Miller Lacrosse M|11

Tuesday, November 4, 2014

A Great Article

Lifestyles: Rorke Denver the Ultimate Warrior

Navy SEAL and Syracuse alum Rorke Denver ran 192 combat missions in Iraq

by Matt White | LaxMagazine.com | Twitter
Note: A shorter version of this Q&A appeared in the November 2014 issue of Lacrosse Magazine. To begin your subscription, join US Lacrosse today.
Rorke Denver has always taken the hard way.
Raised in California in the 1980s when lacrosse was rare there, he became an All-American defenseman at Syracuse. After college, he joined the Navy to be a SEAL and led multiple combat deployments to Afghanistan and Iraq. Now in the reserves, he has written a book ("Damn Few: Making the Modern SEAL Warrior"), starred in a movie ("Act of Valor") and speaks to corporate audiences about his experiences.

You grew up in California's Bay Area. How did you find the game and end up at Syracuse?

I played water polo in high school and was being recruited by big California schools to play that sport. My sophomore year, there was a sign outside my English class that a lacrosse club was starting. I took to it fast, and the game really clicked for me. After my junior year, my dad said, "Just for fun, do you want to go to a camp this summer?" I went to Syracuse's lacrosse camp, and it was wild. I thought I was going to get eaten alive out there. At end of the first week, coach Roy Simmons Jr. came up to me and said, "You're from where?" He said, "You're big and fast and can definitely play at this level." It all fell into place.

It worked out. You were an honorable mention All-American in 1996.

I'm really proud of this. It's kind of a strange concept, when you go on to do things like SEALs. But I feel like for those lacrosse lists, the names are sealed in the envelope before the season starts. I didn't have a pedigree. I was just grinding it out.

When did you decide to become a SEAL?

My granddad was a B-24 Liberator guy in the Pacific and was killed in action, as most of those guys were. So I had it in the family, but it was not a lifelong calling as it is for some people.
My senior year at Syracuse, my dad sent me a paperback copy of Winston Churchill's "My Early Life." [Churchill] was in the Frontier wars in the Pakistan-India border wars, and the Boer wars in Africa, where he was captured and escaped. I just put that book down and knew I wanted to serve.
I heard about a little program where they make Naval commandos down in Southern California where about 80 percent of the people don't make it. Those sounded like the right odds to me.

What action did you see?

The most aggressive and violent tour was summer of 2006 in Iraq. I was a platoon commander in Al Anbar. Just unbelievable events and output from our team, with Medals of Honor and too many Silver and Bronze stars to even count. Very kinetic engagements, taking out bad guys but also partnering with some of the sheiks and tribal warlords to get those tribal awakenings to happen. We went from a time when you couldn't go outside the wire without being in a gunfight to, six months after our deployment, people are walking around Rhymadi with no body armor.
We ran 192 combat missions in those seven months: sniper overwatch, direct-action assaults every other night, just full kinetic, which doesn't win wars, but it does move the needle.

A study commissioned by the SEALs found that, statistically, lacrosse players fare well in training. Why is that?

It is a warrior game. Having gone to Syracuse, I know [Onondaga] Chief [Oren] Lyons and some of the tribal elders who care for this game. And while they don't say it's a war game, it has those combative roots, a gift from the creator that was based on toughness and physicality.
You got all these positions: defensemen, attackmen, faceoff specialist, goalie. Same thing in a special ops team: You got snipers, you got your breachers, you got communications specialists, a medic in there. It's the ultimate sport for any military service, and definitely for special operations.

In 14 years as a Navy SEAL officer, Rorke Denver faced drug lords in Latin America, violent mobs in Liberia and terrorists in Iraq and Afghanistan. From Hell Week to hero, Denver’s book, “Damn Few: Making the Modern SEAL Warrior,” takes you inside an elite brotherhood and demonstrates the challenges of modern warfare.
Lacrosse fans will find familiarity in anecdotal references to Denver’s time playing for legend Roy Simmons Jr. at Syracuse (1993-96) and his appreciation for Native American culture.
“Damn Few,” co-authored by Denver and Ellis Henican, made The New York Times best seller list in March 2013.

Tuesday, September 30, 2014

M|11 Game Theater Trailer

Friday, July 11, 2014

2014 FIL World Lacrosse Championships on ESPN

United States
Thursday July 10 vs. Canada, 9 p.m., ESPN2
Saturday, July 12 vs. Australia, 7 p.m., ESPNU
Sunday, July 13 vs. Japan, 7 p.m., ESPNU
Monday, July 14, vs England, 7 p.m., ESPNU
Tuesday, July 15 vs. Iroquois, 7 p.m., ESPNU
Friday July 11 vs. England, 10 p.m., ESPN3
Saturday, July 12 vs. Japan, 4 p.m., ESPN3
Sunday, July 13 vs. Canada, 10 p.m., ESPNU
Monday, July 14, vs Australia, 10 p.m., ESPNU
Tuesday, July 15 vs. United States, 7 p.m., ESPNU
Time Warner: Channel 301 (SD & HD) and channel 25 for non-digital customers
Verizon Fios: Channel 74 (SD) and 574 (HD)
DirectTV: Channel 209 (SD & HD)
Dish Network: Channel 144 (SD &HD)
New Visions: Channel 74 (SD) and 760 (HD)
Time Warner: Channel 370 in SD and HD
Verizon Fios: Channel 73 on SD and 573 HD
DirecTV: Channel 208 on SD and HD
Dish Network: Channel 141 on SD and HD
New Visions: Channel 73 on SD and 759 on HD

Friday, May 30, 2014

M|11 Gear Drive for Fields of Growth

Here is a great opportunity to have your lacrosse equipment picked up at your home and it will go to a fabulous charity. 
What we need: New or used lacrosse sticks and all other lacrosse related equipment for boys and girls.
Where: We will pick it up! Just leave the equipment you're willing to donate outside your front door and send the address to  footee711@aol.com OR drop off your equipment at 53 Glen Road, Greenwich, 06830
When: Saturday, May 31st
Local FoG Representatives: Eric Foote, Colgate University Lacrosse Class of 2016, GYL Alum: Kyle Foote, Current Captain of the Greenwich High School Lacrosse Team: Reed Barbe, Gettysburg College Men's Lacrosse
Why: Fields of Growth (FoG) aims to harness the passion of the lacrosse community into positive social impact through global leadership development, service and growing the game. Founded in 2009 by former college lacrosse coach and player, Kevin Dugan. FoG has become a popular non-profit among those in the lacrosse world that have a passion for international development. Fields of Growth staff members are passionate and committed to growing the game in the USA and in serving their local communities, however the emphasis of this organization is to harness the passion of the lacrosse community into positive social impact in developing countries.

Monday, April 21, 2014

Women's Polls DI

IWLCA Division I Poll, Week 11

Syracuse University holds on to the top spot in the IWLCA’s Division I Weekly Poll for April 21, 2014 with the University of Maryland at #2 just three votes short of #1.  The University of Florida moves up to #3 and the University of North Carolina round out the top four.   Princeton University moves back into the top 20 at #19.
Votes (1st PL)
Syracuse University
391 (220)
University of Maryland
388 (180)
University of Florida
University of North Carolina
Northwestern University
Boston College
Duke University
Pennsylvania State University
Johns Hopkins University
Ohio State University
University of Massachusetts
Loyola University of Maryland
University of Notre Dame
University of Virginia
University of Pennsylvania
Stony Brook University
Stanford University
University of Louisville
Princeton University
University of Albany (NY)
Also receiving votes:  University of Denver, United State Naval Academy, Georgetown University

Friday, February 21, 2014

3/22/14 Mens Lax Schedule

Saturday, February 22, 2014
Air Force
vs. Canisius
11:00 AM
vs. Drexel
1:00 PM
vs. Siena
12:00 PM
Boston U.
vs. Lehigh
1:00 PM
vs. Navy
3:00 PM
vs. Hobart
1:00 PM
vs. Mount St. Mary's
1:00 PM
vs. Marist
1:30 PM
vs. Manhattan
1:00 PM
vs. Army
12:00 PM
vs. Bryant
1:00 PM
Holy Cross
vs. Loyola
1:00 PM
vs. Bellarmine
2:00 PM
Johns Hopkins
vs. Michigan
12:00 PM
vs. Colgate
12:00 PM
vs. Harvard
1:00 PM
vs. Richmond
12:00 PM
North Carolina
vs. Dartmouth
2:00 PM
Notre Dame
vs. Penn State
3:00 PM
Ohio State
vs. Marquette
12:00 PM
vs. Hofstra
11:00 AM
vs. Brown
12:00 PM
Sacred Heart
vs. High Point
1:00 PM
vs. Maryland
1:00 PM
vs. Georgetown
12:00 PM
vs. Monmouth
1:00 PM
vs. Providence
1:00 PM
vs. Rutgers
5:00 PM
vs. Saint Joseph's
1:00 PM
vs. St. John's
1:30 PM

Monday, February 3, 2014

Lacrosse Youth Participation Up 158%

Youth Participation Weakens in Basketball, Football, Baseball, Soccer Fewer Children Play Team Sports


Updated Jan. 31, 2014 12:44 a.m. ET
Enlarge Image
Participation in high-school football fell 2.3% in the 2012-13 season from 2008-09. Washington Post/Getty Images
If there's an unofficial national day for America's sports passion, it is Super Bowl Sunday, and one of the largest U.S. television audiences of 2014 is expected to watch the Seattle Seahawks face the Denver Broncos.

But ahead of this weekend's spectacle in New Jersey, there is some sobering news about the country's most-popular team sports: Fewer children are playing them.

Combined participation in the four most-popular U.S. team sports—basketball, soccer, baseball and football—fell among boys and girls aged 6 through 17 by roughly 4% from 2008 to 2012, according to an examination of data from youth leagues, school-sports groups and industry associations.

Lacrosse participation was up 158% in 2012 from 2008. Washington Post/Getty Images

During those five years, the population of 6-to-17-year-olds in the U.S. fell 0.6%, according to the U.S. Census.

Organized sports have long been regarded as a valuable defense against increasing rates of disease-inducing inactivity among America's youth.

Declines in youth sports participation could bear long-lasting consequences, says William W. Dexter, a Maine physician who is president of the American College of Sports Medicine. "It is much more likely," he says, "that someone who is active in their childhood is going to remain active into their adulthood."

The trend has business implications, too. U.S. baseball-bat sales in 2012 fell 18% from 2008 sales in dollar terms, while football sales dropped about 5% and team-uniform sales for basketball and soccer were flat, according to the Sports & Fitness Industry Association, a trade group.

Poll Finds 40% Would Sway Children Away From Football
Related Video
40% of Americans say they would encourage their children to play a different sport than football due to concerns about concussions, according to a new Wall Street Journal/NBC poll. Photo: Getty

From 2011 to 2012, total sporting-goods dollar sales rose 2.1%, half the projected increase, the SFIA says. While the association doesn't poll members about the reasons for the soft sales, "there is certainly the potential for those declines to be connected" with decreases the SFIA has noted in youth-sport participation, says VJ Mayor, the association's research director.

In recent decades, while some outdoor play—climbing trees, jumping rope, playing tag—faded as a childhood pastime, organized sports remained relatively strong. But that bright spot is dimming.

While football still draws crowds to the TV set, participation in the sport in U.S. high schools was down 2.3% in the 2012-13 season from the 2008-09 season, according to the National Federation of State High School Associations. High-school basketball participation fell 1.8% in the period.

While high-school baseball participation rose 0.3% in the period, some data on the next generation of players presage a decline: Little League baseball—the biggest children's baseball league—reports that U.S. participation in its baseball and softball leagues in 2012 was 6.8% below that in 2008.

Signs of that dwindling participation among younger players show up in other popular sports, too. A new survey by the SFIA and the Physical Activity Council, a nonprofit research agency funded by seven trade groups, found that participation by players aged 6 through 14 in organized football in 2012 was 4.9% below that in 2008.

Basketball participation fell 6.3% in the 6-to-14 group during that period, according to the survey of nearly 70,000 households and individuals.

Even soccer, which has seen strong gains in recent decades, shows signs its numbers are stagnating. The high-school federation reports that soccer participation was up 7.4% in the 2012-13 season from 2008-09. But the United States Soccer Federation, which governs U.S. youth soccer leagues other than school-based leagues, says its youth soccer participation was flat between 2008 and 2012.

The causes of declines in youth sports aren't clear. Experts cite everything from increasing costs to excessive pressure on kids in youth sports to cuts in school physical-education programs.

In Ohio, where the high-school federation data show high-school participation in basketball fell 15% to about 39,400 during the five years ended last spring, the less-elite players are going missing, says Greg Nossaman, president of the Ohio High School Basketball Coaches Association. "The kid who practices hard and who takes pride in being part of the team but who gets only a few minutes in the game—that kid has too many other options," says Mr. Nossaman, head basketball coach at Olentangy Liberty High School in Powell, Ohio.

Fifteen-year-old Jessica Cronin is the daughter of a former three-sport high-school athlete. But Jessica doesn't participate in high-school sports, choosing to spend her time outside of class volunteering in her community and going to her temple youth group each Wednesday. "I considered doing track, but it takes up so much time," said Ms. Cronin, a sophomore at Bethlehem Central High School in Delmar, N.Y.

Social networking, videogames and other technology may be drawing children away from sports. As many as 140 kids used to try out for 45 slots on the baseball team at Shawnee Mission North High School in Overland Park, Kan. Today, fewer than 45 kids try out, says George Sallas, the school's athletic director.

"Kids are more trained now to stay at home and play videogames," he says. "Sports don't intrigue them."

The main reason kids fall away from youth sports "is that the sport isn't fun to the child," says Michael Bergeron, Executive Director of the National Youth Sports Health & Safety Institute. "We have to be aware of single sport specialization, overuse, overworking kids searching for the elite athletes; all of these things are causing kids to leave youth sport and not return."

Football faces another hurdle: growing concern that concussions and other contact injuries can cause lasting physical damage.

Several high-profile former players have said they wouldn't want their kids to play the game—a sentiment echoed by the nation's sports-fan-in-chief. "If I had a son," President Barack Obama told New Republic Magazine in one of multiple interviews he has given on the subject, "I'd have to think long and hard before I let him play football."

Some public-health officials believe the risks associated with playing football and other sports are overblown, especially compared with the risks of not playing anything at all. "In terms of overall health, I'm more concerned about an inactive child than a child suffering a head injury," says Cedric X. Bryant, Chief Science Officer for the American Council on Exercise.

Dr. Bryant says he worries that media attention on the safety risks of contact sports may be turning parents against not only football but also hockey, baseball and soccer.

The soccer-participation data may be the biggest surprise, because the sport has been one of the brightest spots in U.S. sports.

In the past quarter century, Americans have embraced the sport, giving rise to Major League Soccer and making heroes of U.S. women's Olympic teams. Among American youth, participation grew in leagues governed by the U.S. Soccer Federation to about four million in 2007 from about two million in 1990.

Then growth sputtered. From 2008, the annual number hovered around four million. In 2012, the last year for which the figures are available, the number of youth soccer players in the federation fell slightly below four million.

The SFIA/Physical Activity Council survey, which included youth league and school-based participation, found a steeper drop in the period, with soccer participation down 7.1% in the 6-to-18 age group.

"Booms like the one we experienced can't go on forever," says a soccer federation spokesman. "A ceiling or end to such rapid growth is to be expected. I see the fact that we've maintained this high point of participation among kids as more important than the fact that the rapid increase has reached its end."

The shift in youth participation worries youth-health officials who see organized sports as an antidote to growing problems like youth obesity. The federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has noted a sharp increase in youth obesity since the 1980s.

The percentage of inactive 6-to-12-year-olds—youths involved in no physical activities over a 12-month period—rose to near 20% in 2012 from 16% in 2007, according to the SFIA/Physical Activity Council survey. Inactive 13-to-17-year-olds rose to 19% from 17%.

Because organized sports provide supervision, coaching, structure, social interaction and team-building skills, many health experts believe they represent an ideal solution to youth inactivity. "Youth sports can become the choice solution to the public-health problem based around inactivity," says Dr. Bergeron of the sports-health institute.

Sporting-goods sellers are concerned as well. So far, new products and rising prices have helped sustain sporting-goods dollar sales, says a spokesman for the National Sporting Goods Association, which represents sporting-goods retailers and dealers. But, he says, "decreases in team sports participation are a significant concern in the long run for sporting goods retailers who sell team sports equipment."

There are a few rising stars in youth sports. By one estimate, from the SFIA/Physical Activity Council survey, 770,000 youth participated in organized lacrosse in 2012, up 158% from its 2008 estimate. The sport uses many of the same skills as football, though with less contact, and may be gaining some participation from football's losses.

The survey showed ice-hockey participation growing 64% from 2008 through 2012 among the 6-to-18 age group. But that sport, too, is small: The council estimates that 549,000 youth played it in organized teams in 2012, compared with about seven million participants in basketball and 6.6 million in soccer.

—Sara Germano contributed to this article.

Friday, January 24, 2014


Excellent read on the role competitive sports and how it plays on life and learning to become resilient off the field.

Blog of Trevor Tierney
Posted: 20 Jan 2014 08:08 PM PST
“And why do we fall, Bruce? So we can learn to pick ourselves up.” - Batman Begins

Don’t get me wrong here. I love all of the players, parents and families that I get to work with in sports. I would not want to be doing anything else with my life! But lately, I have been bewildered by a phenomena that seems to be growing in youth athletics. There is a constant search amongst parents and players to be on the “best team” that wins the most games and tournaments. It is no longer enough for our children to play on a local youth or high school team and enjoy the experience of playing sports. Furthermore, it is no longer even enough for our children to play on a good club travel team that plays well together, is competitive with other great teams from around the country and has top-notch coaching. Rather, there is a “grass is greener” mentality amongst parents and young athletes who are on the constant lookout for the absolute best team to be a part of.

There are a lot of factors driving all of this. It is partly due to the parent’s misconception that the better their child’s team, the better their chances for recruitment and success down the road (by the way, college coaches do not even know the scores of the games that they are scouting high school games—they only know notice who is 6’4”, 225 and runs like a gazelle in the Serengeti). I believe that this mentality runs deeper than that though and we have simply lost touch of what sports are all about. You know when you watch the people on a reality show like Honey Boo Boo or Swamp People and you say, “man…those people are nuts!”? Well, I hate to tell you. That is all of us in sports right now! We are the crazy people. And for the past few years, this perception of making sure our children win all the time and at all costs has become utterly mind-boggling. Every single game in sports, one team wins and one team loses. That’s just the way it works. It is completely narcissistic for us to think that we ourselves (or our child) should never lose. What fun would sports be if we knew that we were going to win every time anyway?

Every great athlete and coach that I know has had their fair share of ups and downs. Even though my claim to lacrosse fame is that I won two NCAA National Championships, a MLL Championship and a FIL World Championship with Team USA, I also got my butt kicked a whole lot along the way! My youth teams were disgraceful, my high school team had some serious rough patches, I can’t even count how many goals Syracuse scored on me at Princeton over the years and I was on the only USA team that lost in the World Championships since 1978 for goodness sake! Even Michael Jordan (who I apologize for even mentioning in the same paragraph as my athletic career) admitted in a commercial, “I've missed more than 9000 shots in my career. I've lost almost 300 games. 26 times, I've been trusted to take the game winning shot and missed. I've failed over and over and over again in my life. And that is why I succeed.” The point is, that no matter what an athlete does in their career, they will have some wins and they will have some losses. Trying to control that is not going to change anything. Furthermore, there is actually something about the pursuit of always winning that is detrimental to our children’s development as athletes and as people.

As I have pondered this mindset that we are witnessing in youth sports for the past few years, I knew something was wrong. I just didn’t know how to explain it, other than sounding like a grumpy old curmudgeon. However, there is scientific evidence that shows why we should actually want our children to lose! Again, as I have written time and again, I am not saying that athletes should not care about trying to win and just act like it does not matter. And I am certainly not an advocate for the “everyone gets a trophy” mentality. Our young athletes should care deeply about trying to win and be their best. And when they go into competition and want nothing more than to win that game, it will be absolutely fantastic for them when they lose! Before you think I have been hit in the head with too many lacrosse balls (which is completely factual), let me explain further…

In the past month, I have been fortunate enough to study under one of our country’s leading researchers on human resilience at Harvard, Dr. Shelly Carson. As soon as I sat in our first lecture this January, the lightbulb flashed on! I started to realize that when we want our child to play on the most dominant team, we are completely missing the boat on how sports build resilience for young men and women. This is not just me blabbing about it either. There is decades of research being compiled by people much smarter than me (surprising I know) that explains how we all develop resilience and how this leads to overall happiness, well-being and success. And isn’t that what we really want for our children?

I am starting to understand how sports are actually the perfect set up for resilience training as losses are very stressful and a challenging adversity for young athletes to face. When you see it from this perspective though, you realize that no one is going to die, get seriously injured, get cancer, lose a family member, get dumped by their girlfriend (and if so, good riddance I say), lose their home, get thrown in jail, fail out of school, or face anything truly tragic from losing a game. And while I might be acting contrite here, the fact is that all of us will face one or several of these things at some point in our life. Nobody’s existence on this earth is perfect. We all face some serious adversity whether we like it or not. With that being the case, don’t we want our kids to learn how to deal with it in a skillful manner?

In the field of psychology, resiliency has been defined by Luthar (2000) as, “the ability to recover from or adjust easily to misfortune or change . . . a positive adaptation within the context of significant adversity,” (as cited in Carson lecture, 2014). So, not only do the skills of resiliency allow people to overcome and recover from tragic experiences in their lives, but resilient people also flourish, grow and experience tremendous well-being and success in their lives. And that is exactly what we want for our children. I will take that over any win, any tournament championship and any trophy. The best aspect of athletics, in my mind, is that it teaches us resiliency, the ability to endure, overcome and find greatness in our lives. The best part is as coaches and parents, all we have to do is be positive and supportive of our children no matter if they win or lose. We just have to be there for them as they learn to get back up and keep moving on with their heads held high. That is how we learn to deal with life on life’s terms on their own as strong individuals. What a great gift that is to bring our children and I cannot think of a more powerful way to do it than through athletics.

There are a lot of ways in which resiliency can be taught through sports, which I will go into some more detail down the road. One of the most effective ways is utilizing "problem-focused coping" which means taking an active approach towards finding a solution. To sum this all up, I will pass along what I tell my players and parents on our Denver Elite lacrosse teams. Instead of finding a better team to play on, find a way to make your team better. This is how you can truly learn to win something of lasting value through the sports.

Monday, January 13, 2014

Mens Division I Lacrosse Scrimmages Dates & Times

Date Time Home Away Location
Jan. 18 1:00 PM Delaware Mercyhurst Newark, DE
12:00 PM Ohio State Hill Academy Columbus, OH
Jan. 23 TBA    Furman Limestone Greenville, SC
4:00 PM Georgetown Johns Hopkins Washington, DC
5:45 PM Penn State Lehigh University Park, PA
Jan. 25 11:00 AM Air Force Adams State Colorado Springs, CO
10:00 AM Army Manhattan West Point, NY
TBA    Bellarmine VMI Louisville, KY
TBA    Bellarmine Tusculum Louisville, KY
1:00 PM Boston University Merrimack Loudonville, NY
12:30 PM Bucknell Villanova College Park, MD
1:00 PM Delaware Colgate Newark, DE
12:00 PM High Point Marquette High Point, NC
10:00 AM Hofstra Le Moyne Syracuse, NY
TBA    Maryland Villanova College Park, MD
10:00 AM Maryland Bucknell College Park, MD
1:00 PM Massachusetts St. John's Amherst, MA
11:00 AM North Carolina Denver Chapel Hill, NC
12:00 PM Ohio State Navy Columbus, OH
3:00 PM Siena Merrimack Loudonville, NY
11:00 AM Siena Boston University Loudonville, NY
10:00 AM Syracuse Hofstra Syracuse, NY
10:00 AM Syracuse Le Moyne Syracuse, NY
TBA    VMI Tusculum Louisville, KY
Jan. 26 1:30 PM U.S. Team Blue U.S. Team White Lake Buena Vista, FL
Jan. 28 4:00 PM Fairfield Army Fairfield, CT
Feb. 1 12:00 PM Army Bryant West Point, NY
TBA    Denver Colorado State Denver, CO
TBA    Drexel Maryland Philadelphia, PA
TBA    Drexel Penn Philadelphia, PA
12:00 PM Hobart Rutgers Hempstead, NY
2:00 PM Hofstra Rutgers Hempstead, NY
10:00 AM Hofstra Hobart Hempstead, NY
1:00 PM Johns Hopkins Penn State Baltimore, MD
11:00 AM Loyola North Carolina Baltimore, MD
1:00 PM Manhattan Saint Joseph's Riverdale, NY
1:00 PM Michigan Marquette Ann Arbor, MI
12:00 PM Navy Virginia Annapolis, MD
2:00 PM Notre Dame Bellarmine South Bend, IN
12:00 PM Ohio State Robert Morris Columbus, OH
1:00 PM Penn Maryland Philadelphia, PA
1:00 PM Richmond Mount St. Mary's Richmond, VA
11:00 AM Sacred Heart Lafayette Fairfield, CT
11:00 AM Siena Massachusetts Loudonville, NY
10:00 AM St. John's Hartford Queens, NY
TBA    Stony Brook Villanova Stony Brook, NY
TBA    Stony Brook Monmouth Stony Brook, NY
12:00 PM Syracuse Bucknell Towson, MD
2:00 PM Towson Bucknell Towson, MD
TBA    Towson Syracuse Towson, MD
12:00 PM UMBC Georgetown Baltimore, MD
1:00 PM Vermont Saint Michael's Burlington, VT
TBA    Villanova Monmouth Stony Brook, NY
Feb. 2 1:00 PM Jacksonville Florida Southern Jacksonville, FL
12:00 PM Notre Dame Detroit South Bend, IN
Feb. 3 3:00 PM Boston University Marist Boston, MA
11:30 AM Boston University Dartmouth Boston, MA
1:15 PM Dartmouth Marist Boston, MA
TBA    Detroit Albion, Hill Academy Pontiac, MI
Feb. 8 TBA    Albany Penn Albany, NY
2:00 PM Brown Vermont Providence, RI
1:00 PM Dartmouth Quinnipiac Hanover, NH
1:00 PM Drexel UMBC Philadelphia, PA
TBA    Hobart Le Moyne Geneva, NY
1:00 PM Monmouth Sacred Heart West Long Branch, NJ
1:00 PM Saint Joseph's Lafayette Philadelphia, PA
1:00 PM Stony Brook Yale Stony Brook, NY
Feb. 9 1:00 PM Cornell Iroquois Nationals Ithaca, NY
1:00 PM Robert Morris Mercyhurst Moon Township, PA
Feb. 14 5:00 PM Cornell Cortland Ithaca, NY
Feb. 15 TBA    Harvard Providence Cambridge, MA
1:00 PM Penn Quinnipiac Philadelphia, PA
Feb. 16 12:00 PM Cornell RIT Ithaca, NY