The Arizona men’s basketball program will hold its annual McDonald’s Red-Blue intrasquad scrimmage this Saturday at 3 p.m. This event is the official prelude to the 2013-2014 season, which begins Oct. 28 with an exhibition game against Augustana.
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Baseball is a much more defensive sport now than it was just a decade ago. Instead of relying on home run hitters to support mediocre pitching, current major league teams have come to depend on a strong ace, a consistent rotation and the offensive ability to provide the pitcher with run support.
With word that Arizona baseball head coach Andy Lopez’s surgery was a success, Arizona’s baseball program was able to return its focus to the task at hand: preparing for the upcoming season and for a chance to return to the College World Series. Tuesday’s baseball media day gave some insight as to where the leadership will come from this upcoming season.
While a good amount of the quality in Arizona’s 2013-14 men’s basketball team comes from strong underclassmen talent, the leadership positions won’t be filled by freshmen phenoms like Aaron Gordon or Rondae Hollis-Jefferson.
Before stepping behind the helm of Arizona’s baseball program for the 13th season, school officials announced Friday evening that University of Arizona head coach Andy Lopez would undergo triple bypass surgery on Monday at a local hospital.
In recent years, the evolution of NBA basketball has led to the desire for more versatile, athletic centers under 7 feet tall.
Wildcat freshman Aaron Gordon will likely be one of the most exciting players in college basketball this upcoming season. The 6-foot-8, 210 pound forward is projected to spend just one year at the UA before moving on to the NBA, and he has the potential to play a vital role in leading Arizona’s pursuit of an NCAA title.
Arizona men’s basketball continues to add depth and versatility to its rotation with the additions of Duquesne University transfer, junior T.J. McConnell and highly touted freshmen Aaron Gordon and Rondae Hollis-Jefferson. The Wildcats are beginning their annual quest for a national championship.
Arizona men’s basketball was able to add another piece to its puzzle late last week when the NCAA ruled that Kansas transfer Zach Peters would be eligible to play immediately and retain eligibility for four years.
Whether or not college athletes should be paid to play is a touchy issue, with strong support on both sides. The issue has the potential to significantly alter the face of college athletics in the near future.
Arizona baseball will look to reestablish itself as a national powerhouse after failing to make the 2013 playoffs just a year after it won the College World Series. The Daily Wildcat sat down with head coach Andy Lopez to discuss his goals and expectations for the approaching season.
Two Daily Wildcat reporters shared their views on whether college athletes should be paid.
In collegiate sports, transferring to a different school can provide student-athletes with a clean slate and a new environment. This year, Arizona’s men and women’s swim teams welcomed four transfer athletes from three Florida colleges: juniors Elizabeth Pepper from Florida State, Lauren Neidigh and Austin Ringquist from the University of Florida and Brad Tandy from Indian River State College.
As the Wildcats near the start of the fall season, Arizona’s top-tier men’s swimming and diving team welcomes a handful of new freshmen to provide additional depth and complement the consistency and experience expected from returners.
Filled with stars, Arizona’s nationally ranked men and women’s swim teams are expected to contend for the NCAA championship this season.
Two Daily Wildcat beat writers shared their views on whether star UA running back Ka’Deem Carey’s one game suspension was enough consequence for his problems with the law in the offseason.
In the annual Capital One Mascot Challenge, the UA’s own Wilbur T. Wildcat was selected to the 2013 All-America Challenge team and will compete for mascot of the year.
For nearly every Division I athletic program, summer provides student athletes with opportunities to travel, compete and train in new environments, without the academic pressure they may face during the school year.
To students at the University of Arizona, summer often means relaxation, pool parties and vacations. But to swimmers on Arizona’s nationally ranked swim team, summer means intense conditioning, training and competing against nationally and internationally acclaimed Olympic athletes to stay sharp for the upcoming season.
Arizona Stadium’s new Lowell-Stevens Football Facility represents the future for Arizona football.