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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Originally Posted by Anonymous
If you can't understand this, it might be time to stop commenting on shooting statistics. Obviously, you want a player to have the highest "shot percentage" as possible. But contrary to what some people on here seem to think, you want that coupled with the lowest possible "shot on goal" percentage. The vast majority of shots not on goal, go riffling out of bounds and every single good team will have that shot backed up with a defender, meaning they will get possession back. It is a harmless take. Shots on goal that do not end up as a score, are saves by the goalie, often in the stick, or knocked down and pounced on, or best case scenario, it gets reflected out to field players as a 50/50 ball. Think about this... you take any player shooting percentage at 50%, would you rather see a player shoot 100 shots, 100% on goal for 50 goals? or a player shoot 100 shots, 50% on goal with 50 goals (meaning every shot on goal went in)? Please recognize it is the latter. The very best players have always shot for just inside the post or cross bar. If you can't squeak it in, better to have it go out of bounds.

Actually, the best shooters shoot for net.

That said, this might be the most ignorant post of all time.

Go take a look at the best attack Men and Women…
None of them will have a low SOG %.

The quote takes the cake!

- “But contrary to what some people on here seem to think, you want that coupled with the lowest possible "shot on goal" percentage.” -

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
If you can't understand this, it might be time to stop commenting on shooting statistics. Obviously, you want a player to have the highest "shot percentage" as possible. But contrary to what some people on here seem to think, you want that coupled with the lowest possible "shot on goal" percentage. The vast majority of shots not on goal, go riffling out of bounds and every single good team will have that shot backed up with a defender, meaning they will get possession back. It is a harmless take. Shots on goal that do not end up as a score, are saves by the goalie, often in the stick, or knocked down and pounced on, or best case scenario, it gets reflected out to field players as a 50/50 ball. Think about this... you take any player shooting percentage at 50%, would you rather see a player shoot 100 shots, 100% on goal for 50 goals? or a player shoot 100 shots, 50% on goal with 50 goals (meaning every shot on goal went in)? Please recognize it is the latter. The very best players have always shot for just inside the post or cross bar. If you can't squeak it in, better to have it go out of bounds.

Actually, the best shooters shoot for net.

That said, this might be the most ignorant post of all time.

Go take a look at the best attack Men and Women…
None of them will have a low SOG %.

The quote takes the cake!

- “But contrary to what some people on here seem to think, you want that coupled with the lowest possible "shot on goal" percentage.” -

Cut and paste the Women’s numbers but I assume accurate.

****Shooting % --- SOG %

North - .558 - .803

Ortega - .586 - .786

Cordingley - .481 - .791

Scane - .542 - .774

Tyrrell - .564 - .807

Hawryschuk - .499 - .782

Sears - .511 - .790

Rosenzwieg - .487 - .737

Masera - .536 - .791


Here are some for the Men….

O’Keefe - .400 - .650

Bernhardt. - .409. - .706

Wisnauskas - .416. - .628

Gray - .360 - .622

Shellenberger - .392. - .699

Nobody that is any good has a low SOG%

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Originally Posted by Anonymous
If you can't understand this, it might be time to stop commenting on shooting statistics. Obviously, you want a player to have the highest "shot percentage" as possible. But contrary to what some people on here seem to think, you want that coupled with the lowest possible "shot on goal" percentage. The vast majority of shots not on goal, go riffling out of bounds and every single good team will have that shot backed up with a defender, meaning they will get possession back. It is a harmless take. Shots on goal that do not end up as a score, are saves by the goalie, often in the stick, or knocked down and pounced on, or best case scenario, it gets reflected out to field players as a 50/50 ball. Think about this... you take any player shooting percentage at 50%, would you rather see a player shoot 100 shots, 100% on goal for 50 goals? or a player shoot 100 shots, 50% on goal with 50 goals (meaning every shot on goal went in)? Please recognize it is the latter. The very best players have always shot for just inside the post or cross bar. If you can't squeak it in, better to have it go out of bounds.

The exact opposite is what you want, the highest SOG Percentage coupled with the highest Shooting Percentage possible.

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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You people are incredibly dense . Everyone agrees that the higher the shooting percentage the better. How you don’t understand that you want your shots on goal percentage to be as close to that number as possible just shows how ridiculous you are . If the goalie makes a save it is essentially a turnover . If you don’t think coaches encourage their players to hit corners or just inside the pipe you again have no clue . Again just throwing a hard shot at the goal may work against the bad goalies but against the Moreno’s of the world it just does not work . In CN’s 7 games I looked at against Morenno her shooting percentage is .320 and has turned it over 22 times on saves vs 18 total goals .

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Division I Women’s Lacrosse Players of the Week 5-24-22

Offensive Player of the Week

Belle Smith – Boston College

Smith turned in a stellar performance as she helped lead the No. 3 Eagles to a 20-13 win over No. 5 Loyola for their fifth straight trip to the NCAA Division I semifinals. The sophomore fired in a career-high seven goals, tying for the second-most goals in program history in an NCAA Tournament game. Smith’s first score of the contest broke a 4-4 tie and started a 6-1 surge. Four of her goals came in the second half to power the Eagles to a victory. Smith's impressive outing also included two caused turnovers, a ground ball, and a perfect 1.000 shots on goal percentage. Her seven goals match the team-high this season. The Eagles will face No. 2 Maryland this Friday in the semifinals of the Division I NCAA Championship.

Defensive Player of the Week

Madison Doucette – Northwestern University

Doucette, a senior goalkeeper, held No. 4 Syracuse to a season-low four goals in the 15-4 quarterfinal win for No. 6 Northwestern. She recorded a career-high .733 save percentage and registered her fourth 10-plus save game of the season. The Wildcats take on No. 1 North Carolina this Friday in the semifinal round of the NCAA Division I tournament.

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Division II Women’s Lacrosse Players of the Week 5-24-22

Peyton Romig – University of Indianapolis

Romig was tabbed the Most Outstanding Player as UIndy was crowned the NCAA Division II Women’s Lacrosse National Champion this past Sunday. The No. 3-seeded Greyhounds bested top-seeded East Stroudsburg, 11-9, to secure the program's first-ever national title. Romig punched in two goals and one assist, while also registering 16 draw controls, two ground balls and two caused turnovers in the championship. Romig registered a total of nine goals, four assists, 13 points and 37 draw controls in her tournament run. The Greyhounds finished the 2022 season with a 20-1 record and the No 1 ranking in the final ILWomen/IWLCA Division II Poll.

Defensive Player of the Week

McKenzie Gaghan – East Stroudsburg University

Gaghan put together a career-high performance in the NCAA Division II Championship final against UIndy. She recorded 14 saves through 60 minutes of play to keep the Warriors in the game. The Warriors concluded their season with a 20-2 overall record and ranked No. 2 in the final ILWomen/IWLCA Division II Poll.

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Division III Women’s Lacrosse Players of the Week 5-24-22

Offensive Player of the Week

Anna Clarke – Tufts University

Clarke was at her best this weekend as No. 3 Tufts advanced to the NCAA Division III semifinal with victories against No. 24 Pomona-Pitzer and No. 6 Franklin & Marshall. She led the team in scoring with a collective seven goals and nine points, including a three-for-four success on free-position chances. She also won eight draw controls, surpassing 100 for the season. The Jumbos take on No. 7 TCNJ this Saturday in Salem, Virginia.

Co-Defensive Player of the Week

Sabrina Phillips – The College of New Jersey

Phillips had 16 draw controls over two games as the No. 7 Lions advanced to the semifinals of the NCAA Division III Tournament with wins over St. Mary's and No. 1 Salisbury. The junior was a huge part of TCNJ's 37-14 surplus in the circle over the two contests and played tremendous individual defense. TCNJ will take on No. 3 Tufts in the semifinal round of the NCAA tournament.

Co-Defensive Player of the Week

Annie Enrietto – Middlebury University

Enrietto allowed just one goal in 45 minutes of action in No. 2 Middlebury’s 22-4 win over No. 20 Chicago in the third round of the NCAA Division III Regionals. She surrendered just two goals and registered 11 saves, including seven in the fourth quarter in the 12-2 victory over No. 8 Colby. Enrietto is now tied for the NESCAC lead with a .544 save percentage this season. The Panthers take on No. 4 Gettysburg this Saturday in the NCAA Division III Semifinals.

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Division II Women’s Lacrosse Players of the Year 2022

Division II Player of the Year

Abigail Lagos University of Indianapolis Graduate


Division II Positional Players of the Year

Attacker of the Year

Abigail Lagos University of Indianapolis Graduate


Midfielder of the Year

Emma Sullivan Stonehill College Senior


Defender of the Year

Grace Guglielmo Queens University of Charlotte Senior


Goalkeeper of the Year

Eleanor Kast Lindenwood University Senior


Abigail Lagos earns the honor of Division II Player of the Year after an outstanding offensive season as UIndy’s goals (93) and assists leader (25). For her first 100+ point season of her career, Lagos helped guide the Greyhounds to its first NCAA Women’s Lacrosse National Championship, contributing three crucial goals in the championship game against East Stroudsburg. Lagos’s championship performance landed her a spot on the All-Tournament team, adding to her previous selection as an IWLCA First Team All-American (second of her career). Lagos has now earned back-to-back IWLCA Attacker of the Year honors and finished her graduate season as the nation’s leader in goals (92), ranking 13th in goals per game (4.00). Lagos is a two-time GLVC Attacker of the Year (2021, 2022) and a two-time first-team All-Conference honoree.

Emma Sullivan capped a record-setting senior season as the Northeast-10 leader in goals (74), ground balls (78), draw controls (148), and caused turnovers (48) while ranking second in the conference in points (92). Named the NE10 Midfielder of the Year for a second straight season, Sullivan earned All-NE10 and IWLCA First Team All-Region honors. The senior midfielder added her first IWLCA All-America selection to her list of accomplishments after securing five NE10 Defensive Player of the Week accolades and one NE10 Player of the Week honor this season. Sullivan ranks 11th nationally in Division II in goals scored (74) and caused turnovers per game (2.29). She is 12th in draw controls per game and seventh in ground balls per game. Her 92 points rank 18th nationally.

Grace Guglielmo helped anchor the Royals' defensive unit that held teams to an average of just over five goals per game this season. The senior defender leads Queens in caused turnovers (41) and ground balls (43) after competing in 19 games this season. She also ranks second on the team in draw controls with 89. Guglielmo aided in the Royals owning the draw control advantage in the NCAA Division II semifinals against East Stroudsburg, controlling a team-high five in the matchup. During the regular season, Guglielmo received a SAC Player of the Week honor, earned SAC All-Conference first-team accolades, and was tabbed a USA Lacrosse Magazine All-American First Team select in addition to earning IWLCA All-Region and All-American honors.

Eleanor Kast played a vital role in Lindenwood’s success throughout the season, tallying 124 saves overall and wrapping her senior season with a strong 14-5 goalkeeping record. Her performance earned her IWLCA First Team All-American honors, making her the lone goalkeeper on the respected list. Kast is ranked eighth in the country and first in the GLVC with a 9.06 goals-against average, while also boasting the third-best save percentage (.449) and fifth-most saves per game (6.15) in the conference. Along with her All-American recognition, Kast earned two GLVC Defensive Player of the Week awards this season, as well as second-team All-GLVC and IWLCA first-team All-Region to wrap up her year.

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
If you can't understand this, it might be time to stop commenting on shooting statistics. Obviously, you want a player to have the highest "shot percentage" as possible. But contrary to what some people on here seem to think, you want that coupled with the lowest possible "shot on goal" percentage. The vast majority of shots not on goal, go riffling out of bounds and every single good team will have that shot backed up with a defender, meaning they will get possession back. It is a harmless take. Shots on goal that do not end up as a score, are saves by the goalie, often in the stick, or knocked down and pounced on, or best case scenario, it gets reflected out to field players as a 50/50 ball. Think about this... you take any player shooting percentage at 50%, would you rather see a player shoot 100 shots, 100% on goal for 50 goals? or a player shoot 100 shots, 50% on goal with 50 goals (meaning every shot on goal went in)? Please recognize it is the latter. The very best players have always shot for just inside the post or cross bar. If you can't squeak it in, better to have it go out of bounds.

The exact opposite is what you want, the highest SOG Percentage coupled with the highest Shooting Percentage possible.

I now know how the teacher of the lower level regents math class feels. Some people just are not good with numbers and how to interpret them in real life, SMH.

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
If you can't understand this, it might be time to stop commenting on shooting statistics. Obviously, you want a player to have the highest "shot percentage" as possible. But contrary to what some people on here seem to think, you want that coupled with the lowest possible "shot on goal" percentage. The vast majority of shots not on goal, go riffling out of bounds and every single good team will have that shot backed up with a defender, meaning they will get possession back. It is a harmless take. Shots on goal that do not end up as a score, are saves by the goalie, often in the stick, or knocked down and pounced on, or best case scenario, it gets reflected out to field players as a 50/50 ball. Think about this... you take any player shooting percentage at 50%, would you rather see a player shoot 100 shots, 100% on goal for 50 goals? or a player shoot 100 shots, 50% on goal with 50 goals (meaning every shot on goal went in)? Please recognize it is the latter. The very best players have always shot for just inside the post or cross bar. If you can't squeak it in, better to have it go out of bounds.

The exact opposite is what you want, the highest SOG Percentage coupled with the highest Shooting Percentage possible.

I now know how the teacher of the lower level regents math class feels. Some people just are not good with numbers and how to interpret them in real life, SMH.

.... Here is a direct quote from the post above:

"The vast majority of shots not on goal, go riffling out of bounds and every single good team will have that shot backed up with a defender, meaning they will get possession back." ...

"Defender" really?

Below are the Stats for some of the best attack that have ever played the game.... Not a lot of low Shots on Goal Percentage....

...... "Cut and paste the Women’s numbers but I assume accurate.

****Shooting % --- SOG %

North - .558 - .803

Ortega - .586 - .786

Cordingley - .481 - .791

Scane - .542 - .774

Tyrrell - .564 - .807

Hawryschuk - .499 - .782

Sears - .511 - .790

Rosenzwieg - .487 - .737

Masera - .536 - .791


Here are some for the Men….

O’Keefe - .400 - .650

Bernhardt. - .409. - .706

Wisnauskas - .416. - .628

Gray - .360 - .622

Shellenberger - .392. - .699

Nobody that is any good has a low SOG%".....

Good attack (men & women) put their shots on goal and they shoot for net, they do not shoot at the goalies stick, they do not simply throw the ball at the goal. The reason selfish players have low SOG% and low shooting % is because they force shots that should not be taken in order to "get theirs". Selfish players do not care that their foolish shots go into the goalies stick and results in a fast break and a goal for the other team, they do not care about the outcome of the game, their team can lose by 10 goals but if they score a few goals they are happy.

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Division II Women’s Lacrosse Final 2022 Rankings

Rank Institution Points (FPV) Last Poll

1 UIndy (20 - 1) 375 (15) 2
2 East Stroudsburg (20 - 2) 359 3
3 Adelphi (18 - 3) 339 7
4 Queens (21 - 1) 334 1
5 Stonehill (18 - 3) 297 5
6 West Chester (17 - 3) 294 6
7 Florida Southern (16 - 4) 274 10
8 Grand Valley State (19 - 2) 258 8
9 Le Moyne (15 - 6) 253 9
10 Regis (CO) (17 - 1) 245 4
11 Tampa (11 - 8) 222 12
12 Mercy (14 - 5) 209 14
13 Lindenwood (14 - 5) 205 11
14 Pace (14 - 5) 173 13
15 Rollins (13 - 4) 156 15
16 Wingate (15 - 4) 133 19
17 Assumption (10 - 8) 117 17
18 Lynn (12 - 4) 114 16
19 Embry-Riddle (13 - 4) 89 18
20 Seton Hill (14 - 5) 86 20
21 Bentley (7 - 8) 75 23
22 Roberts Wesleyan (10 - 6) 64 21
23 New Haven (11 - 7) 60 22
24 Mercyhurst (13 - 6) 48 NR
25 Saint Anselm (7 - 9) 33 24
RV Saint Leo, Mount Olive, Davenport, Southern New Hampshire, Florida Tech, Saint Rose, Colorado Mesa, Alabama Huntsville

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IWLCA Acknowledges 2022 Division II All-American Teams

48 student-athletes honored



The IWLCA has named the 48 student-athletes who were selected for one of the 2022 Division II All-American teams – honorees are divided into first, second, and third teams. The IWLCA All-Americans represent 21 different institutions and are the best athletes in our game this year.


First Team

Kara Antonucci University of Indianapolis Senior Defense
Molly Bursinger Grand Valley State University Junior Midfield
Caroline Gastonguay Rollins College Senior Attack
Grace Guglielmo Queens University of Charlotte Senior Defense
Eleanor Kast Lindenwood University Senior Goalkeeper
Abigail Lagos University of Indianapolis Graduate Attack
Gianna Leduc East Stroudsburg University Graduate Attack
Emily Mitarotonda East Stroudsburg University Sophomore Midfield
MeKayla Montgomery University of Indianapolis Graduate Defense
Kyleigh Peoples Regis University Graduate Attack
Kayleigh Pokrivka East Stroudsburg University Graduate Defense
Angelina Porcello Pace University Sophomore Midfield
Taylor Reich Le Moyne College Senior Defense
Peyton Romig University of Indianapolis Graduate Midfield
Lydia Rudden Stonehill College Junior Attack
Emma Sullivan Stonehill College Senior Midfield


Second Team

Keri Barnett West Chester University Freshman Midfield
Kailey Broderick Adelphi University Graduate Defense
Victoria Butler Stonehill College Junior Defense
Sophia Conroy Grand Valley State University Graduate Attack
Bridget Considine Lindenwood University Graduate Attack
Kayla Conway Pace University Senior Attack
Madeline Garvalosa Mercy College Senior Goalkeeper
Abby Hammond Florida Southern College Graduate Defense
Rebecca Kinsley Queens University of Charlotte Graduate Attack
Leah Knowles Wingate University Junior Midfield
Lizzy Lynch Florida Southern College Senior Attack
Kyleigh Masteran Queens University of Charlotte Graduate Midfield
Christina McCabe Adelphi University Graduate
Attack Elizabeth Ninesling Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University Senior Midfield
Hannah Stanislawczyk West Chester University Sophomore Midfield
Danielle Waters University of Tampa Senior Defense


Third Team

Madison Bell Roberts Wesleyan College Senior Attack
Sydney Bracken Queens University of Charlotte Senior Midfield
Aryn Dorr Catawba College Senior Goalkeeper
Kiki Fitzpatrick East Stroudsburg University Junior Attack
Grace Frasso West Chester University Sophomore Defense
Isabelle Grant Adelphi University Graduate Attack
Sydney Hill Lynn University Sophomore Attack
Leigha Johnson Grand Valley State University Senior Defense
Cassidy King University of Indianapolis Senior Goalkeeper
Makayla Kintner Seton Hill University Junior Defense
Sarah Klein University of Indianapolis Sophomore Attack
Hannah Krats Regis University Graduate Midfield
Murphy McDonough Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University Senior Attack
Sydney Meagher Le Moyne College Graduate Midfield
Jessica Meneilly Le Moyne College Senior Attack
Maggie Sell East Stroudsburg University Junior Defense

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IWLCA Recognizes 2022 Division I All-Region Teams

128 student-athletes honored


The IWLCA has honored 128 student-athletes in Division I with a selection to one of the All-Region teams for 2022. These student-athletes are now eligible to be named to a national IWLCA All-American team. The IWLCA will announce the 2022 All-American teams on May 26.

Mid-Atlantic Region
First Team

Meghan Ball Rutgers University Junior Defense
Abby Bosco University of Maryland, College Park Graduate Defense
Aurora Cordingley University of Maryland, College Park Graduate Attack
Caroline Curnal Villanova University Senior Draw Specialist
Katie Detwiler Loyola University Maryland Senior Defense
Haley Dillon Stony Brook University Graduate Defense
Marge Donovan Princeton University Senior Defense
Kailyn Hart Stony Brook University Junior Attack
Hannah Leubecker University of Maryland, College Park Junior Attack
Ellie Masera Stony Brook University Sophomore Midfield
Taralyn Naslonski Rutgers University Graduate Attack
Livy Rosenzweig Loyola University Maryland Graduate Attack
Kyla Sears Princeton University Senior Attack
Cassidy Spilis Rutgers University Junior Midfield
Emily Sterling University of Maryland, College Park Junior Goalkeeper
Jillian Wilson Loyola University Maryland Senior Midfield


Mid-Atlantic Region
Second Team

Shannon Boyle Hofstra University Graduate Defense
LizaBanks Campagna Georgetown University Graduate Draw Specialist
Sam Fiedler Loyola University Maryland Graduate Midfield
Lauren Figura Saint Joseph's University Senior Attack
Sam Fish Princeton University Senior Goalkeeper
Grace Griffin University of Maryland, College Park Graduate Midfield
Karson Harris Drexel University Graduate Midfield
Shelby Harrison Johns Hopkins University Graduate Attack
Marin Hartshorn Rutgers University Senior Attack
Jeanne Kachris Johns Hopkins University Graduate Defense
Kaitlyn Larsson Loyola University Maryland Graduate Goalkeeper
Georgia Latch Loyola University Maryland Freshman Attack
Clare Levy Stony Brook University Sophomore Defense
Belle Mastropietro Temple University Junior Midfield
Libby May University of Maryland, College Park Junior Attack
Ellen O'Callaghan University of Pennsylvania Senior Defense


Northeast Region
First Team

Carolyn Carrera University of Vermont Senior Defense
Sarah Cooper Syracuse University Senior Defense
Emily Hawryschuk Syracuse University Graduate Attack
Kate Mashewske Syracuse University Junior Draw Specialist
Jenn Medjid Boston College Senior Attack
Charlotte North Boston College Graduate Attack
Katie Pascale University at Albany Sophomore Midfield
Sydney Scales Boston College Sophomore Defense
Hollie Schleicher Boston College Junior Defense
Belle Smith Boston College Sophomore Midfield
Sam Swart Syracuse University Graduate Midfield
Courtney Taylor Boston College Graduate Defense
Meaghan Tyrrell Syracuse University Senior Attack
Emma Tyrrell Syracuse University Junior Midfield
Sydney Watson University of Connecticut Graduate Midfield
Landyn White University of Connecticut Senior Goalkeeper


Northeast Region
Second Team

Brinley Anderson University of Massachusetts, Amherst Graduate Defense
Jen Barry Boston University Junior Draw Specialist
Megan Carney Syracuse University Senior Attack
Jolie Creo College of the Holy Cross Senior Attack
Genevieve DeWinter Cornell University Senior Midfield
Katie Goodale Syracuse University Sophomore Defense
Kendra Harbinger University of Massachusetts, Amherst Graduate Attack
Kelly Horning Fairfield University Graduate Midfield
Ariana Kline University of Connecticut Junior Defense
Lia LaPrise University of Connecticut Senior Attack
Caroline Mangan Fairfield University Senior Defense
Olivia Markert Yale University Senior Attack
Kelly Marra University of Massachusetts, Amherst Graduate Attack
Michelle Messenger Niagara University Senior Goalkeeper
Caitlynn Mossman Boston College Senior Attack
Ava Vasile University of Vermont Junior Midfield


South Region
First Team

Catriona Barry Duke University Graduate Attack
Cubby Biscardi Duke University Junior Defender
Olivia Carner Duke University Junior Midfield
Mairead Durkin James Madison University Junior Defender
Scottie Rose Growney University of North Carolina Senior Attack
Emily Heller University of Florida Junior Midfield
Maddie Jenner Duke University Senior Draw Specialist
Emma LoPinto University of Florida Freshman Attack
Ally Mastroianni University of North Carolina Graduate Midfield
Ashlyn McGovern University of Virginia Senior Attack
Taylor Moreno University of North Carolina Graduate Goalkeeper
Emily Nalls University of North Carolina Junior Defender
Jamie Ortega University of North Carolina Senior Attack
Danielle Pavinelli University of Florida Sophomore Attack
Isabella Peterson James Madison University Sophomore Attack
Emma Trenchard University of North Carolina Senior Defender


South Region
Second Team

Molly Brock Jacksonville University Senior Midfield
Rachel Clark University of Virginia Freshman Attack
Katie DeSimone Duke University Sophomore Attack
Molly Dougherty James Madison University Senior Goalkeeper
Sarah Elms Jacksonville University Graduate Attack
Catherine Flaherty University of Florida Junior Defense
Siena Gore Kennesaw State University Graduate Attack
Mackenzie Hoeg University of Virginia Sophomore Midfield
Abby Landry Duke University Graduate Midfield
Sarah Reznick University of Florida Sophomore Goalkeeper
Olivia Vergano Virginia Polytechnic Institute Freshman Midfield
Brooklyn Walker-Welch University of North Carolina Freshman Defense
Emma Wightman University of Florida Senior Defense
Aubrey Williams University of Virginia Sophomore Draw Specialist
Brittney Wright University of Richmond Graduate Defense
Caitlyn Wurzburger University of North Carolina Sophomore Attack

West/Midwest Region
First Team

Madison Ahern University of Notre Dame Junior Attack
Ali Baiocco Stanford University Senior Attack
Bea Behrins University of Denver Graduate Attack
Kasey Choma University of Notre Dame Junior Midfield
Erin Coykendall Northwestern University Junior Attack
Olivia Dooley University of Southern California Junior Defense
Lauren Gilbert Northwestern University Graduate Attack
Jill Girardi Northwestern University Graduate Midfield
Kelsey Huff University of Southern California Graduate Midfield
Ashley Humphrey Stanford University Freshman Attack
Chloë Johnson The Ohio State University Senior Draw Specialist
Kailee Lammers University of Denver Senior Defense
Kristin O'Neill Pennsylvania State University Sophomore Midfield
Ally Palermo Northwestern University Graduate Defense
Sam Thacker University of Denver Junior Defense
Arielle Weissman University of Michigan Graduate Goalkeeper


West/Midwest Region
Second Team

Carley Adams Arizona State University Graduate Attack
Deanna Balsama San Diego State University Senior Attack
Lauren Black University of Denver Freshman Attack
Kaleigh Brennan University of Southern California Senior Defense
Maddie Burns University of Michigan Sophomore Defense
Kelly Denes University of Notre Dame Sophomore Draw Specialist
Paulina DiFatta University of Pittsburgh Graduate Goalkeeper
Sammy Dupcak Pennsylvania State University Sophomore Defense
Lindsay Epstein The Ohio State University Graduate Midfield
Emily Glagolev Arizona State University Graduate Attack
Bri Gross Vanderbilt University Senior Midfield
Diana Kelly University of Notre Dame Graduate Defense
Kaitlyn Mead University of Michigan Senior Midfield
Hannah Morris University of Louisville Senior Attack
Nicole Perroni University of Louisville Junior Midfield
Paige Petty University of Pittsburgh Graduate Attack

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
If you can't understand this, it might be time to stop commenting on shooting statistics. Obviously, you want a player to have the highest "shot percentage" as possible. But contrary to what some people on here seem to think, you want that coupled with the lowest possible "shot on goal" percentage. The vast majority of shots not on goal, go riffling out of bounds and every single good team will have that shot backed up with a defender, meaning they will get possession back. It is a harmless take. Shots on goal that do not end up as a score, are saves by the goalie, often in the stick, or knocked down and pounced on, or best case scenario, it gets reflected out to field players as a 50/50 ball. Think about this... you take any player shooting percentage at 50%, would you rather see a player shoot 100 shots, 100% on goal for 50 goals? or a player shoot 100 shots, 50% on goal with 50 goals (meaning every shot on goal went in)? Please recognize it is the latter. The very best players have always shot for just inside the post or cross bar. If you can't squeak it in, better to have it go out of bounds.

The exact opposite is what you want, the highest SOG Percentage coupled with the highest Shooting Percentage possible.

I now know how the teacher of the lower level regents math class feels. Some people just are not good with numbers and how to interpret them in real life, SMH.

.... Here is a direct quote from the post above:

"The vast majority of shots not on goal, go riffling out of bounds and every single good team will have that shot backed up with a defender, meaning they will get possession back." ...

"Defender" really?

Below are the Stats for some of the best attack that have ever played the game.... Not a lot of low Shots on Goal Percentage....

...... "Cut and paste the Women’s numbers but I assume accurate.

****Shooting % --- SOG %

North - .558 - .803

Ortega - .586 - .786

Cordingley - .481 - .791

Scane - .542 - .774

Tyrrell - .564 - .807

Hawryschuk - .499 - .782

Sears - .511 - .790

Rosenzwieg - .487 - .737

Masera - .536 - .791


Here are some for the Men….

O’Keefe - .400 - .650

Bernhardt. - .409. - .706

Wisnauskas - .416. - .628

Gray - .360 - .622

Shellenberger - .392. - .699

Nobody that is any good has a low SOG%".....

Good attack (men & women) put their shots on goal and they shoot for net, they do not shoot at the goalies stick, they do not simply throw the ball at the goal. The reason selfish players have low SOG% and low shooting % is because they force shots that should not be taken in order to "get theirs". Selfish players do not care that their foolish shots go into the goalies stick and results in a fast break and a goal for the other team, they do not care about the outcome of the game, their team can lose by 10 goals but if they score a few goals they are happy.

So just to clear up is a player like Sam Apuzzo a selfish player? Cause I watched a ton of her question mark shots go right into the goalie's stick. Also saw a ton of them go into the goal.

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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IWLCA Announces 2022 Division II All-Region Teams

128 student-athletes honored



The IWLCA has honored 128 student-athletes in Division II with a selection to one of the All-Region teams for 2022. These student-athletes are now eligible to be named to a national IWLCA All-American team. The IWLCA will announce the 2022 All-American teams on May 19.

Atlantic Region
First Team

Keri Barnett West Chester University Freshman Midfield
Megan Bunker Seton Hill University Freshman Midfield
Kiki Fitzpatrick East Stroudsburg University Junior Attack
Jackie Frank Seton Hill University Graduate Attack
Grace Frasso West Chester University Sophomore Defense
Lauren Girardi Lock Haven University Senior Goalkeeper
Makayla Kintner Seton Hill University Junior Defense
Gianna Leduc East Stroudsburg University Graduate Attack
Kait Lippert Mercyhurst University Senior Goalkeeper
Emily Mitarotonda East Stroudsburg University Sophomore Midfield
Lindsay Monigle West Chester University Senior Attack
Kayleigh Pokrivka East Stroudsburg University Graduate Defense
Shaine Sauter Georgian Court University Graduate Midfield
Maggie Sell East Stroudsburg University Junior Defense
Hannah Stanislawczyk West Chester University Sophomore Midfield
Gillian Zimmerman Millersville University Graduate Midfield


Atlantic Region
Second Team

Kristen Andreychak East Stroudsburg University Graduate Defense
Emily Benham Slippery Rock University Senior Attack
Erika Biehl Bloomsburg University Senior Defense
Sabrina Chandler Georgian Court University Senior Attack
Grace Cobaugh Millersville University Senior Midfield
Heather Devaney Georgian Court University Senior Attack
MaryCait Dorley Millersville University Graduate Defense
Jess Gorr West Chester University Junior Goalkeeper
Amanda Juliano Millersville University Senior Attack
Kelsey Kilgallon Bloomsburg University Senior Attack
Jordan Kulp Indiana University of Pennsylvania Junior Attack
Mackenzie Murphy Mercyhurst University Senior Defense
Sarah Reustle Indiana University of Pennsylvania Sophomore Midfield
Morgan Scott Millersville University Freshman Goalkeeper
Hannah Seifried Shippensburg University Senior Midfield
Hannah Sharkey Indiana University of Pennsylvania Sophomore Defense


East Region
First Team

Laura Agbayani University of New Haven Junior Defense
Madison Bell Roberts Wesleyan College Senior Attack
Lindsey Brinkel Roberts Wesleyan College Senior Attack
Kailey Broderick Adelphi University Graduate Defense
Victoria Butler Stonehill College Junior Defense
Kayla Conway Pace University Senior Attack
Madeline Garvalosa Mercy College Senior Goalkeeper
Isabelle Grant Adelphi University Graduate Attack
Christina McCabe Adelphi University Graduate Attack
Sydney Meagher Le Moyne College Graduate Midfield
Jessica Meneilly Le Moyne College Senior Attack
Angelina Porcello Pace University Sophomore Midfield
Taylor Reich Le Moyne College Senior Defense
Lydia Rudden Stonehill College Junior Attack
Emma Sullivan Stonehill College Senior Midfield
Amanda Weber Molloy College Junior Midfield


East Region
Second Team

Raegan Bailey University of New Haven Freshman Attack
Alexandra Beebe Adelphi University Senior Defense
Emily Beier Adelphi University Graduate Attack
Micayla Brady
Mercy College Senior Defense
Gabby Buscemi University of New Haven Sophomore Goalkeeper
Kendall Fressle Stonehill College Senior Attack
Kerrin Heuser Adelphi University Junior Midfield
Molly Mae Hughes Stonehill College Sophomore Attack
Jenna Joseph Assumption University Junior Attack
Kristina Kallansrude Adelphi University Junior Midfield
Jules Keenan Mercy College Senior Attack
Ali Quinn Pace University Sophomore Defense
Skylar Renaud Southern New Hampshire University Junior Midfield
Haley Rose Assumption University Graduate Defense
Lindsey Shimborske Mercy College Freshman Defense
Marina Skelly University of New Haven Senior Midfield


Midwest Region
First Team

Kara Antonucci University of Indianapolis Senior Defense
Emma Arnold Lindenwood University Junior Midfield
Molly Bursinger Grand Valley State University Junior Midfield
Sophia Conroy Grand Valley State University Graduate Attack
Bridget Considine Lindenwood University Graduate Attack
Sarah Kate Dhom Regis University Graduate Defense
Logann Eldredge Lindenwood University Sophomore Attack
Leigha Johnson Grand Valley State University Senior Defense
Eleanor Kast Lindenwood University Senior Goalkeeper
Sarah Klein University of Indianapolis Sophomore Attack
Alyssa Kneedler Lindenwood University Junior Defense
Hannah Krats Regis University Graduate Midfield
Abigail Lagos University of Indianapolis Graduate Attack
MeKayla Montgomery University of Indianapolis Graduate Defense
Kyleigh Peoples Regis University Graduate Attack
Peyton Romig University of Indianapolis Graduate Midfield


Midwest Region
Second Team

Kathryn Albrecht McKendree University Senior Attack
Aislynn Alkire Grand Valley State University Sophomore Defense
Mackenzie Blair Rockhurst University Junior Midfield
Maddy Champagne Grand Valley State University Sophomore Draw Specialist
Kiley Davis Colorado Mesa University Sophomore Midfield
Olivia Esposito Grand Valley State University Graduate Midfield
Anna Glynn Davenport University Sophomore Midfield
Maggie Hammer Grand Valley State University Junior Attack
Cassidy King University of Indianapolis Senior Goalkeeper
Sydney Landdeck Regis University Senior Defense
Kate Macdonnell Lindenwood University Junior Defense
Quinn Malcolm University of Indianapolis Junior Attack
Audrey Maloney Grand Valley State University Sophomore Goalkeeper
Bella Schorr University of Indianapolis Freshmen Defense
Sydney Tiemen McKendree University Junior Attack
Bailey Treux Regis University Junior Midfield


South Region
First Team

Madison Birch University of Tampa Graduate Midfield
Sydney Bracken Queens University of Charlotte Senior Midfield
Aryn Dorr Catawba College Senior Goalkeeper
Caroline Gastonguay Rollins College Senior Attack
Grace Guglielmo Queens University of Charlotte Senior Defense
Abby Hammond Florida Southern College Graduate Defense
Sydney Hill Lynn University Sophomore Attack
Rebecca Kinsley Queens University of Charlotte GraduateAttack
Leah Knowles Wingate University Junior Midfield
Lizzy Lynch Florida Southern College Senior Attack
Kyleigh Masteran Queens University of Charlotte Graduate Midfield
Murphy McDonough Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University Senior Attack
Elizabeth Ninesling Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University Senior Midfield
Chaija Olsson University of Mount Olive Senior Defense
Madison Tare Florida Southern College Junior Attack
Danielle Waters University of Tampa Senior Defense


South Region
Second Team

Cara Brown University of Alabama in Huntsville Graduate Attack
Hailey Daleo Florida Southern College Senior Attack
Megan DeGroat Rollins College Graduate Defense
Sarah Dudick Limestone University Junior Midfield
Ellie Griffin Florida Southern College Freshman Midfield
Kaitlyn Hardin Queens University of Charlotte Senior Attack
Cassie Lafler Lenoir-Rhyne University Graduate Defense
Elizabeth Muscella Limestone University Senior Attack
Kailee O'Brien Florida Institute of Technology Senior Defense
Maria Palomba Saint Leo University Freshman Midfield
Lizzie Pierpont University of Tampa Senior Attack
Becca Ruiz Wingate University Senior Midfield
Darby Smith University of Alabama in Huntsville Senior Defense
Bailey Stumpf Limestone University Sophomore Defense
Patricia Werker Florida Southern College Senior Goalkeeper
Brittney White Lee University Junior Midfield

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
If you can't understand this, it might be time to stop commenting on shooting statistics. Obviously, you want a player to have the highest "shot percentage" as possible. But contrary to what some people on here seem to think, you want that coupled with the lowest possible "shot on goal" percentage. The vast majority of shots not on goal, go riffling out of bounds and every single good team will have that shot backed up with a defender, meaning they will get possession back. It is a harmless take. Shots on goal that do not end up as a score, are saves by the goalie, often in the stick, or knocked down and pounced on, or best case scenario, it gets reflected out to field players as a 50/50 ball. Think about this... you take any player shooting percentage at 50%, would you rather see a player shoot 100 shots, 100% on goal for 50 goals? or a player shoot 100 shots, 50% on goal with 50 goals (meaning every shot on goal went in)? Please recognize it is the latter. The very best players have always shot for just inside the post or cross bar. If you can't squeak it in, better to have it go out of bounds.

The exact opposite is what you want, the highest SOG Percentage coupled with the highest Shooting Percentage possible.

I now know how the teacher of the lower level regents math class feels. Some people just are not good with numbers and how to interpret them in real life, SMH.

.... Here is a direct quote from the post above:

"The vast majority of shots not on goal, go riffling out of bounds and every single good team will have that shot backed up with a defender, meaning they will get possession back." ...

"Defender" really?

Below are the Stats for some of the best attack that have ever played the game.... Not a lot of low Shots on Goal Percentage....

...... "Cut and paste the Women’s numbers but I assume accurate.

****Shooting % --- SOG %

North - .558 - .803

Ortega - .586 - .786

Cordingley - .481 - .791

Scane - .542 - .774

Tyrrell - .564 - .807

Hawryschuk - .499 - .782

Sears - .511 - .790

Rosenzwieg - .487 - .737

Masera - .536 - .791


Here are some for the Men….

O’Keefe - .400 - .650

Bernhardt. - .409. - .706

Wisnauskas - .416. - .628

Gray - .360 - .622

Shellenberger - .392. - .699

Nobody that is any good has a low SOG%".....

Good attack (men & women) put their shots on goal and they shoot for net, they do not shoot at the goalies stick, they do not simply throw the ball at the goal. The reason selfish players have low SOG% and low shooting % is because they force shots that should not be taken in order to "get theirs". Selfish players do not care that their foolish shots go into the goalies stick and results in a fast break and a goal for the other team, they do not care about the outcome of the game, their team can lose by 10 goals but if they score a few goals they are happy.

So just to clear up is a player like Sam Apuzzo a selfish player? Cause I watched a ton of her question mark shots go right into the goalie's stick. Also saw a ton of them go into the goal.

No.

Career stats….

Shooting % .537 SOG % .776

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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IWLCA Names 2022 Division III All-Region Teams

272 student-athletes honored



The IWLCA has honored 272 student-athletes in Division III with a selection to one of the All-Region teams for 2022. These student-athletes are now eligible to be named to a national IWLCA All-American team. The IWLCA will announce the 2022 All-American teams on May 26.

Berkshire Region
First Team

Emma Alpaugh Trinity College Senior Defense
Laura Baine Wesleyan University Sophomore Attack
Kate Balicki Wesleyan University Junior Midfield
Samantha Booma Trinity College Senior Midfield
Claudia Dodge Babson College Junior Midfield
Erin Jayne Babson College Junior Attack
Olivia Lai Wesleyan University Junior Attack
Meghan Lane Hamilton College Sophomore Defense
Meghan Lorenzen Western Connecticut State University Junior Defense
Colleen Mooney Amherst College Junior Defense
Violette Nidds Connecticut College Sophomore Goalkeeper
Indigo Pellegrini de Paur Wesleyan University Graduate Defense
Olivia Seymour Hamilton College Senior Attack
Christine Taylor Trinity College Senior Attack
Erin Trotta Wesleyan University Junior Defense
Shea van den Broek Williams College Junior Attack


Berkshire Region
Second Team

Eva Abel Hamilton College Senior Attack
Katie Bell Massachusetts Institute of Technology Sophomore Defense
Kelsi Brennan Bridgewater State University Graduate Midfield
Anna Costello Trinity College Senior Defense
Dominique DeMarsico Western Connecticut State University Senior Attack
Aine Downey Connecticut College Freshman Midfield
Hannah Guerin Framingham State University Sophomore Attack
Kayleigh Hacker Babson College Sophomore Defense
Ally Hill Western New England University Junior Defense
Gil Horst Wesleyan University Junior Midfield
Lily Ives Trinity College Junior Attack
Becky Kendall Amherst College Senior Attack
Megan Larmann Amherst College Senior Defense
Kathleen Murphy Babson College Freshman Goalkeeper
Sydney Pyon Massachusetts Institute of Technology Freshman Midfield
Ellie Rabenold Massachusetts Institute of Technology Junior Attack


Boardwalk Region
First Team

Wayden Ay The College of New Jersey Junior Defense
Caroline Chase Susquehanna University Senior Attack
Meredith Conlin Stevens Institute of Technology Senior Defense
Zoe Cook Stevens Institute of Technology JuniorAttack
Lizzy Escudero Fairleigh Dickinson University, Florham Junior Attack
Kylee Garcia Fairleigh Dickinson University, Florham JuniorMidfield
Molly Green Rowan University Freshman Midfield
Jennifer LaRocca The College of New Jersey Senior Attack
Allyn Lilien Montclair State University Graduate Goalkeeper
Michelle Pascrell Stockton University Senior Midfield
Katie Pileggi Kean University Graduate Midfield
Camryn Rogers Stevens Institute of Technology Senior Midfield
Emily Schum University of Scranton Senior Defense
Ally Tobler The College of New Jersey Sophomore Attack
Katie Walsh Fairleigh Dickinson University, Florham Sophomore Midfield
Jessie Wohner U.S. Merchant Marine Academy Senior Attack


Boardwalk Region
Second Team

Emily Bretschneider Kean University Senior Defense
Julia Charest The College of New Jersey Sophomore Goalkeeper
Elise Cohan Rowan University Senior Attack
Grace Dabulas University of Scranton Sophomore Defense
Amanda Effland Washington & Jefferson College Junior Attack
Meliha Emini Drew University Senior Midfield
Kelsey Homberg Susquehanna University Sophomore Midfield
Tristin Konen Montclair State University Senior Midfield
Abbey Peterson Transylvania University JuniorAttack
Marissa Ross Fairleigh Dickinson University, Florham Freshman Draw Specialist
Gianna Rusk Rowan University Senior Defense
Maddie Schmidt U.S. Merchant Marine Academy Senior Defense
Casey Shultz Stockton University Senior Attack
Hailey Simmons Drew University Senior Attack
Jillian Westerby The College of New Jersey Junior Midfield
Morgan Westerby Stevens Institute of Technology Senior Midfield


Chesapeake Region
First Team

Hanna Bishop Washington and Lee University Sophomore Attack
Lilly Blair Roanoke College Senior Attack
Katie Blair University of Mary Washington Sophomore Attack
McKenna Edmondson Washington and Lee University Senior Midfield
Delaney Hill Salisbury University Senior Attack
Kendall Krause Christopher Newport University Senior Midfield
Caroline McKenna Salisbury University Senior Defense
Lydia McNulty Salisbury University Graduate Midfield
Reilly Miller University of Mary Washington Senior Goalkeeper
Clare Richards Catholic University Senior Midfield
Eugenie Rovegno Washington and Lee University Sophomore Defense
Rachel Rubenstein Catholic University Sophomore Defense
Erin Scannell Salisbury University Junior Attack
Addison Schmidt Roanoke College Junior Defense
Allie Schwab Washington and Lee University Junior Attack
Kelsey Winters Christopher Newport University Junior Attack


Chesapeake Region
Second Team

Caroline Beckett Catholic University Junior Attack
Italia Carnazza Randolph-Macon College Senior Defense
Lily Cavallaro Salisbury University Senior Attack
Emerson Foster Roanoke College Senior Midfield
Syd Guidi Christopher Newport University Sophomore Attack
Lily Henderson Randolph-Macon College Senior Midfield
Mary Claire Hisle Salisbury University Senior Goalkeeper
Emma Jackson Christopher Newport University Sophomore Defense
Maya Levin University of Mary Washington Senior Defense
Jenny Lisovicz Washington and Lee University Junior Midfield
Natalie Mason Roanoke College Sophomore Defense
Kate Olsen Catholic University Junior Attack
Madison Re Shenandoah University Junior Midfield
Emma Skoglund Salisbury University Graduate Attack
Emma Stiffler Shenandoah University Senior Attack
Sam Van Belle Washington and Lee University Junior Defense


Empire Region
First Team

Sydney Carpenter St. John Fisher College Freshman Attack
Morgan Elmer State University of New York at Brockport Senior Goalkeeper
Grace Heiting Union College (NY) Senior Attack
Lauren Hopsicker State University of New York at Cortland Senior Attack
Hannah Lorenzen State University of New York at Cortland Graduate Midfield
Hannah Marafioti State University of New York at Geneseo Graduate Attack
Allie McGinty William Smith College Sophomore Attack
Payton McMahon William Smith College Senior Midfield
Anna Murphy William Smith College Graduate Midfield
Emma Parry Nazareth College Senior Defense
Rachel Rosenberg Ithaca College Graduate Defense
Meg Seeley State University of New York at Geneseo Junior Defense
Isabel Silvia St. Lawrence University Senior Midfield
Alexandra Strollo St. John Fisher College Senior Defense
Maizy Veitch Ithaca College Sophomore Attack
Caroline Wise Ithaca College Sophomore Draw Specialist


Empire Region
Second Team

Toni Cashman State University of New York at Cortland Sophomore Attack
Samantha Dayter State University of New York at Canton Junior Midfield
Megan Foiles State University of New York at Oneonta Junior Attack
Claire Frier Utica University Senior Goalkeeper
Maggie Green St. Lawrence University Junior Defense
Elizabeth Hernberg Union College (NY) Senior Defense
Madeline Montgomery William Smith College Junior Attack
Megan Motkowski Ithaca College Senior Midfield
Claire Odett State University of New York at Brockport Junior Attack
Charlotte Powell St. Lawrence University Junior Attack
Kate Risley William Smith College Sophomore Defense
April Rowell State University of New York at Geneseo Senior Defense
Kaitlyn Shaw State University of New York at New Paltz Sophomore Midfield
Emma States Nazareth College Junior Attack
Kayla Sweeney State University of New York at Cortland Graduate Defense
Sela Wiley State University of New York at Oswego Junior Midfield


Great Lakes Region
First Team

Jane BaileyDenison University Junior Attack
Kate Coward Denison University Sophomore Defense
Brooke Delara Capital University Graduate Midfield
Maddie Garner Kenyon College Sophomore Midfield
Margaux Giacotto Carthage College Senior Midfield
Monique Gibson Aurora University Junior Midfield
Lulu Hardy University of Chicago Sophomore Attack
Emily Howard DePauw University Senior Defense
Lally Johnson University of Chicago SeniorAttack
Emma Kennedy DePauw University Senior Midfield
Hailey Klinger University of Chicago Junior Defense
Casey McTague Denison University Senior Midfield
Caroline O'Neil Kenyon College Junior Attack
Grace Osborn Capital University Freshman Midfield
Rachel Keefe University of Chicago Freshman Goalkeeper
Molly Searles Capital University Senior Defense


Great Lakes Region
Second Team

Mary Allen Allegheny College Senior Defense
Sydney Bumbarger University of Mount Union Senior Midfield
Katie Clark University of Mount Union Sophomore Attack
Mary Doherty John Carroll University Junior Midfield
Nola Garand Kenyon College Freshman Goalkeeper
Hanna Halloway Carthage College Senior Attack
Alex Heishman John Carroll University Senior Attack
Clara Jelacic Carroll University Graduate Midfield
Nicole Klabus Ohio Wesleyan University Sophomore Attack
Senna Perelman Allegheny College Junior Midfield
Sydney Schuster The College of Wooster Senior Attack
Adriana Shutler University of Chicago Senior Defense
Leah Shutts University of Mount Union Junior Defense
Bailey Simpson Aurora University Junior Attack
Taylor Sims Aurora University Senior Defense
Zoe Torok University of Chicago Junior Midfield


Metro Region
First Team

Jordan Basso Gettysburg College Sophomore Attack
Kiersten Blanchard York College of PA Junior Attack
Emmy Bryden York College of PA Junior Defense
Lydia Cassilly Franklin & Marshall College Freshman Attack
Rachel Delate Messiah University Junior Attack
Katie Fullowan Gettysburg College Junior Attack
Roma Hladky Haverford College Senior Midfield
Nora Janzer Gettysburg College Senior Defense
Emily Kitchin Franklin & Marshall College Senior Goalkeeper
Kaitlyn Kozlowski Stevenson University Senior Midfield
Chloe MacDonald York College of PA Senior Midfield
Ally Marino Franklin & Marshall College Senior Attack
Marissa McGarrey Franklin & Marshall College Senior Midfield
Mary Pat McKenna Franklin & Marshall College Junior Defense
Ellie Morrall Washington College Junior Midfield
Caroline Sullivan Gettysburg College Sophomore Midfield


Metro Region
Second Team

Kealey Allison McDaniel College Senior Midfield
Dana Carlson Cabrini University Senior Attack
Katharine Ference Haverford College Junior Attack
Mary Kate Fitz-Patrick St. Mary's College of Maryland Senior Defense
Isabella Garabo York College of PA Junior Goalkeeper
Grace Gormley Messiah University Junior Midfield
Lucy Gussio St. Mary's College of Maryland Senior Attack
Emma Hagg Messiah University Freshman Defense
Colleen Keefe Washington College Senior Attack
Maria Krieg Haverford College Senior Defense
Olivia Little Cabrini University Senior Midfield
Lily Macatee Gettysburg College Freshman Defense
Madeline Medve Widener University Senior Goalkeeper
Caroline Murphy Stevenson University Senior Attack
Lindsey Strohl Moravian College Senior Midfield
Veronica Venezia Lebanon Valley College GraduateAttack


Pilgrim Region
First Team

Erica Barr Middlebury College Junior Defense
Gianna Bruno Colby College Junior Attack
Fiona Bundy Bowdoin College Junior Midfield
Margie Carden Tufts University Freshman Attack
Anna Clarke Tufts University Senior Midfield
Madi Drain Roger Williams University Senior Defense
Jane Earley Middlebury College Junior Attack
Annie Eddy Colby College Junior Attack
Ananda Kao Tufts University Senior Defense
Molly Laliberty Tufts University Senior Goalkeeper
Madison Lehan Tufts University Senior Defense
Erin Nicholas Middlebury College Senior Midfield
Gabriella Prisco Endicott College Graduate Midfield
Hope Shue Middlebury College Freshman Midfield
Sarah Stark Colby College Senior Defense
Sophia Sudano Bowdoin College Sophomore Attack


Pilgrim Region
Second Team

Mandy Beck Roger Williams University Junior Midfield
Eliza Dean Colby College Senior Draw Specialist
Kathryn Delaney Tufts University Senior Midfield
Lydia Dexter Saint Joseph's College Graduate Attack
Annabelle Gersch Bowdoin College Freshman Midfield
Grace Getman Middlebury College Senior Midfield
Elizabeth Hennessey Colby College Junior Midfield
Tess Krensky Colby College Senior Defense
Morgan Pike Endicott College Senior Attack
Emily Podgorni Colby College Senior Goalkeeper
Haile Ratajack Keene State College Junior Midfield
Lily RisebergMiddlebury College Senior Attack
Caroline Walter Tufts University Junior Attack
Riley Wasiuk Simmons University Junior Defense
Emma White Middlebury College Senior Defense
Kylie Wilson Middlebury College Freshman Defense


West Region
First Team

Baylee Barker Rhodes College Senior Attack
Payton Bennett Rhodes College Senior Attack
Emily Bruner Rhodes College Junior Attack
Avery Burke Rhodes College Sophomore Midfield
Olivia Carey Claremont McKenna-Harvey Mudd-Scripps Colleges Graduate Attack
Hattie Fogarty Sewanee: University of the South Senior Attack
Alex Futterman Claremont McKenna-Harvey Mudd-Scripps Colleges Senior Draw Specialist
Carly Gainey Birmingham-Southern College Senior Defense
Hannah Gough Pomona-Pitzer Colleges Freshman Defense
Shoshi Henderson Pomona-Pitzer Colleges Freshman Attack
Kate Immergluck Pomona-Pitzer Colleges Senior Defense
Emme McMullen Claremont McKenna-Harvey Mudd-Scripps Colleges Junior Midfield
Devon Ortman Colorado College Sophomore Midfield
Jocelyn Riopel Sewanee: University of the South Senior Defense
Natalie Slade Colorado College Junior Goalkeeper
Maggie Sweeney Pomona-Pitzer Colleges Junior Midfield


West Region
Second Team

Emma Bradley Rhodes College Junior Goalkeeper
Sarah Casey Pomona-Pitzer Colleges Senior Defense
Carleigh DeLapp George Fox University Sophomore Attack
Annie Dolan Occidental College Senior Attack
Andrea Garcia-Milla George Fox University Senior Attack
Sydney Landauer Pomona-Pitzer Colleges Freshman Attack
Haley Larsen Berry College Sophomore Midfield
Bella Litt Occidental College Senior Midfield
Tobin Lonergan Colorado College Freshman Attack
Sophie Pelton Chapman University Sophomore Defense
Bari Pinkett Rhodes College Freshman Defense
Natalie Schluter Colorado College Senior Defense
Bethany Shade Linfield University Senior Midfield
Caroline Shay Colorado College Sophomore Midfield
Marena Tharpe George Fox University Sophomore Midfield
Caroline Worthington Pomona-Pitzer Colleges Junior Midfield

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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The past ten years I have always liked the timely release of AA selections. Most so deserving for their play, but I like to watch the kids with chip on their shoulders compete the last weekend. (Or not).

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
The past ten years I have always liked the timely release of AA selections. Most so deserving for their play, but I like to watch the kids with chip on their shoulders compete the last weekend. (Or not).

Gibberish... Just say it, no need to be so cryptic.

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Weather delay might be the best time out for North Carolina.

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Forget about North, Ortega and Smith. Let’s talk Lauren Gilbert. Best player in woman’s lax!

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Originally Posted by baldbear
Weather delay might be the best time out for North Carolina.

Lol!

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Forget about North, Ortega and Smith. Let’s talk Lauren Gilbert. Best player in woman’s lax!

Take that back! Didn’t know Sam G was coming to play! Wow! What a comeback or total collapse! Exciting to watch and see unexpected stars emerge!

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
Forget about North, Ortega and Smith. Let’s talk Lauren Gilbert. Best player in woman’s lax!

Take that back! Didn’t know Sam G was coming to play! Wow! What a comeback or total collapse! Exciting to watch and see unexpected stars emerge!

He/she Jinxed her in that last chance.

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CN showed why she deserves the T today!

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
Forget about North, Ortega and Smith. Let’s talk Lauren Gilbert. Best player in woman’s lax!

Take that back! Didn’t know Sam G was coming to play! Wow! What a comeback or total collapse! Exciting to watch and see unexpected stars emerge!
Sammy G is an amazing player, and what a game she had. Congrats to her and her team.

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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Couldn’t ask for better games today. Sam Geiersbach with a 4th quarter for the ages. Charlotte North star power (and great Sports Illustrated spot). The stars shined today. Should be a great final.

Now an early morning rise and a 5 hour ride (coffee to start) to Salem for D3 semis then back to Baltimore for the finals. Long day.

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Re: 2021-2022 Women's DI-III College Lacrosse Season
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All NESCAC final as both Middlebury and Tufts won easily today. Tufts gave Middlebury their only loss in NESCAC final. Grudge match. Back to Baltimore!

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
CN showed why she deserves the T today!
And today ET will show why she has deserved to be in the running the past few years shutting CN down . BC has little chance today . Difficult to be a fan of either team today , UNC winning only because of the transfer portal and 6th year players. While the extra mics in the semi game showed how much complaining the bc players do to the refs and it seems every time CN is involved in a draw it’s impossible for the refs to get it set up .

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“Employing a face guard displays lack of confidence in your defense or incompetence as a coach, especially if your team traditionally plays a zone defense. When used against a strong player and a well coached offensive team the face guard will not be effective. Lacrosse is a team sport and good coaches utilize their entire team in all aspects of the game (one women teams do not win). When a face guard does work it usually because the player being face guarded is not a very strong player or the coaches of the player being guarded do not know what to do. This is not High School, the face guard is simply not effective vs a well coached balanced team or against a legit player.”

This long winded post did not age well. It’s got to be the same braggart who makes up his own stats about ball hog shooting percentages .

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
CN showed why she deserves the T today!
And today ET will show why she has deserved to be in the running the past few years shutting CN down . BC has little chance today . Difficult to be a fan of either team today , UNC winning only because of the transfer portal and 6th year players. While the extra mics in the semi game showed how much complaining the bc players do to the refs and it seems every time CN is involved in a draw it’s impossible for the refs to get it set up .

Was funny how long it took to set up the draws that CN was taking against Maryland as opposed to the first game where the refs literally were taking 5 seconds to set up NU and UNC.

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Good attack (men & women) put their shots on goal and they shoot for net, they do not shoot at the goalies stick, they do not simply throw the ball at the goal. The reason selfish players have low SOG% and low shooting % is because they force shots that should not be taken in order to "get theirs". Selfish players do not care that their foolish shots go into the goalies stick and results in a fast break and a goal for the other team, they do not care about the outcome of the game, their team can lose by 10 goals but if they score a few goals they are happy.[/quote]

So just to clear up is a player like Sam Apuzzo a selfish player? Cause I watched a ton of her question mark shots go right into the goalie's stick. Also saw a ton of them go into the goal.[/quote]

No.

Career stats….

Shooting % .537 SOG % .776[/quote]

You missed the Sam Apuzzo question mark hit the goalie stick point.

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
“Employing a face guard displays lack of confidence in your defense or incompetence as a coach, especially if your team traditionally plays a zone defense. When used against a strong player and a well coached offensive team the face guard will not be effective. Lacrosse is a team sport and good coaches utilize their entire team in all aspects of the game (one women teams do not win). When a face guard does work it usually because the player being face guarded is not a very strong player or the coaches of the player being guarded do not know what to do. This is not High School, the face guard is simply not effective vs a well coached balanced team or against a legit player.”

This long winded post did not age well. It’s got to be the same braggart who makes up his own stats about ball hog shooting percentages .

Where was it effective, all four teams scored pretty much as many goals as they averaged all season. All four of these teams traditionally play a man to man defense, the post states "especially if your team traditionally plays a zone defense". None of the teams were able to hold their opponent well below their season average, defense is not what got it done in these games.

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
“Employing a face guard displays lack of confidence in your defense or incompetence as a coach, especially if your team traditionally plays a zone defense. When used against a strong player and a well coached offensive team the face guard will not be effective. Lacrosse is a team sport and good coaches utilize their entire team in all aspects of the game (one women teams do not win). When a face guard does work it usually because the player being face guarded is not a very strong player or the coaches of the player being guarded do not know what to do. This is not High School, the face guard is simply not effective vs a well coached balanced team or against a legit player.”

This long winded post did not age well. It’s got to be the same braggart who makes up his own stats about ball hog shooting percentages .

What stats were made up? Good attackers put their shots on goal.

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
CN showed why she deserves the T today!
And today ET will show why she has deserved to be in the running the past few years shutting CN down . BC has little chance today . Difficult to be a fan of either team today , UNC winning only because of the transfer portal and 6th year players. While the extra mics in the semi game showed how much complaining the bc players do to the refs and it seems every time CN is involved in a draw it’s impossible for the refs to get it set up .

An incredible player. You also have to consider her teammates. Has played in front of an incredible all-american goalie and with incredible all-american middies/defenders. All that contributes to how successful an offensive player is against their defender.

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Good attack (men & women) put their shots on goal and they shoot for net, they do not shoot at the goalies stick, they do not simply throw the ball at the goal. The reason selfish players have low SOG% and low shooting % is because they force shots that should not be taken in order to "get theirs". Selfish players do not care that their foolish shots go into the goalies stick and results in a fast break and a goal for the other team, they do not care about the outcome of the game, their team can lose by 10 goals but if they score a few goals they are happy.

So just to clear up is a player like Sam Apuzzo a selfish player? Cause I watched a ton of her question mark shots go right into the goalie's stick. Also saw a ton of them go into the goal.[/quote]

No.

Career stats….

Shooting % .537 SOG % .776[/quote]

You missed the Sam Apuzzo question mark hit the goalie stick point.[/quote]

Don't think they missed anything, there really was no point being made, the question was answered. The rest of the post was just foolish. For her career SA's SOG percentage was .776 and her shooting percentage was .537. Those numbers are right in line with all good attackers.

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The end of the Maryland vs Boston College game clearly showed the difference between selfish play and team play. The Maryland player tried to force her way to the goal running into a triple team and turned the ball over. The shot clock was winding down but the ball should have been moved. BC and (CN who some on here think is a ball hog) the ball, they played unselfish team lacrosse and won the game. I do not consider Maryland a selfish team but in that instance selfish play hurt the team as it so often does.

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
CN showed why she deserves the T today!
And today ET will show why she has deserved to be in the running the past few years shutting CN down . BC has little chance today . Difficult to be a fan of either team today , UNC winning only because of the transfer portal and 6th year players. While the extra mics in the semi game showed how much complaining the bc players do to the refs and it seems every time CN is involved in a draw it’s impossible for the refs to get it set up .

An incredible player. You also have to consider her teammates. Has played in front of an incredible all-american goalie and with incredible all-american middies/defenders. All that contributes to how successful an offensive player is against their defender.

Agree.

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
Good attack (men & women) put their shots on goal and they shoot for net, they do not shoot at the goalies stick, they do not simply throw the ball at the goal. The reason selfish players have low SOG% and low shooting % is because they force shots that should not be taken in order to "get theirs". Selfish players do not care that their foolish shots go into the goalies stick and results in a fast break and a goal for the other team, they do not care about the outcome of the game, their team can lose by 10 goals but if they score a few goals they are happy.

So just to clear up is a player like Sam Apuzzo a selfish player? Cause I watched a ton of her question mark shots go right into the goalie's stick. Also saw a ton of them go into the goal.

No.

Career stats….

Shooting % .537 SOG % .776[/quote]

You missed the Sam Apuzzo question mark hit the goalie stick point.[/quote]

Don't think they missed anything, there really was no point being made, the question was answered. The rest of the post was just foolish. For her career SA's SOG percentage was .776 and her shooting percentage was .537. Those numbers are right in line with all good attackers.[/quote]

I believe the Sam Apuzzo poster was responding to the “good attack shoot for the net, they don’t shoot at the goalies stick…”. I believe he is disagreeing by saying Apuzzo is a good attack and she shoots into the goalies stick often. He specifically referenced question mark shots. Saying she makes a lot but shoots into the stick often. But I could be off

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Originally Posted by Anonymous
Originally Posted by Anonymous
“Employing a face guard displays lack of confidence in your defense or incompetence as a coach, especially if your team traditionally plays a zone defense. When used against a strong player and a well coached offensive team the face guard will not be effective. Lacrosse is a team sport and good coaches utilize their entire team in all aspects of the game (one women teams do not win). When a face guard does work it usually because the player being face guarded is not a very strong player or the coaches of the player being guarded do not know what to do. This is not High School, the face guard is simply not effective vs a well coached balanced team or against a legit player.”

This long winded post did not age well. It’s got to be the same braggart who makes up his own stats about ball hog shooting percentages .

Where was it effective, all four teams scored pretty much as many goals as they averaged all season. All four of these teams traditionally play a man to man defense, the post states "especially if your team traditionally plays a zone defense". None of the teams were able to hold their opponent well below their season average, defense is not what got it done in these games.

Ridiculous, you called the most successful coaches in Women’s lacrosse incompetent and then come up with the weak I said “especially “ which does not exclude teams that play man .Your long winded posts are just brutal and calling the players that get face guarded not very strong players or saying the coaches don’t know what to do shows you think way too much of yourself

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