Make that ten. On Thursday night, the Wisconsin women’s hockey team (3-0) beat Mercyhurst University (0-1), raising its record to 10-0 all time against the Lakers.
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Following a home sweep of Lindenwood last weekend, the No. 2 University of Wisconsin’s Women’s Hockey team (2-0-0) will look to continue a dominant home stand this weekend against Mercyhurst University (0-0-0).The Badgers defeated Lindenwood 3-1 on Friday and 4-0 on Saturday behind a goal and assist per game from sophomore forward Presley Norby.
The second-ranked Badgers (2-0) eased by Lindenwood (0-2) 4-0 Saturday behind strong performances from two players with equally improbable, yet diametrically different, paths to Madison.On a team full of freshmen, it was perhaps no surprise that forward Claudia Kepler scored her first goal as a Badger.
Wisconsin looks to extend its hot start to the season against Ohio State this weekend.
Sophomore forward Presley Norby knows that as she begins her second season on the No. 2 Wisconsin Badgers (1-0) she is in vastly different role than last season.“I’m helping out the freshman,” Norby said.
Following an 8-0 rout of the South Korean National Team last Saturday in its lone exhibition game, the No. 2 University of Wisconsin women’s hockey team hosts Lindenwood University this weekend in a two-game series to open its regular season.. This will be the seventh straight season in which the Badgers face the Lady Lions, UW holds the all-time series lead 11-0.In its last exhibition contest, Wisconsin dominated from start to finish, outshooting South Korea 60-5.
Men's Basketball: Hayes delivers dagger into Nova's repeat bidWith 20.3 seconds remaining and the No. 8 seed Badgers tied 62-62 against the No. 1 overall seed Villanova Wildcats, Wisconsin head coach Greg Gard called a timeout, looking to draw up the most important set piece of the Badgers’ season.
Midway through the first half of the Badgers’ November matchup with Chicago State, D’Mitrik Trice buried a three and pounded his chest in celebration.
On Monday night, four Wisconsin student-athletes added to their seemingly never-ending lists of accolades earning with the highest honors one can receive as a Badger athlete at the Buckingham’s.
With 125 wins, two WCHA regular season championships, three conference tournament titles and four straight Frozen Four appearances, Wisconsin's senior class has had a career that most collegiate players can only dream of.Yet for as much as they've won, those six players—Sarah Nurse, Sydney McKibbon, Mikayla Johnson, Mellissa Channell, Jenny Ryan and Ann-Renée Desbiens—have always been defined as much by their failures as by their successes.While they won the WCHA, they couldn't beat Minnesota in Minneapolis.
ST. CHARLES, Mo. — Even the best game plans can fail to produce results, and even the best players can make mistakes.Wisconsin’s women’s hockey team learned those lessons the hard way in their 3-0 championship game loss to Clarkson last Sunday at the Family Arena in St.
ST. CHARLES, Mo. — It wasn’t supposed to end this way for the Wisconsin women’s hockey team.
Get pucks to the net and good things will happen. It’s nearly a piece of hockey gospel; a line repeated ad nauseam by players and coaches as a way to deal with the luck inherent in their sport.And if getting pucks to the net is gospel, then Wisconsin head coach Mark Johnson is one of the primary disciples.
At long last: Wisconsin finally gets over hump with win over Boston College, advances to championship game Sunday afternoon
ST. CHARLES, Mo. — After falling in the semifinals the past three seasons, No. 1 Wisconsin (33-2-4) began the season with an all-in mentality towards a national title.
Playing in its first-ever NCAA tournament game, Robert Morris took the ice against No. 1 Wisconsin and for the first 13 minutes managed to play toe-to-toe with the top-ranked team in the country.Then junior forward Annie Pankowski forced a turnover, senior forward Sarah Nurse scored, and the Badgers (22-2-4 WCHA, 32-2-4 overall) proceeded to dominate the next 27 minutes of play en route to a 7-0 win over the Colonials (15-3-2 CHA, 24-5-6 overall) in the quarterfinal game.
University of Minnesota-Duluth goaltender Maddie Rooney had stolen the show the day before against Minnesota, and for 40 minutes, she threatened to do the same to Wisconsin in the final of the WCHA Tournament.The sophomore netminder had turned back 42 of the Badgers’ 43 shots, and with the score tied 1-1 the game, and the conference title, were up for grabs in the final period.It took junior forward Annie Pankowski just 33 seconds to break the tie, the first of three goals in the final frame that gave No. 1 Wisconsin (22-2-4 WCHA, 31-2-4 overall) a 4-1 win over No. 2 Minnesota-Duluth (19-5-4, 25-6-5). The victory gave the Badgers the WCHA Tournament title, their third consecutive and seventh overall."I'm excited for the players," head coach Mark Johnson told UWBadgers.com.
All season long No. 1 Wisconsin and North Dakota have played tough, physical — and at points chippy — games.
Wisconsin was riding high, up 5-0 in the second game of their first-round series against Minnesota State and less than 10 minutes away from completing the sweep.Then Sarah Nurse got hit late and high by Minnesota State’s Demi Gardner, and as the senior forward lay in the fetal position on the ice, what had looked seconds earlier to be a sure win suddenly seemed like it might come with a loss.Ultimately the No. 1 Badgers (22-2-4 WCHA, 29-2-4 overall) did come away with a 6-0 victory over the Mavericks (4-21-3, 7-26-4) to extend their 17-game unbeaten streak and secure a spot in the WCHA semifinal behind six goals from their top line of Nurse and junior forwards Annie Pankowski and Emily Clark.“Emily had good energy, good speed; that’s as fast as she’s probably played all year.
Five different Badgers scored goals as top-ranked Wisconsin (23-2-4 WCHA, 27-2-4 overall) routed Minnesota State (4-22-3, 7-25-4) 7-0 to open WCHA playoff play Friday night at LaBahn Arena.“We had good energy,” head coach Mark Johnson said.
On a campus like UW-Madison, where football and men’s basketball grab headlines week in and week out, women’s sports can go unnoticed, despite achieving continuous success.