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Athlete of the week: Charles Yang ʼ19

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Charles Yang, a junior standout hailing from Naperville, Illi. has started off the 2017-18 Men’s Swim season hot. Yang primarily focuses on the 100-yard freestyle, 50-yard freestyle, the 100-yard backstroke, and the 50-yard backstroke for his events. In a recent Dec. 2 meet against Ursinus College, Yang finished first overall in the 50-yard freestyle, with an impressive time of 21.86 seconds, just 0.13 seconds off of his personal best in that event. The men’s team is currently 4-0 and seems to be on track to try and repeat as Centennial Conference champions. The team is back in action at West Chester University on Dec. 8.

Ping Promrat: What is your intended major, and what motivated you to pursue it?

Charles Yang: I am a math major and a psychology minor. It is kind of nerdy, but I’m really interested in math. I think it’s extremely applicable to a lot of different professional fields, which is nice for someone like me, who is not completely sure what he wants to do. I’ll be done with my math major after this semester, which is really nice.

PP: What got you into swimming as a kid? What inspired you to pursue swimming at Swarthmore?

CY: My parents forced me to do swimming. I hated it, and it sucked when I started. To be honest, it really is a grind all the time. I was really lucky to be recruited by a school like Swarthmore, and although it might be hard, I absolutely love my team, so I’m glad I stuck with it.

PP: What is your favorite and least favorite part about being a student athlete?

CY: Being a student-athlete at Swarthmore is really about balancing the time you spend on your respective sport with the time you spend on the academics here. While it’s tough, and I’m always really tired, I hope that participating in a sport at the collegiate level will pay off in terms of life experiences.

PP: What are your personal goals and goals for the team for this year?

CY: Personally, I hope to make nationals in my events. As a team, I hope we get two relays to nationals. This would mean we would send at least eight people to nationals, which would be fantastic. We are currently ranked in the top 20 in the nation. We just made it into the top 16 for relays, so it is very possible.

PP: What is your favorite swim team tradition?

CY: We do a cheer before every single meet, regardless if it is a home meet or an away meet. When we are at home, it goes something like this: “Whose house is it? This is our house. We must protect this house.”

PP: If you could change one thing about Swarthmore, what would it be and why?

CY: I don’t know who I am to say what things should or shouldn’t be changed about Swarthmore, but something I think that really bothers me is the disconnect between the student-athlete and non-athlete population. I wish there were more respect for the athletic community, and the time and commitment that I know that I put into my sport.

Volleyball and Women’s soccer takes on the postseason

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With fall break having come and gone and going and the second rounds of midterms fast approaching, fall sports have begun winding down. As teams begin to hang up their jerseys and look to improve in the offseason, Volleyball and Women’s Soccer have a chance to compete for a Centennial Conference Championship.

Both of these teams have previous experience in playoffs. Women’s Soccer made it to the semifinal round, and Volleyball was the runner up in the Championship last year. Both teams have been working hard and putting everything they have into the final weeks of their season.

Volleyball is hoping to claim their first-ever Centennial Conference Championship this year. Seeded second in conference, the team hopes to make a strong run in the postseason. Last season, they came within a match of winning the Championship but were ultimately beaten out by Johns Hopkins. This year, Volleyball is working hard for a different outcome. The team has been doing everything in their power to prepare themselves for their upcoming game this Saturday against Muhlenberg. Emily Kibby ’19 elaborated on her team’s preparation.

All the training that we’ve been doing all season and the competition that we’ve faced has been leading up to now. This week is about focusing on what we can do well and making sure that we take care of ourselves so that we can play our best on Saturday,” said Kibby.

The team also stresses the importance of a healthy team environment off the court. For example, this Halloween the whole team dressed up as broccoli, decking themselves out in green morph suits and broccoli earrings. Creating a fun team culture has been an integral part of Volleyball’s current success. Their ability to be united off the court has played a big role in their positive team chemistry that has helped them win on the court. This amazing team atmosphere can be attributed to their five seniors who have dedicated the past four years to their team. Elise Cummings ’19 shares the impact the seniors have had.

“Our seniors have each played a huge role in taking Swarthmore Volleyball to the next level these past four years. I know I speak for everyone who has had the opportunity to play with these five when I say that I consider it a privilege to have shared the court with them. There is no one I would rather have to lead us to a championship this weekend.”

Led by these five instrumental seniors, the Garnet face Muhlenberg this Saturday at 3:30 p.m. Although the game will be at Johns Hopkins, it can be viewed through the athletic website on the live feed. If they win that game, they play the winner of John Hopkins and either Franklin and Marshall or McDaniel Sunday at 1 p.m for the Centennial Conference Championship.

Women’s Soccer looks to claim its second-ever Centennial Conference Championship this weekend. Seeded second, the team hopes to make a strong run in conferences. Last season Johns Hopkins halted their conference run in the semifinals, but Swat Soccer is looking to come back strong this year. Instead of focusing on the championship, women’s soccer is playing in the moment and trying their hardest to win each game. Yasmeen Namazie ’19 expanded on this win-every-game mentality and how it is a different mindset from last year.

I think that this year we have been more fixated on the present than looking at games in the future. We have really emphasized a one game at a time mentality. Every game matters at this point; it’s win or go home.”

Garnet Soccer has been working hard every day in order to prepare for their conference championship tournament. When asked about their upcoming semifinals matchup against Haverford, Claire O’Brien ’18 gave some insight on how the team has been preparing.

“We have been preparing by staying focused and continuing to build on what we’ve done all season. We are continuing to work hard to stay sharp on our game skills and get our school work done since we’ll likely be away traveling most of the weekend.”

Swat Soccer takes on Haverford this Saturday at 6:30 p.m. Like Volleyball, their game is away at Johns Hopkins but can be viewed on the athletic website’s live stream. If they win Saturday, they will play for the championship at 5 p.m. Sunday.

Swarthmore sports seem poised for a strong playoff run this fall. These two teams have worked extremely hard in the regular season in order to ensure a bid into conferences, and they are now continuing this hard work into playoffs. Volleyball looks to capitalize on their stellar senior class and their inspirational leadership in their pursuit of their first Centennial Conference Championship. Women’s soccer plans to use their win-each-game mentality to advance past semifinals and win the championship. Hopefully, both teams will come back to Swat with a Championship trophy and a bid into NCAA Playoffs.

Athlete of the week: Sophia Stills ’21

in Athlete of the Week/Sports by

Last week, the Swarthmore Women’s Soccer team continued to build on a successful 2017 season, with two big conference wins against Bryn Mawr and Gettysburg. Crucial in the two wins was forward Sophia Stills 21 of Los Angeles, California, who scored in both games coming off the bench.  The Garnet have clinched a playoff spot and currently sit in second place in the Centennial Conference standings. They will play one more game at Haverford this Saturday before the playoffs begin.

Jack Corkery: What is your intended major, and what made you choose to study it?

Sophia Stills: I am interested in history and peace and conflict studies. Ever since high school, I have been very interested in history, and I had decided then that I was going to probably major in it once I got to college. Peace and conflict studies is something that I really didn’t know much about before coming to Swarthmore. But on the first day of classes, I was introduced to the subject and I gained a keen interest in the topic.

JC: What made you decide to attend Swarthmore?

SS: A variety of reasons. I think I am very lucky because Swarthmore is a place I can thrive academically, socially, and also it was a good fit with soccer. When I came here for a visit and took my tour, the classic “Swarthmore Student” sounded like a person very similar to myself, which made me realize I wanted to come here.

JC: How difficult has the adjustment to college academics and athletics been for you?

SS: The transition was made a lot easier by the fact I had the soccer team behind me. It was great to have a group of people to go to when you needed help with all the new stuff going on, like new professors, new environment, and new side of the country. Also, the social aspect of making friends was made much easier by having the soccer team.

JC: How does the team feel about moving into the NCAA regional rankings?

SS: I actually am not really sure where we are ranked. As a team, we try not to check the rankings and get caught up in where we are, so we can stay focused on the next team we play.

JC: Do you have any goals for the remainder of the season?

SS: Personally, my biggest goal is to fill whatever role the team needs me in, whether it is on the field or being a supportive teammate. I think if we continue to focus on being our personal best, our team will continue to have success.

Swarthmore sports fall break update

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While most Swarthmore students were at home enjoying fall break and reconnecting with family and friends, many of the varsity sports teams stayed on campus to continue their seasons, or begin preparations for their upcoming year. While both soccer teams, field hockey, and volleyball continued Centennial Conference play, both the Men’s and Women’s Basketball teams returned to campus early to prepare for their winter seasons. The ten-day break proved to be an eventful one on campus for many of these teams, filled with games, practices, preparations, and team bonding activities.

Last year the Men’s Basketball team boasted an unprecedented 23-6 record, which included a Centennial Conference championship and a bid to play in the NCAA Division III tournament. The team ended up winning their first game in the NCAA tournament, but narrowly lost to Christopher Newport University in the second round of the tournament by a score of 77-67. This was the first time in Swarthmore history that the men’s team reached the NCAA tournament, prompting huge fan turnout at both the conference games, as well as the NCAA tournament games. After graduating only three seniors and retaining three of five starters, the team looks to build on last year’s success. Over fall break, the team participated in a workout and team building regiment called “The Program” that incorporated the new first-years. The Garnet are lead by Swarthmore men’s basketball’s first All-American, Cam Wiley ’19, along with stars Zack Yonda ’18 and Robbie Walsh ’18. The men’s team opens their season up on Nov. 15 with a home game against Hood College.

The Women’s Basketball team looks to bounce back this year after experiencing a disappointing season last winter. The team returned to campus on Thursday to begin their new season, with three first-years joining 11 returning players. Head coach Renee DeVarney returns for her 13th season, and she will be joined by new assistant coach Brianne Camden. They have their season opener at home against Widener College on Nov. 15.

The Women’s Soccer team has been having an extremely memorable season as they improved their record to 12-3 over the fall break. The Garnet lost their first game to Johns Hopkins but quickly turned it around and won their two following games against Bryn Mawr and Gettysburg.  Marin McCoy ’19 led the team with two goals in the win against Bryn Mawr. The Garnet are now ranked 20th in all of Division III and look to continue their stellar play as they face off against Haverford this Saturday.

The Men’s Soccer team played four matches over the fall break period, losing three and drawing one. The team holds a record of 4-9-3 so far, which is similar to last year’s record of 7-10-1. The team played their senior match against Gettysburg College, honoring four seniors: Omadayo Origunwa, Michael Nafziger, Tommy Sheehan, and Ryan Ward. While the Garnet will miss out on playoff action yet again, the team hopes to build next year with a strong nucleus of underclassmen. The team will finish up their regular season this Saturday at Haverford in a rivalry match.

The Field Hockey team, with a record of 7-9, look to end their season on a positive note in their final two games. Fall break marked a rough stretch of the season for the Garnet, as they are on a three-game losing streak. Last week, the team had their Senior Day, honoring Ellory Laning, Clare Perez, Amy Gilligan, Jane Blicher, Nicole Phalen, and Sierra Spencer. They will finish their season against Centennial Conference rival Haverford on Saturday.

The volleyball team continues to be a highlight of the Swarthmore athletics program, as they have a record of 18-6 so far, with a 7-2 Centennial Conference record. The team narrowly lost last year in the Centennial Conference final to Johns Hopkins, and are looking to try and avenge that loss in the playoffs this year. Over fall break, the Garnet won three out of their four games, losing narrowly to Johns Hopkins in five sets. Sarah Girard 19, Emma Morgan-Bennett 20, and Mehra den Braven 20 continue to be standouts for the team, and have so far been leaders on the floor. The team finishes their regular season against Haverford on Saturday, as they look to close out the season in style and ready themselves for the Centennial Conference playoffs.

Field Hockey Thriving Under Coach Allison

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If you happen to be by the athletic fields on a Tuesday morning, you will most likely catch a glimpse of Swarthmore’s Field Hockey team starting their day off with a 6 a.m. practice. It is this type of commitment that has contributed to their recent and unprecedented success. Having won six out of their last 10 games, Field Hockey has already won more games this season than in any other since 2012. The Garnet’s success can also be attributed to their new coach, Hannah Allison, who brings a refreshing new coaching style and a positive outlook for the team’s 2017 season.

Ellory Laning 18 shared her thoughts on her new coach and impact she has already had, and will continue to have, on the program.

“I think that we’ve always seen ourselves as a strong and talented team, but Coach Allison has dedicated a lot of practice time to helping us recognize where we break down and what has been preventing us from applying our strengths in games, which has greatly improved our play and helped us to connect and function as a united team,” she said.

Under Allison’s coaching, the Garnet have already won more Conference games this season than they have in the last four seasons. This newfound success must be attributed both to Allison’s coaching as well as her team’s ability to adapt and thrive under her new coaching style. This new coaching style focuses on the positives, creating a different team dynamic on the field. Instead of yelling when her athletes make mistakes, Allison tries to make each mistake a learning experience.

“I look forward to practices a lot more this season because I feel like I learn so much from them, as well as games. I think we just feel more confident playing our opponents this year knowing that we have a shot at winning,” said Zelda Bank 19.

The team have connected both on and off the field and all the players have really stepped up, especially the five first-years. Chelsea Semper ’21, who already feels like she has grown as a player under the guidance of Coach Allison, thinks that the team can became a competing force in the Centennial Conference.

“I’m really excited to see the program continue to grow this season and gain more respect in our conference. I’m thrilled to be a part of the group that is positively impacting the Swat Field Hockey program and helping turn it into a team that shouldn’t be taken lightly,” she said.

Having always been supportive and communicative, the Field Hockey team is making major headway in their level of confidence and winning mentality that will help them become a team to be reckoned with. Lizzy Stant ’19 gave some insight on a Centennial rival that she really wants to beat this year.

“John Hopkins! We had a tight game against them last year, and with our improvements over the past year we’d all love to bring them an even better game this year! We want to continue to improve in the conference and make other teams respect us and fear us! I believe in our ability to be able to do that this year more than ever before,” she said.

Field Hockey seems poised this year for their strongest season since 2012. With a new coach and new outlook on both practices and games, the team is set to grow and could be a solid contender in the Centennial Conference. While their much-anticipated game against John Hopkins is an away game on Oct. 14, Field Hockey faces Oneonta on Oct. 7 at 2 p.m. on Clothier Field.

Athlete of the Week: Marin McCoy ’19

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This past week, Junior Women’s Soccer player Marin McCoy won her third Centennial Conference Player of the Week award after scoring seven points in the Garnet’s two games. She set the program’s record for career points on Wednesday in a loss to Arcadia and tied the program record for goals in a win against Franklin and Marshall. She has 13 goals and nine assists this year. The Garnet have a rivalry matchup this Saturday against Johns Hopkins at 4 p.m.

Jack Corkery: What is your major, and what made you want to pursue it?

Marin McCoy: I am a biology major and have always really enjoyed learning about the way things work. I particularly enjoy learning about how the body works and understanding the various biological adaptations that animals have made over time to survive in their environments. While I enjoy all these aspects about biology, including the intimate relationship with the natural world, I find incorporating social justice into biological studies most compelling. If public health was a major option at Swarthmore, I would love to learn about how science can be used to stop injustices, systematic racism, and discrimination in our society.

JC: What appealed to you about Swarthmore when you were in the recruiting process?

MM: I really liked Swarthmore because it seemed to put a greater emphasis on academics than athletics. I wanted to be able to take advantage of all the things a liberal arts college has to offer, with soccer also being a part of my life. I really liked the emphasis Swarthmore put on social justice and I wanted to meet weird and quirky people.

JC: How did you feel when you set the school points record?

MM: I guess when I found out I was a little embarrassed. While I am sure my ego benefits from the limelight, sometimes I feel like it is unfair that forwards (those often scoring and assisting) get so much more attention over the midfielders and defenders. This record is without a doubt a testament to the opportunities that those teammates have created for me to finish. I am really proud of our team for creating so many scoring opportunities (53 shots in our last game!).

JC: You have a unique background not playing club soccer in high school, unlike most of your teammates, and you were also a three sport athlete in high school. How do you think your unique background prepared you for collegiate success?

MM: I think I avoided playing club soccer in high school for my own sanity. I was already beginning to get burned out of soccer, and I don’t think I would have been in the right place had I continued playing. I think having access to three different sports and all the coaches and teammates that came along with that really helped my enjoyment of the sport and the various aspects of different types of games. I also think that playing different sports might have given me a better field awareness, and it has possibly helped me better understand the sport from an analytical point of view.

JC: The team looks really good this year. What will the biggest key for success be going forward in the season?

MM: I think the key to success this season is continuing to play together as a team. When we play as a unit we are really, really hard to beat (and it’s super fun). I also think that when we score early, we are able to settle into our style of play, and if we can consistently do this we will have a lot more success.

JC: Do you have any goals, personal or team, for the rest of the season?

MM: Our team decided this season that we were going to focus on being present. This means that we don’t look up other teams, and we focus on playing our game regardless of the opponent. Personally, my goal this season has been to not regret the amount of effort I have put forth. It can be really hard to score goals while putting extra pressure on yourself. Instead, I try to focus on giving as much effort as possible and hope that this will help the team succeed.

 

Men’s Tennis 2017 Preview

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With spring just around the corner, it shouldn’t be surprising to learn that the Swarthmore Men’s Tennis team is getting ready for another successful season. While the Garnet lost Matt Hirsh ’16 and William Chung ’16 to graduation last year, they’ve filled their positions with three freshmen, Kevin Xu ’20, William Teoh ’20, and Max Gruber ’20, who are eager to leave their mark on this season’s campaign. Starting in the 2012-2013 season, the Garnet have continuously improved their record. In 2012-2013, they ended up with a humble 11-10. Last year, they finished with an impressive overall record of 15-6, going undefeated (9-0) in conference play. The Garnet look to continue on this trend even though they are slated to take on a number of nationally ranked opponents, such as No. 24 Whitman, No. 9 Pomona-Pitzer, No. 7 Carnegie Mellon, and No. 16 Johns Hopkins.

In speaking to one of the team’s captain, John Larkin ’17 about their imposing schedule, he was positive that the team is more than ready to tackle what lies ahead.

“Our team is extremely confident going into this season. The entire tennis team has been working incredibly hard. I think everyone on the team is playing with a lot of confidence. We’re hungry for some tough matches,” he said.

This confidence should not be confused with arrogance. The Garnet have surely proven themselves worthy, as they’ve made the Centennial Conference finals four out of the last five years, even entering postseason conference play last year as the top seed. After a heartbreaking loss in the conference finals to Johns Hopkins, the Garnet have come back more ready than ever to claim the conference crown. Larkin is confident this year’s team will be able to uphold, if not surpass last year’s success.

“I think the atmosphere that the entire squad has created this year is unique of my other three seasons playing tennis. I know that we have the best shot to make NCAAs that we have had in awhile. The entire team leans on each other and we are consistently holding each other to a higher standard this year. I think we’re doing a really good job of working as a group to string together a lot of confidence.”

This new approach to the season hasn’t only been noticed by the team’s seasoned veterans. Teoh has also noticed the mentality and accountability standards that the team is exhibiting.

“What has surprised me most is how committed everyone is to being a team. In high school, my tennis team had members that were not dedicated. But here, we all want to become better, and all hold each other accountable for our actions. We’re always making sure we’re staying healthy and getting better while having fun.”

When asked about the challenging schedule ahead for the team, Teoh, like Larkin, responded with confidence, citing the offseason work that they’ve put in to get themselves ready.

“We have been doing a lot of extra running and weightlifting in the offseason to prepare us for a long season. Recently, we’ve done a few intrasquad scrimmages to create real-match scenarios. Afterwards, we reflect as a team which is great for our mental game. By doing this, we feel confident our guys can go out and compete with any nationally ranked team,” said Teoh.

On top of the team’s veteran leadership and invigorating freshman focus, efforts from the sophomore and junior class do not go unnoticed. Both Mark Fallati ’18 and Josh Powell ’18 have been asserting their dominance on Centennial Conference play for some time now. Last year, Fallati finished conference play with an impressive singles record of 7-1 and 8-1 when paired with Powell for doubles. Furthermore, Fallati was named to the 2016 Centennial Conference First Team, for singles and doubles, and was crowned 2016 Centennial Conference Player of the Year.

Swarthmore Men’s Tennis, historically, has been a dominant program. With four total NCAA Division III championships (1977, 1981, 1985, 1990) the team has certainly held its own on the big stage. Men’s Tennis begins their spring play this Saturday at 8:00a.m versus Christopher Newport University. With the work that the team has put in, coupled with their confidence in their abilities, we very well may see another deep run in the NCAA tournament this year. The whole Swarthmore community looks forward to a great and historic season.  

Swarthmore student-athletes help determine NCAA policy

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Swarthmore’s Student-Athlete Advisory Committee, composed of members from all of the college’s 22 varsity athletics teams, is known for its efforts to promote community engagement and school spirit and to represent the college in NCAA Division III affairs. The Swarthmore SAAC’s more visible activities include the annual pep rally as well as celebrating Division III Week in the spring.

     The Division III SAAC; composed of student-athletes from across the nation, each representing two athletic conferences in Division III SAAC matters; carries important duties, including the responsibility to affect annual NCAA legislation. In November, Swarthmore’s SAAC representatives voted on several pieces of proposed NCAA legislation regarding continued NCAA play during graduate studies, and were able to ultimately help determine the Division III SAAC’s opinion on the issues of continued participation, which will be presented at the annual Division III Convention in January.

     The Swarthmore SAAC has a noticeable presence at the national level as current Men’s Basketball forward Michael Rubayo ’17 currently represents the Centennial Conference and is in charge of representing the its partner conference, the Colonial States Athletic Conference.

     On behalf of the two conferences, Rubayo attended a Division III SAAC meeting in Indianapolis, Indiana during the second week of November to meet with conference representatives and to participate in the vote on the Division III SAAC’s stance on the proposed NCAA legislative changes.

     “In this meeting, we discussed the pros and cons of this legislation and how we feel SAAC should take a position on it, but then, we actually voted on [the opinions] our institutions gave us,” said Rubayo. “The graduate transfer [rule] has been one that’s a little contentious this year, at least when national SAAC members have discussed it.”

     The proposed rule change would allow NCAA athletes with eligibility remaining after graduation to continue their athletic careers at any NCAA institution during postgraduate studies regardless of division. Currently, Division III athletes are only able to use their eligibility at their initial institution or at a Division I school. Furthermore, Division I and II athletes would be able to use their final years of eligibility at Division III schools. The proposed rule change generated controversy at the Division III SAAC meeting.

     “There was heated discussion. Some people viewed it as unfair because certain schools would just have the natural benefits of having postgraduates … Other members of the committee felt that, if student-athletes were injured and were sidelined for a year, they should be able to continue their Division III experience if that’s what they wanted to do,” said Rubayo of the committee’s debate.

     “I’m planning to graduate in four years, so technically, I’ll only use three years of my eligibility,” said Tom Ferguson ’19, a member of the Men’s Lacrosse team and a team representative on Swarthmore’s SAAC. Ferguson transferred to Swarthmore this fall after spending his first year of college at Carnegie Mellon University. Carnegie Mellon does not field an NCAA Men’s Lacrosse team, and accordingly, Ferguson will begin his four years of NCAA eligibility this spring as a sophomore and will have a year of eligibility left after his graduation.

      If this legislation passes at the Division III Convention in January, Ferguson would have the opportunity to continue his lacrosse career at any NCAA institution regardless of division. Under the current rules, Ferguson would only be able to use his remaining year of NCAA eligibility during a fifth year at Swarthmore or at a Division I school while participating in a graduate program.

     “[Because of the benefits of] potentially pursuing a graduate degree at another top academic university, athletics don’t factor in too heavily, but it would be great to have that opportunity to use up that fourth year if I did attend a comparable university where I could play lacrosse,” said Ferguson.

     According to the Division III SAAC’s press release, representatives expressed concern that the rule change would lead to more Division I and II players transferring to Division III schools after graduation, but ultimately, it voted in favor of the proposed legislation. Furthermore, the national SAAC voted in favor of all proposed legislative changes, including allowing member institutions to conduct tryouts with potential recruits and continuing to standardize athletic health care practices.

     “The Division III Student-Athlete Advisory Committee has a unique opportunity to speak at the [Division III] convention in January where we get up in front of the 430-plus institutions and share our opinion and why we feel that way. We do so for some of the more contentious stuff,” said Rubayo. According to Rubayo, Adam Hertz has said that eloquent student-athletes have been able to influence the opinions of voters on the fence about rule changes.

     “While the student-athletes don’t actually have a vote, we have a way of sharing our opinions and potentially influencing the outcome,” said Rubayo of the proposed legislation. The proposals will be discussed and voted upon by the 451 schools comprising Division III athletics in January, and if ratified, will go into effect during the fall of 2017.

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