST 26, 2020 | written by STEVE ULRICH
your must-read briefing on what's driving the day in NCAA Division III
 
Our goal is to keep you - the influencers in DIII athletics - apprised of what's happening around Division III - the games, polls, news, happenings, awards, calendar of events, and much more. We hope you enjoy d3Playbook and that you'll share this with your friends, colleagues and co-workers.
 
 
>> Good Wednesday morning!  Halfway home to the weekend.

>> Today's Word Count: 1,353. An easy morning read.

>> Thanks for reading D3Playbook. Please recommend us to a friend or co-worker. Or share with your staff and bring them up-to-speed on what's happening in DIII.

 
1.  The Cruel Side of College Sports

Iowa To Cut Women's & Men's Swimming & Diving After 2020-2021 Season
by Pat Forde, Sports Illustrated

 

"University of Iowa swimmer Tom Schab was in his apartment Friday when he received a notification on his phone: team meeting that morning. That’s short notice, he thought.

Conversing with teammates, Schab learned that other sports would be at the meeting as well.

“We started getting pretty nervous,” he said.

The meeting was in the practice gym at Carver-Hawkeye Arena, the school’s basketball venue. Chairs were spaced apart for social distancing. Schab and 69 other male and female swimmers sat down alongside 14 male gymnasts and 12 male tennis players. Athletic director Gary Barta and some other staffers came in to address the nearly 100 athletes.

Schab said Barta first told them that “before I get to the bad news, everyone is going to be supported.” Then he announced that the four sports were being eliminated at the end of the 2020–21 school year. Gone.

According to athletes who were in the room for the announcement, Barta’s role lasted about two minutes. He spoke and then fled, leaving the details to his staff and the tears to the athletes."

>> Why It Matters: "Freshmen in the three sports had moved onto campus that week. Foreign athletes had been back for a couple weeks longer to go through COVID-19 quarantine. Classes were starting in three days. Everyone in the gym had committed to being at Iowa, only to have the rug pulled out from under them as soon as they’d unpacked their bags."

>> Reality Check: “No matter what, we are a team—even if we no longer have a team,” Schab said. “Even if we end up in different states and different countries, even if some of us end up on different teams. We have to stick together." Then the team did its traditional cheer and sang the school fight song. Even on their worst day as a team, these young men and women were more loyal to Iowa athletics than Iowa athletics is to them."

>> Quotable: "Education is a people business, and these are young people who trusted us and trusted our department and trusted the university.” - longtime Iowa swimming coach Marc Long.

>> The Final Word: "These are difficult dollars-and-cents decisions, no doubt. And they’re everywhere. Iowa will not be the last Division I school that eliminates sports this school year, especially if the football season fails to happen in either fall or spring."

>> Worth Your Time


 


2.  Leland Earns Byers Scholarship

Kayla Leland action photo 2
photo by Naji Saker

"An NCAA committee with oversight of the Walter Byers Graduate Scholarship selected two former student-athletes as recipients of the 2020 awards.

Kayla Leland, who earned her undergraduate degree in health science while competing in basketball, cross country, and indoor and outdoor track and field at Whitworth, and Xavier Gonzalez, who earned his bachelor’s degree in mathematics while competing in tennis at Harvard, are this year’s recipients.

Leland is in her second year pursuing a Doctor of Pharmacy degree at Washington State. Gonzalez, a 2018 Rhodes Scholar recipient, plans to pursue a doctorate in statistics.

Established in 1988, the Walter Byers Scholarship program each year awards $24,000 grants to one male and one female recipient. The grants can be renewed for a second year. Recipients chosen by the NCAA Walter Byers Scholarship Committee are recognized as combining the best elements of mind and body to achieve national distinction for their achievements and to be future leaders in their chosen field of career service.

  • Leland was a three-time Division III indoor track All-American, in the 800-meter, mile and 5,000-meter runs. In outdoor track, she was the national runner-up in steeplechase in 2018 and was an All-American in both the steeplechase and the 1,500 meters. Leland added two All-America honors in cross country.
  • Academically, Leland graduated summa cum laude with a 3.96 GPA. She also made the Washington State College of Pharmacy dean’s list.

>> Past DIII Recipients: George Bugarinovic (Johns Hopkins, 2017); Mitchell Black (Tufts, 2016); Kyle Boden (Emory & Henry, 2014).

>> Keep Reading


 

3.  Working Through the Pandemic
 

Q&A with Albertus SID Samantha Masayda on Working through COVID-19 Pandemic
 

"The career of a Sports Information Director is known to be very hectic and chaotic, with many long days and work every weekend. Just like everyone in the world, the COVID-19 pandemic has turned the life of a SID on its head.

Working through this chaos is Samantha Masayda, who enters her third year as Albertus Magnus College's Sports Information Director. (Josh Smith) took a moment to sit down with Masayda (virtually, of course) to discuss life during the pandemic and how she's working her way through it all."
 

QUESTION: With all these changes coming at you very quickly, how were you able to handle everything that was thrown at you, and how do you remain calm, positive, and safe?
  • MASAYDA: Being in athletics and serving in a leadership role has prepared me, as much as possible, for this situation. We just have to do the best we can daily with the hand we are dealt, and control what we can control. I went from setting up and breaking down sporting events, writing game previews and recaps, writing weekly player stories, and creating over 50 graphics a week, to working in isolation in my home office. Although my duties have shifted away from game coverage, my job as Sports Information Director continued, but now with more of a creative and inventive approach."
QUESTION: With your job responsibilities changing daily. Have there been any occupational skills you have improved upon during this unconventional time?
  • MASAYDA: During March, April, and May, my staff and I was focused on thinking outside of the box when it came to social media and website content. In this field, all the social media and website content rely on games and stats, and without those two items, we have nothing. So during this downtime of no sports, it's up to the sports information department to find creative ways to tell a student-athletes story. For myself, I'm not one for thinking outside of the box when it comes to graphic design or story topics, but this pandemic challenged me for the better.

>> Read the entire interview
 

 

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Chi Alpha Sigma is the first national scholar-athlete society to honor those collegiate student-athletes who have excelled in both the classroom and in athletic competition. Chi Alpha Sigma recognizes college student-athletes who receive a varsity letter in their sport, achieve junior academic standing or higher after their fifth full-time semester, and earn a 3.4 cumulative grade point average. Student-athletes who compete for a collegiate club team are also eligible if the club team is overseen by the athletics department at the local chapter.

Find out more at ChiAlphaSigma.com

 
4. Conference Call


Today we begin continue our look at Division III conferences, going from youngest to oldest. 

New England College Athletics - Official Athletics Website
Conference: New England Collegiate Conference
Commissioner: Jacob VanRyn
Headquarters: Mansfield, MA
WebsiteNECCathletics.com
  • Founded: May 31, 2007
  • Charter Members (5): Bay Path, Becker, Elms, Lesley, Mitchell
  • Other Members (3): Dean (2017), Eastern Nazarene (2018), New England College (2018)
  • Oldest: Becker (1784)
  • Largest: Lesley (1,687)
  • Smallest: Mitchell (553)
  • Longest Trip: 148 miles (New England College to Mitchell)
  • Championship Sports: 16

>> Tomorrow: Northern Athletics Collegiate Conference

sources: Google Maps, EADA

 
5.  Comings and Goings
 
 
6.  1 Football Thing 
 

Start dates for games, not practices. Data: MaxPreps. Graphic: Naema Ahmed/Axios


"High school football has already kicked off in thousands of towns across America, and more will join them soon. Elsewhere, entire regions of the country have postponed the season, Axios' Jeff Tracy writes.

  • The state of play: Seven states have begun playing games, and 10 more are set to join them by the end of the week.
  • Another 17 states are scheduled to kickoff in September or October, while 16 states — plus Washington, D.C. — have moved the season to the spring."

- courtesy of Axios

 
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