2003 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament
The 2003 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament involved 65 schools playing in single-elimination play to determine the national champion of men's NCAA Division I college basketball. It began on March 18, 2003, ended with the championship game on April 7 in New Orleans, Louisiana at the Superdome. A total of 64 games were played; the Final Four consisted of Kansas, making their second straight appearance, making their first appearance since they won the national championship in 1977, making their first appearance since 1996, Texas, making their first appearance since 1947. Texas was the only top seed to advance to the Final Four. Syracuse won their first national championship in three tries under Jim Boeheim, defeating Kansas 81–78 in what would be Roy Williams' final game as head coach of the team. Carmelo Anthony of Syracuse was named the tournament's Most Outstanding Player. Syracuse beat four Big 12 teams on its way to the title: Oklahoma State, Oklahoma and Kansas; those victories helped earn Boeheim the national title that had eluded him in 1987 and 1996.
The 2003 play-in game was played on Tuesday, March 18, at the University of Dayton in Dayton, Ohio, as it had been since its inception in 2001. The first and second-round games were played at the following sites: March 20 and 22 Ford Center, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Jon M. Huntsman Center, Salt Lake City, Utah RCA Dome, Indiana Spokane Veterans Memorial Arena, Washington March 21 and 23 BJCC Arena, Alabama FleetCenter, Massachusetts Gaylord Entertainment Center, Tennessee St. Pete Times Forum, Florida The regional final sites were: March 27 and 29 Midwest Regional, Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome, Minnesota West Regional, Arrowhead Pond of Anaheim, California March 28 and 30 East Regional, Pepsi Arena, New York South Regional, San Antonio, Texas Each regional winner advanced to the Final Four at the Louisiana Superdome, New Orleans, hosted by the Sun Belt Conference and the University of New Orleans; the semi-final games were held on April 5 and the final on April 7, 2003. New Orleans was the host city for the fourth time, the first time since 1993.
There were three new venues, only one of, in a new host city. For the first time, the tournament came to Spokane and the Spokane Arena. Previous games in eastern Washington had been played on the campus of Washington State University, host of the games despite the arena being the alternate home court for the Gonzaga Bulldogs; the tournament returned to Oklahoma City in 2003, to the then-new Ford Center, which replaced the Cox Convention Center across the street as the city's major arena. And for the first time since 1983, the tournament returned to the city of Tampa at the St. Pete Times Forum, home to the NHL's Tampa Bay Lightning; the tournament had been held across Tampa Bay at Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg three times between appearances in Tampa. To date, this is the last tournament to feature what is now known as the Times Union Center in Albany. At Louisiana Superdome, New Orleans April 5, 2003 Syracuse 95, Texas 84, Complete Game on YouTubeFreshman Carmelo Anthony scored 33 points leading the Syracuse Orangemen past the Texas Longhorns in the night cap of the National Semifinal doubleheader.
Syracuse opened up a comfortable 2nd half lead, but, trimmed to four with just 1:08 remaining. However, freshman Gerry McNamara iced the game with clutch foul shooting in the final minutes; the win put Syracuse and coach Jim Boeheim one win away from their first National Championship. Texas was the last number one seed remaining in the tournament. Kansas 94, Marquette 61, Complete Game on YouTubeThe Kansas Jayhawks routed the Marquette Golden Eagles by 33 points, the fourth largest blowout in Final Four history. Keith Langford led the Jayhawks with 24 points, Kirk Hinrich and Aaron Miles each added 18 points. Like Boeheim, Kansas coach Roy Williams was just one win away from winning his first National Championship. April 7, 2003 Syracuse 81, Kansas 78, Complete Game on YouTubeLeading up to the championship game, much of the conversation revolved around how, no matter the outcome, one of the well-known head coaches would win their first championship. In Jim Boeheim's 27 years as head coach at Syracuse his team had been to two Final Fours, finished runner-up each time.
Roy Williams, during his fifteen seasons as Kansas head coach, had reached the Final Four four times, finished runner up once. Syracuse dominated with a hot shooting first half to lead by 11 at the break. Gerry McNamara connected on an impressive six three-pointers in the half, which were his 18 points for the game. Kansas fought back to within 80–78 in the final minute and had a chance to tie after Hakim Warrick missed a pair of free throws in the final moments. Warrick, however blocked Michael Lee's three point attempt with 1.5 seconds remaining on the game clock. After Kirk Hinrich's three-pointer at the buzzer went over the net, Syracuse's victory gave them, Jim B
Marist Red Foxes men's basketball
For information on all Marist College sports, see Marist Red FoxesThe Marist Red Foxes men's basketball team is the basketball team that represents Marist College in Poughkeepsie, New York, United States. The school's team competes in the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference; the Red Foxes have qualified for the NCAA Tournament twice, losing in the first round in both instances. Prior to joining the MAAC in 1997, Marist was a charter member of the ECAC Metro Conference in 1981; the Marist men's basketball team's first varsity season was 1961–1962 at the NCAA Division III level. For 20 years Marist would play at this level, their most successful season during this time was the 1970–1971 season under head coach Ron Petro, in which they went 21–7. The Marist Athletic Department including the men's basketball program transitioned up to the Division I level before the 1981–1982 season. In response to the competitive landscape the program encountered in Division I for basketball recruits Marist became one of the first college programs to recruit players from overseas.
This strategy worked and Marist was able to attract talented international players to Poughkeepsie. This led to unprecedented on national recognition for the school; the most successful Marist men's basketball teams played in the mid-1980s and were composed of players from Europe and Canada. They were led by future 1st round selection and NBA All-Star Rik Smits, from the Netherlands on those teams was Rudy Bourgarel and Alain Forestier from France, Peter Krasovec from Hungary, Curtis Celestine from Canada and Serbian player Miroslav Pecarski. At the time, Pecarski was considered by some to be Europe's top 17-year-old player, but he was injured in the preseason, creating an opportunity for Smits. During the 1984–1985 season Marist hosted eventual national champion Villanova, losing 57–51; that same year Marist would earn its first ECAC Metro Conference regular season championship. That team was coached by Matthew Furjanic Jr. whose staff included Jim Todd, who would go on to become head coach of the Los Angeles Clippers.
In 1986 and 1987 Marist won the ECAC Metro Conference Tournament and advanced to play in the NCAA Tournament. In the 1986 NCAA Tournament, Marist lost 68–53 against a Georgia Tech team which would send four members of its starting lineup to the NBA; the 1987 team was Dave Magarity’s first year as head coach of the Red Foxes. The team won 20 games for the first time in its Division I history and lost to University of Pittsburgh in the NCAA first round. Magarity’s staff included Jeff Bower the general manager and head coach of the NBA’s New Orleans Hornets. After graduating Rik Smits was drafted #2, overall, in the first round of the 1988 NBA Draft to become the first Marist player to play in the NBA. Marist lost in the first round of the 1996 NIT to Rhode Island. The'95–'96 team was led by 6'11" center Alan Tomidy, a native of Le Roy, New York and first team all New York Metropolitan, NEC and Haggerty Award Finalist, who averaged 18.8 pts and 11.3 rebounds per game. Other players of note were shooting forward Kareem Hill and guard Danny Basile, who combined for 55 points in that NIT loss.
Since joining the MAAC in 1997, Marist has not won a conference tournament title nor qualified for an NCAA berth although they won the MAAC regular season title twice. Not coincidentally each of those teams possessed outstanding guard play; the 2006–2007 season featured point guard Jared Jordan, 7' center James Smith and shooting guard Will Whittington. Jordan led the nation in assists for the second straight year while Whittington, a three-point shooting specialist, contributed 17.6 pts/game. Whittington finished his Marist career with 362 three-pointers, Jordan finished his career with 813 assists, both still program records. In March, 2007, the men's basketball team defeated Oklahoma State in the first round of the NIT 67–64. On June 28, 2007, Jared Jordan became the second Marist College basketball player to be selected in the NBA draft, as the 45th overall pick, 15th pick in the second round by the Los Angeles Clippers. Smits, a center at Marist, as well as guards Drafton Davis and Steve Smith, are the only three Marist players to have their jersey retired.
Two Marist players have won the Haggerty Award, Izett Buchanan in 1994 and Jared Jordan in 2007. The award is given annually to the Metropolitan area's top men's Division I basketball player. On April 10, 2013, Jeff Bower was named the tenth Head Coach in Marist's Division I history replacing Chuck Martin, fired on March 14. One June 2, 2014, after leading Marist to a 12–19 record in one season, Bower resigned his position to become General Manager of the Detroit Pistons of the NBA. On June 17, 2014, Mike Maker was hired as the eleventh head coach. Maker was the head coach at Division III Williams College where over six seasons he led the Ephs to a 147–32 record and three Division III Final Fours, twice getting to the title game. However, Maker was fired on March 2018, after winning 28 games over four seasons. On April 3, 2018, John Dunne was hired as the 12th coach of Marist, being hired from MAAC rivals Saint Peter's; the Red Foxes have appeared in two NCAA Tournaments. Their combined record is 0–2.
The Red Foxes have appeared in three National Invitation Tournaments. Their combined record is 1–3. Division I only Active players in italics. *Updated through 2018–19 season Website
2002 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament
The 2002 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament involved 65 schools playing in single-elimination play to determine the national champion of men's NCAA Division I college basketball. It began on March 12, 2002, ended with the championship game on April 1 in Atlanta at the Georgia Dome. A total of 64 games were played; this was the first year that the tournament used the so-called "pod" system, in which the eight first- and second-round sites are distributed around the four regionals. Teams were assigned to first round spots; the top seeds at each site were: Sacramento: Oregon, USC Albuquerque: Arizona, Ohio State Dallas: Oklahoma, Mississippi State St. Louis: Kansas, Kentucky Chicago: Georgia, Illinois Pittsburgh: Cincinnati, Pittsburgh Washington, D. C.: Maryland, Connecticut Greenville: Duke, Alabama The Final Four consisted of Maryland, making their second consecutive appearance, making their first appearance since 1993, making their first appearance since 1992, Oklahoma, making their first appearance since their national runner-up finish in 1988.
Maryland defeated Indiana 64-52 in the championship game to win their first national championship. Juan Dixon of Maryland was named the tournament's Most Outstanding Player. For the second straight tournament, the Elite Eight featured at least one double-digit seed. South Region tenth-seed Kent State and West Region twelfth-seed Missouri played in their respective regional finals, with Kent State losing to Indiana and Missouri losing to Oklahoma; this marked the first time since 1987 that no team from the states of North Carolina nor Kentucky reached the Final Four. The following are the sites selected to host each round of the 2002 tournament: March 12 University of Dayton Arena, Ohio March 14 and 16 ARCO Arena, California BI-LO Center, South Carolina Edward Jones Dome, St. Louis, Missouri University Arena, New Mexico March 15 and 17 American Airlines Center, Dallas MCI Center, Washington, D. C. Mellon Arena, Pittsburgh United Center, Chicago March 21 and 23 South Regional, Rupp Arena, Kentucky West Regional, Compaq Center at San Jose, San Jose, California March 22 and 24 East Regional, Carrier Dome, New York Midwest Regional, Kohl Center, Wisconsin March 30 and April 1 Georgia Dome, Atlanta For the second time, Atlanta was the host city of the Final Four, with the Georgia Dome becoming the 33rd host venue.
The Georgia Dome currently holds the distinction of being the most recent Final Four venue to close and be demolished, as it did so in 2017 after the opening of Mercedes-Benz Stadium, which will host the Final Four in 2020. The tournament included two new host cities; the American Airlines Center in Dallas, which opened in 2001, replaced Reunion Arena as the city's primary winter sports venue. The Kohl Center on the campus of the University of Wisconsin brought the tournament back to Wisconsin's capital city for the first time since 1969, although it has not returned since, and the city of Greenville, South Carolina's Bi-Lo Center hosted for the first time in 2002. The 2002 tournament was the last time. At Georgia Dome, Atlanta March 30, 2002 Maryland 97, Kansas 88For the second straight year the Maryland Terrapins earned a bid to the Final Four; this time they would take advantage of their trip. After falling behind 13-2 to the Kansas Jayhawks to begin the game, Maryland stormed to a 44-37 lead at halftime.
They expanded their lead to 83-63, with 6:11 left in the game. Roy Williams' Kansas squad did not quit and closed the gap to 4 with under a minute remaining, but the Terps survived to advance to the championship, 97-88. Maryland senior Juan Dixon led the contest in scoring with 33. Indiana 73, Oklahoma 64Mike Davis's Indiana Hoosiers continued their Cinderella ride in the NCAA Tournament by defeating another higher ranked team, the Oklahoma Sooners. Oklahoma led most of the first half, took a 34-30 lead into halftime. However, with the score 60-60 late in the 2nd half Indiana broke ahead for good with an easy bucket from Jeff Newton, who led the Hoosiers with 19 points; the Hoosiers outscored the Sooners by 13 in the 2nd half and advanced to the championship game with a 73-64 victory. Oklahoma was coached by Kelvin Sampson, who in his career would succeed Davis as IU head coach. April 1, 2002 Maryland 64, Indiana 52The Maryland Terrapins completed the task they set out to do one year earlier by defeating the Indiana Hoosiers 64-52.
Maryland led the entire game except for a brief point with 9:52 left in the basketball game when Indiana took a 44-42 lead. Maryland answered the Hoosier run and ended the game with a 22-8 run to bring home the school's first and coach Gary Williams' only men's basketball National Champion
LIU Brooklyn Blackbirds men's basketball
The LIU Brooklyn Blackbirds men's basketball team represents Long Island University, located in Brooklyn, New York in NCAA Division I basketball competition. They play their home games at the Steinberg Wellness Center known as the Wellness, Recreation & Athletics Center, are members of the Northeast Conference, their current head coach is Derek Kellogg, hired after his firing from Massachusetts in 2017. The 2017-18 season is his first as head coach. On March 12, 2013, the team achieved what was the greatest run in Northeast Conference history with a third straight NCAA Tournament bid. LIU was a national powerhouse in the 1930s and 1940s under Clair Bee, who compiled the highest winning percentage in major college basketball history; the Blackbirds were retroactively recognized as the pre-NCAA Tournament national champion for the 1935–36 season by the Premo-Porretta Power Poll. However, after several players were implicated in the point-shaving scandal of 1951, LIU shuttered its entire athletic program.
It returned to the College Division in 1957, only returned to Division I in the 1980s. The Blackbirds have appeared in the NCAA Division I Tournament seven times, their combined record is 0–7. The Blackbirds have appeared in the NCAA Division II Tournament three times, their combined record is 6–3. The Blackbirds have appeared in National Invitation Tournament ten times, their combined record is 7–8 and they were NIT champions in 1939 and 1941. Beginning in the 1975–1976 season, an annual Battle of Brooklyn game was dedicated to tribute William Lai and Daniel Lynch, former athletic directors at Long Island University and St. Francis College, respectively; the Battle of Brooklyn has been a tradition between the basketball programs for 40 years. Each year the most valuable player of the game is given the Lai-Lynch Trophy in memory of the two ADs. Long Island now has a Battle record of 23–17 against St. Francis. Long Island Blackbirds
Central Connecticut Blue Devils men's basketball
The Central Connecticut Blue Devils men's basketball team is the men's basketball team that represent Central Connecticut State University in New Britain, United States. The school's team competes in the Northeast Conference and were coached by Howie Dickenman from 1996 until his retirement in 2016; the team last played in the NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament in 2007. On April 6, 2016, the school hired Donyell Marshall as the team's head coach. Central's first year of competition was the 1934–35 season under coach Harrison J. Kaiser, after whom the athletic building is named. CCSU joined the NCAA Division I ranks in the 1986–87 season, marking 2017-18 as the 32nd season at the Division I level; the Blue Devils have appeared in three NCAA Division I Tournaments. Their combined record is 0–3; the Blue Devils have appeared in six NCAA Division II Tournaments. Their combined record is 6–8; the Blue Devils have appeared in 10 NAIB/NAIA National Tournaments at Municipal Auditorium in Kansas City, Missouri.
Their combined record is 1–10. Northeast Conference 2011 – Ken Horton 2007 – Javier Mojica 2004 – Ron Robinson 2002 – Corsley Edwards 2000 – Rick Mickens Northeast Conference 2008 – Tristan Blackwood 2007 – Tristan Blackwood 2000 – Rick MickensEast Coast Conference 1991 – Patrick Sellers Northeast Conference 2012 – Kyle Vinales 2008 – Shemik Thompson Northeast Conference 2013 - Kyle Vinales 2012 – Ken Horton 2011 – Ken Horton 2008 – Tristan Blackwood 2007 – Tristan Blackwood, Javier Mojica, Obie Nwadike 2006 – Justin Chiera 2004 – Ron Robinson 2003 – Ron Robinson 2002 – Corsley Edwards 2001 – Corsley Edwards 2000 – Rick MickensMid-Continent Conference 1996 – Keith Closs Northeast Conference 2015 – Matt Mobley 2009 – Ken Horton 2002 – Damian Battles, Ricardo Scott 2001 – John Tice 2000 – Corsley Edwards, John Tice 1999 – Rick Mickens, Charron Watson 1998 – Rick MickensMid-Continent Conference 1997 – Sean Scott Northeast Conference 2016 - Austin Nehls 2014 - Matt Mobley 2012 – Kyle Vinales 2008 – Ken Horton, Shemik Thompson 2004 – Obie Nwadike 2003 – Justin Chiera 2001 – Ron Robinson 1999 – Corsley Edwards 1998 – Marijus KovaliukasMid-Continent Conference 1995 – Keith Closs, Bill Langheim Northeast Conference Howie Dickenman – 2007, 2006, 2002, 2000 First Team Howie Dickenman – 1969Second Team Richard Leonard – 1984 & 1983 Steve Ayers – 1982 Bill Reaves – 1971 & 1970Third Team Steve Ayers – 1981Honorable Mention Ken Horton – 2011UPI Selection Eugene Reily – 1966 First Team Rich Leonard – 1984 Steve Ayers – 1982 Bill Reaves – 1971 Howie Dickenman – 1969Second Team Corsley Edwards – 2002 Rick Mickens – 2000 Byran Heron – 1989 Ken Hightower – 1984 Rich Leonard – 1983 Steve Ayers – 1983 Billy Wendt – 1973 Howie Dickenman – 1968 Paul Zajac – 1967Third Team Greg Roberts – 1978 Jere Quinn – 1977 Robert Charbonneau – 1977 Corsley Edwards – 2002 NBA Draft – Round 2, Pick 29 / Sacramento Kings Keith Closs – 1997 Free Agent / Los Angeles Clippers Howie Dickenman – 1969 NBA Draft – Round 17, Pick 210 / Phoenix Suns Official website
Basketball is a team sport in which two teams, most of five players each, opposing one another on a rectangular court, compete with the primary objective of shooting a basketball through the defender's hoop while preventing the opposing team from shooting through their own hoop. A field goal is worth two points, unless made from behind the three-point line, when it is worth three. After a foul, timed play stops and the player fouled or designated to shoot a technical foul is given one or more one-point free throws; the team with the most points at the end of the game wins, but if regulation play expires with the score tied, an additional period of play is mandated. Players advance the ball by bouncing it while walking or running or by passing it to a teammate, both of which require considerable skill. On offense, players may use a variety of shots -- a dunk, it is a violation to lift or drag one's pivot foot without dribbling the ball, to carry it, or to hold the ball with both hands resume dribbling.
The five players on each side at a time fall into five playing positions: the tallest player is the center, the tallest and strongest is the power forward, a shorter but more agile big man is the small forward, the shortest players or the best ball handlers are the shooting guard and the point guard, who implements the coach's game plan by managing the execution of offensive and defensive plays. Informally, players may play three-on-three, two-on-two, one-on-one. Invented in 1891 by Canadian-American gym teacher James Naismith in Springfield, United States, basketball has evolved to become one of the world's most popular and viewed sports; the National Basketball Association is the most significant professional basketball league in the world in terms of popularity, salaries and level of competition. Outside North America, the top clubs from national leagues qualify to continental championships such as the Euroleague and FIBA Americas League; the FIBA Basketball World Cup and Men's Olympic Basketball Tournament are the major international events of the sport and attract top national teams from around the world.
Each continent hosts regional competitions for national teams, like FIBA AmeriCup. The FIBA Women's Basketball World Cup and Women's Olympic Basketball Tournament feature top national teams from continental championships; the main North American league is the WNBA, whereas strongest European clubs participate in the EuroLeague Women. In early December 1891, Canadian James Naismith, a physical education professor and instructor at the International Young Men's Christian Association Training School in Springfield, was trying to keep his gym class active on a rainy day, he sought a vigorous indoor game to keep his students occupied and at proper levels of fitness during the long New England winters. After rejecting other ideas as either too rough or poorly suited to walled-in gymnasiums, he wrote the basic rules and nailed a peach basket onto a 10-foot elevated track. In contrast with modern basketball nets, this peach basket retained its bottom, balls had to be retrieved manually after each "basket" or point scored.
Basketball was played with a soccer ball. These round balls from "association football" were made, at the time, with a set of laces to close off the hole needed for inserting the inflatable bladder after the other sewn-together segments of the ball's cover had been flipped outside-in; these laces could dribbling to be unpredictable. A lace-free ball construction method was invented, this change to the game was endorsed by Naismith; the first balls made for basketball were brown, it was only in the late 1950s that Tony Hinkle, searching for a ball that would be more visible to players and spectators alike, introduced the orange ball, now in common use. Dribbling was not part of the original game except for the "bounce pass" to teammates. Passing the ball was the primary means of ball movement. Dribbling was introduced but limited by the asymmetric shape of early balls. Dribbling was common by 1896, with a rule against the double dribble by 1898; the peach baskets were used until 1906 when they were replaced by metal hoops with backboards.
A further change was soon made, so the ball passed through. Whenever a person got the ball in the basket, his team would gain a point. Whichever team got; the baskets were nailed to the mezzanine balcony of the playing court, but this proved impractical when spectators in the balcony began to interfere with shots. The backboard was introduced to prevent this interference. Naismith's handwritten diaries, discovered by his granddaughter in early 2006, indicate that he was nervous about the new game he had invented, which incorporated rules from a children's game called duck on a rock, as many had failed before it. Frank Mahan, one of the players from the original
Loyola Greyhounds men's basketball
The Loyola Greyhounds men's basketball team represents Loyola University Maryland in National Collegiate Athletic Association Division I competition. They are led by first-year head coach Tavaras Hardy, it became a member of the Patriot League along with the university's other intercollegiate athletic programs on July 1, 2013. Home matches are played at Reitz Arena; the program participated in the first interracial American basketball game played south of the Mason–Dixon line at Talmadge L. Hill Field House on February 12, 1952, a 65–63 win over Morgan State. Upon moving up from Division II in 1981, Loyola was an original member of the ECAC Metro Conference which changed its name to the Northeast Conference on August 1, 1988. During its eight seasons in the circuit, the Greyhounds never won the championship and had no appearances in either the NCAA or National Invitation Tournaments; the only player in the program's Division I history to have reached the National Basketball Association is Mike Morrison, a four-year letterman from 1985 to 1989.
An All-Conference First Team as a junior and senior, he was selected by the Phoenix Suns in the second round of the 1989 NBA Draft. He was named to the NEC 25th Anniversary All-Time Team in January 2006. Mark Amatucci was honored as the circuit's Jim Phelan Coach of the Year in 1983–84. Loyola was a member of the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference from 1989 to 2013; the Greyhounds won the MAAC Championship to earn the automatic bid into the NCAA Tournament twice. The first time was in 1993–94 with an 80–75 win over Manhattan at Knickerbocker Arena and Tracy Bergan earning conference tournament Most Valuable Player honors; this was Skip Prosser's only campaign as the program's head coach. The Greyhounds' next conference title came eighteen years in 2012 with MVP Erik Etherly spearheading a 48–44 victory over Fairfield at MassMutual Center. Jimmy Patsos was the MAAC Coach of the Year that season; the MAAC era at Loyola ended with Patsos' departure to Siena on April 2, 2013. G. G. Smith, an assistant coach under Patsos for six seasons, was promoted to lead the Greyhounds into the Patriot League on April 12, 2013.
He announced his resignation on March 8, 2018 after five seasons in which the team posted 56–98 and 35–55 records overall and in the conference respectively. Tavaras Hardy, an assistant coach on Josh Pastner's staff at Georgia Tech for two years, was appointed as Smith's successor twenty days on March 28. Sources: Loyola University Maryland Men's Basketball Year-By-Year Records; the Greyhounds have made two appearances in the NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament. Their combined record is 0–2; the Greyhounds have appeared in one College Basketball Invitational. Their record is 1–1; the Greyhounds have appeared in one CollegeInsider.com Postseason Tournament. Their record is 2–1; the Greyhounds have appeared in the NCAA Division II Tournament one time. Their record is 1–2; the Greyhounds have appeared in the NAIA Tournament four times. Their combined record is 2–4. Official website