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  1. Just committed to the dawgs
  2. I saw him at Loews the day big Cliff committed to Rutgers. Congratulated him on the season and gave him a War Eagle from 20 feet away while driving, you know social distancing and all, and he was at a 2. I did get a thank you and War Eagle back.
  3. Aldridge, Steven Bazzoli, Easton Bearden, Callie Blackburn, Sean Britton, Zakiya Brunet, Matt Brunet, Matt Campbell, Mark Chandler, Ryan Chumney, Holly Cox, Steven Crowder, Cade Fabre, Joe Fabre, Christa Gaines, Bria Garrott, Tyler Hammond, Sara Hardin, Anna Harrison, Pam Hill, Jeremiah Jackson, Dr. Paul Jett, Makailah Jiles, Daisha Jiles, Daisha Johnson, Dr. Gary Kasper, Kristen Kesler, Matt McClure, Darrin Morris, Don Murray, Paige Niven, David Oliver, Susie Parrish, Dylan Pitt, Jim Pitt, Erica Rice, Tracy Rush, Mallory Rushing, Andy Sadler, Tommy Scheck, Andrew Schmidt, Abby Shearer, Scott Sher, Mackenzie Sinclair, Scott Spencer, Carlo Stuckey, Morgan Thomas, Clay Thomas, Teresa Thomas, Clay Venable, Ellie Veneklase, Chad Welch, Maddi Wessling, Tanner Mark Campbell Title Head Coach Email Phone Mark Campbell was named the women's basketball head coach for Union University in 1999. Campbell is currently in his 21st season as the head coach of the Lady Bulldogs compiling an overall record of 613-94. Campbell is first on the all-time Union coaching wins list (current list: Campbell 613, Blackstock-509, Birmingham-198). In the summer of 2019, Campbell was selected as the head coach for the USA U16 Women's Basketball National Team. His team went undefeated in Chile, winning a a Gold Medal for the USA in the American's Championship Tournament. His team also qualified for the U17 World Championships in the summer of 2020, in which he will also serve as the head coach. Also in the summer of 2019, Campbell was elected to the NAIA Hall of Fame as a coach. In his 20 seasons, he has led his Union teams to a third place or higher finish in national tournaments 12 times, including 10 straight from 2005-14. He has won five national titles of the six in women's basketball history at Union. Campbell was tops in the NAIA in 2005, 2006, 2009, 2010, and then won the 2014 NCCAA National Title. He has two second-place finishes in national tournaments, 2011 and 2012 in the NAIA. He has five third place finishes, 2002, 2007, and 2008 in the NAIA, 2013 in the NCCAA National Tournament, and 2018 in the NCAA D2 National Tournament. In 2018-19, Campbell made college basketball history, winning his 600th career game faster than any coach in the history of the sport at any level, men or women. He earned his 600th win, January 10, 2019 at Auburn-Montgomery, reaching the milestone in just 691 total games. He broke the women's record of 706 games by Nancy Fahey, currently of Illinois, but earned more than 600 wins at NCAA DIII Washington-St. Louis. Campbell is also faster than the men's record holder, Kentucky's Adolph Rupp, who reached the mark in 704 games. During the 2014-15 season, Campbell earned his 500th win (2/12/15 vs. Valdosta State) as a head coach becoming the fastest coach to the win total in all of women's college basketball taking him just 569 games. He was also the fastest women's college coach to 400 wins (448 games). His 400th win came on Nov. 1, 2011 versus Hannibal-LaGrange (Mo.). In a win over Azusa Pacific (Calif.) on Nov. 22, 2008, Campbell notched his 300th career win. He recorded his 200th career win on Nov. 19, 2005 versus The Master's (Calif.), while earning his 100th career win over Philander Smith (Ark.) on Nov. 19, 2002. In 2018-19, Campbell led Union to a 27-4 overall record, a league best 18-2 GSC mark, and a No. 2 seed in the NCAA D2 National Tournament South Region. It was the fifth GSC Regular Season Title for Union, and fourth trip to the NCAA D2 National Tournament in the five years of membership. His best NCAA D2 season to date came in 2017-18 when his Lady Bulldogs won a fourth Gulf South Conference regular season title and second GSC Tournament title. Union also won its first NCAA D2 South Region title, earning a trip to the Elite Eight. As a seventh season, Union won its first round game, advancing to the national semifinals before falling to the eventual national champions. In 2015-16, Campbell led his team to 20 GSC wins, setting a league record for conference wins in a season. In 2014-15, the first season as an active member of the NCAA D2 and GSC, he led Union to the Gulf South Conference Regular Season and Tournament titles, a South Region No. 1 Ranking, No. 1 seed and host to NCAA Division II National Tournament South Region, NCAA DII Sweet Sixteen Appearance. Union finished 28-3 overall and 19-3 in the GSC. The 2013-14 season saw Union post a 25-6 overall record and a third place 15-5 record in the GSC. However, Union captured the 2014 NCCAA National Title. The 2012-13 season for Union was the first year of playing NCAA DII and Gulf South Conference competition as Union moves through the DII membership process. Campbell led Union to a first place tie in the Gulf South Conference regular season standings. He also coached the team to the 2013 National Christian College Athletic Association (NCCAA) MidEast Region Title and a third place finish in the NCCAA National Tournament. Campbell closed out the NAIA era for Union with four straight trips to the NAIA championships game. Union finished runner-up in the NAIA in 2011 and 2012, making Campbell's record in national title games 4-2 during the NAIA era. Campbell led Union to an NAIA record of 48 consecutive No. 1 rankings in the national poll. From the preseason poll of 2007 through the final poll of 2011, Union was ranked No. 1 in the NAIA. In the 2007-08 season, Campbell led Union to the first perfect regular season in Union women's basketball history. The Lady Bulldogs finished with a perfect 29-0 regular season mark in 2007-08. Campbell's .895 winning percentage following the final year of Union's NAIA era in 2012 ranked him No. 1 among NAIA women's basketball coaches with five or more years of coaching. In his career as Union’s head coach, Campbell’s teams have won 16 conference regular season titles and 11 conference tournament titles. He has reached the 30-win plateau 13 times in his career and set a program record with 37 wins in 2008-09. Over his career as the head coach of Union women's basketball, Campbell has been named the Gulf South Conference Coach of the year three times (2015, 2016, 2018), the TranSouth Coach of the Year six times (2001, 2002, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010), Daktronics South Region Coach of the Year once (2015), WBCA NCAA D2 South Region Coach of the Year three times (2015, 2016, 2018), NAIA National Coach of the Year four times (2005, 2006, 2009, 2010), NAIA WBCA Coach of the Year twice (2004, 2008), and the TSWA Coach of the Year five times (2005, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012). Campbell spent five seasons as a player for the Lipscomb Bison basketball team. He graduated from Lipscomb University in 1994 with a Bachelor of Arts degree and from Union University in 1996 with a Master’s degree in Education. After red-shirting his freshman season at Lipscomb University, Campbell went on to excel in the basketball arena. Campbell currently ranks 12th in all-time scoring at Lipscomb with 1,509 points. The 724 assists he accumulated during his career places him in the top five at Lipscomb for career assists. Campbell helped guide the Bisons to five national tournament appearances, a 129-19 four-year record, and red-shirted on the team that set a national record of 41 wins in a season. After college, Campbell joined Union’s men’s basketball coaching staff as the graduate assistant in 1994 and then became the full time assistant coach in 1996. He worked under the guidance of fellow Lipscomb graduate and former Union men’s head coach Ralph Turner for five seasons until being named the women’s basketball coach in 1999. During his time as a head coach for the Union University Lady Bulldogs, he has proven to be much more than a great basketball coach. "I believe my responsibility to each of my players is to have a vision for who they can be in every area of life, and communicate it to them in a way that challenges them to pursue it." WOMEN'S BASKETBALL COACHING WIN/LOSS RECORDS HISTORY Year -- Head Coach -- Overall, Conference (Career) 2018-19 -- Mark Campbell -- 27-4, 18-2 (613-94, .867) 2017-18 -- Mark Campbell -- 32-4,18-2 2016-17 -- Mark Campbell -- 17-12, 12-10 2015-16 -- Mark Campbell -- 28-4, 20-2 2014-15 -- Mark Campbell -- 28-4, 19-3 2013-14 -- Mark Campbell -- 25-6, 15-5 2012-13 -- Mark Campbell -- 22-9, 13-5 2011-12 -- Mark Campbell -- 35-3, 15-1 2010-11 -- Mark Campbell -- 35-2, 15-1 2009-10 -- Mark Campbell -- 36-2, 16-0 2008-09 -- Mark Campbell -- 37-1, 16-0 2007-08 -- Mark Campbell -- 35-1, 18-0 2006-07 -- Mark Campbell -- 30-6, 15-3 2005-06 -- Mark Campbell -- 31-6, 10-2 2004-05 -- Mark Campbell -- 35-5, 8-4 2003-04 -- Mark Campbell -- 32-5, 14-2 2002-03 -- Mark Campbell -- 34-3, 15-1 2001-02 -- Mark Campbell -- 35-4, 13-1 2000-01 -- Mark Campbell -- 31-5, 13-1 1999-2000 -- Mark Campbell -- 28-8, 13-1
  4. Any idea on how much money was saved by the athletic department when the rest of spring activities were / have been cancelled? I am sure that will roll over to help start the fall into the right direction if / when that ever happens, cause who knows what effect this all will have on all sports in general when things settle down / back to normal.
  5. Auburn University students to remain home through at least June Dates for social distancing and their effects on Auburn University continue to stretch further into the summer months. Auburn announced it is suspending on-campus instruction for its first two summer sessions (through June 23) due to the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic. The final session (session 3) begins June 29 and ends July 31, and it, too, may be delivered remotely instead of in-person. A decision on whether to continue instruction online and not on campus through July 31 will be made on or before June 1, according to the university. Such decisions likely place Auburn football in the crosshairs as some coaches and players hope to return to campus in the summer to conduct a makeshift spring practice in June or July. Should Auburn University decide to cancel in-person classes in July, it’s possible student-athletes will not be allowed on campus to participate in drills. Still, no official word has come from Auburn and the SEC as it remains in indefinite hiatus after canceling the regularly-scheduled spring practices set for March and April. A request seeking clarity on the subject was not immediately returned by Auburn athletics director Allen Greene. "While I am hopeful that the risks associated with COVID-19 will lessen in the coming weeks and months, Auburn must continue to do its part to decrease the chances of transmitting the virus and protect the health of others," university president Jay Gogue said in a news release. "I know this decision is disappointing for our students and faculty who had planned to study abroad this summer. However, I am confident that limiting travel and continuing remote instruction for the foreseeable future is the best way that Auburn can actively help to slow the transmission of the virus." The university announced earlier this week it will combine its spring and summer graduation ceremonies starting Aug. 8, though that is a tentative date contingent on public-health circumstances.
  6. well I see Shaka is staying at Texas, so I guess GB is off the books.
  7. You must be young. The point is not to freak out the point is stop the spread. besides you are not looking at the numbers correctly. You cant just look at the US. You have to look at the total number of cases and the mortality rate. When the Flu kills it is less than 1% of its victims and COVID-19 is killing 3% so far, that can be established, that is a Pandemic. Other Pandemics of the world have include the Bubonic plague (twice), Cholera (7 times) and Influenza (or the flu before vaccines in 1889/90 and being two of the worst). The Zika Virus in 2015/16 almost became a Pandemic but stayed controlled and was just an epidemic. Believe it or not AIDS is still a Pandemic today.
  8. Ahh good ole Argyle, TX home of the world famous Argyle sock, also little know factoid this website
  9. Equestrian 2/29/2020 3:41:00 PM No. 1 Auburn extends winning streak with 13-5 win over No. 3 South Carolina FINAL RESULTS AUBURN, Ala. – The No. 1 Auburn equestrian team put together another solid showing Saturday afternoon, downing No. 3 South Carolina at the Auburn University Equestrian Center, 13-5. The Tigers improved to 12-0 overall and 5-0 in Southeastern Conference action. "I told the team today to just go out there and have fun and they really did," head coach Greg Williams said. "This team just keeps raising the bar. I hope we can do this in the postseason as well. They are just united as a team and if they keep that up, there is nothing that can stop us. Another great crowd was on hand to see the team extend its winning streak to 33 meets. "The fan support is absolutely incredible," junior Taylor St. Jacques said. "So many people come out and it's really special. We're really grateful for this community and all of our fans." "The crowd was great today," junior Terri-June Granger added. "It means a lot to us having this support and we love the fans for being here for us." The Tigers kicked off the meet with an 8-1 lead following Horsemanship and Flat. "That was huge for us," Williams said. "It got the crowd into the meet early. Coach Mary Meneely and Coach Jessica Braswellare just incredible. Day in and day out, they have the team riding at such a high level and it showed from the start today." The Horsemanship squad put together its second-straight meet without dropping a point as the crew went 4-0-1 vs. the Gamecocks. Freshman Maddie Spak tied her opponent with 72 points before junior Deanna Green scored a 76.5 for her team-leading 11th win on the year. The Ocala, Fla., product also earned MOP honors for her performance. Junior Taylor Searles followed with a 74.5-69 win over SC's Caroline Gute. Freshman Olivia Tordoff continued to excel in the event, scoring a 75 to top her opponent by 6.5 points and earning her 10th win of the year. Senior Kara Kaufmann closed out the event with a 73-72 edge over Natalie Vargo. The Auburn Flat corps finished 4-1 in the first half, starting with an 82-76 victory from freshman Ava Stearns. Sophomores Emma Kurtz and McKayla Langmeierfollowed with a pair of wins for the Tigers and junior Taylor St. Jacques capped the event with 87 points and the victory. St. Jacques was awarded MOP on her win, upping her season total to six in Flat. Following intermission, the Fences squad went 3-2 vs. the Gamecocks to win the event. Stearns once again led off with a win, scoring an 81 to edge Grady Lyman's 78. Sophomore Meghan Knapic snapped her three-match skid with a 79-75 win over SC's Alice Kass. The Gamecocks took the next two points before St. Jacques sealed Jumping Seat action with another 87 and the team point. The two teams split Reining, picking a pair of points apiece. Freshman Jen Kasper kept her unbeaten streak intact as she tied her opponent, 71.5-71.5. Searles, making her first official start in the event of her career, bested Sloane Vogt with 70.5 points. The Gamecocks took the next point before junior Terri-June Granger earned her 10th victory of the season with a 71.5-70 win. Her performance also gave her MOP recognition. SC closed out the meet with a point in the last match up. Auburn closes out the regular season at home, hosting nationally-ranked Texas A&M, March 7. The Tigers and the Aggies will face off at 11 a.m. CT at the Auburn University Equestrian Center and the team will honor its senior class during the meet.
  10. Chad Morris hands Arkansas another 'L' Chad Morris is arguably the worst head coach in SEC history. (Nelson Chenault-USA TODAY Sports) Andrew Hutchinson • HawgBeat Senior Staff Writer @NWAHutch Arguably the worst head coach in SEC history, Chad Morris - with the help of his new employer - has found a way to hand Arkansas yet another loss. The Razorbacks’ former coach, who failed to win any of his 14 SEC games and had as many losses to Group of Five opponents as total victories in less than two seasons, is staying in the division as Auburn’s new offensive coordinator. More than two months after joining his friend and Arkansas native Gus Malzahn, Morris’ contract with the Tigers was finally released. According to multiple outlets in Alabama, he signed a three-year deal worth $735,000 annually. That works out to a total of $2.205 million, which will offset the $10.1 million buyout he’s owed for the final four years of his contract at Arkansas. Although it reduces the amount the Razorbacks have to pay him by about 21.8 percent, Morris’ new contract is a win for Auburn. A quick look across the conference appears to show that the Tigers are using his buyout to supplement his income, saving them money in the process. Morris’ salary of $735,000… …would have ranked 63rd nationally and 26th in the SEC among assistant coaches in 2019, according to USA Today’s database. …would have been less than all but 12 known SEC offensive coordinator salaries in 2019, ahead of only Florida, Arkansas and Auburn. The Gators had a pair of co-coordinators making a combined $1.2 million, while the Razorbacks and Tigers paid their offensive coordinators $600,000 and $500,000, respectively. (Mississippi State did not have an offensive coordinator and Vanderbilt is not required to release salary information as a private institution.) …is well below the average ($1.16 million) and median ($912,500) salary of SEC offensive coordinators in 2019, when combining the salaries of Florida’s co-coordinators. …will be well below the average ($1.13 million) and median ($1.1 million) of the nine other known SEC offensive coordinator salaries for 2020, when combining the salaries of Florida’s co-coordinators. (Mississippi State and Missouri will not have offensive coordinators, Jeff Lebby’s salary at Ole Miss has not be released and Vanderbilt, again, is a private institution.) …will make him just the fifth former FBS head coach to become an SEC coordinator in the past five seasons and earn less than $900,000 annually, while the other 13 have made at least that much. The other exceptions are Arkansas’ Dan Enos ($575,000), who came from Central Michigan; Arkansas’ Paul Rhoads ($700,000), who came from Iowa State; Tennessee’s Mike DeBord ($505,000), who had been a head coach at Central Michigan 12 years earlier; and Texas A&M’s Darrell Dickey ($800,000), who had been a head coach at North Texas 12 years earlier. This is nothing new in college football. It happens across the country, even at Arkansas as recently as two years ago, when John Chavis was paid $995,000 to be the Razorbacks’ defensive coordinator in 2018. His salary that year was reportedly subsidized by his buyout with Texas A&M and he was promptly given a raise to $1.5 million for 2019. What should irk Arkansas fans, though, is that Morris’ deal with the school specifically prohibits that. The offset clause in his contract says he has an “obligation to maximize his earning potential with a new employer by seeking comparable employment for his services at a rate of compensation not less than market value and consistent with compensation rates for similar positions in the given industry at the time such employment is obtained.” The numbers listed above give the impression that Morris and Auburn clearly violated that section of his contract. However, HawgBeat was told that a couple of other factors went into the Tigers getting away with paying him just $735,000 annually. First of all, Auburn was paying its previous offensive coordinator, Kenny Dillingham, just $500,000. That means Morris is actually making 47 percent more than his predecessor. Also, the “similar positions” part of the clause is broad and can be expanded to include the rest of the Power Five, not just the SEC. While his salary is on the low end in this conference, it is comparable to those in the ACC, Big 12, Ben Ten and Pac-12. Both of those points can be easily argued. Dillingham was essentially an offensive coordinator in title only because Malzahn very publicly took over play-calling in 2019. That won’t be the case with Morris, who Malzahn has already said will call plays for the Tigers this coming season. “Chad Morris, in my opinion, is one of the best offensive minds in college football,” Malzahn said last month. “He’s going to take our offense and he’s going to run with it. I’m very excited about that.” Before Dillingham, Chip Lindsey was Auburn’s offensive coordinator and he actually called plays. According to USA Today, he was paid $1.1 million in 2018. It’s also worth noting that Morris has a completely different resume than Dillingham, who was a 28-year-old who had been an on-field FBS assistant only two years. Both of those years were as an offensive coordinator at Memphis, meaning he had less experience than even that of former Arkansas offensive coordinator Joe Craddock. Morris has been a head coach for five seasons - three at SMU and two at Arkansas - and was the nation’s highest paid assistant coach as the offensive coordinator at Clemson before that, making $1.3 million. As mentioned above, coaches with similar backgrounds have typically at least approached - if not exceeded - seven figures as SEC coordinators, regardless of their success as head coaches. Considering coordinators in the ACC, Big 12 and Pac-12 as “similar positions” just because they’re Power Five conferences isn’t really accurate either. There is a growing economic divide between those leagues and the SEC and Big Ten because of the massive television revenues they generate. That was on display earlier this month when Michigan State was able to hire Mel Tucker away from Colorado by reportedly doubling his salary, an offer the Buffaloes couldn’t counter. Although it’s unlikely another school will hire him because of how spectacularly he crashed and burned at Arkansas, Morris is still obligated to pursue comparable positions - meaning FBS head coaching job. Instead, the Razorbacks are still on the hook for nearly $7.9 million over the next four years, with the possibility of that going down more if Morris’ deal with Auburn is extended to a fourth season. Had he received what appears to be a fair compensation based on all of the numbers above from the Tigers, it could have saved Arkansas an additional quarter million dollars per year.
  11. Is it me or is this a large amount of games for a single team to get blown out? VS. W - Wofford + 2 L - Old Dominion -11 L - UAB -5 W - ST. Joseph’s +4 L - Middle Tennessee - 23 W - Dayton +4 L - Drake -1 W - S. Alabama +2 L - TCU -15 W - Bethune Cookman +18 W - Jacksonville State +9 L - Vanderbilt -22 L - Arkansas -14 L - Florida -20 L - Alabama -27 L - Georgia -11 W - Ole Miss +16 L - Kentucky -7 L -Mississippi St. -5 W - Vanderbilt +8 L - Alabama-4 L - S. Carolina -26 W - LSU +5 L - Mississippi St. - 7 L - aTm - 30
  12. Here is where things stand with 4 games left (2 home and 2 on the road). Kentucky last 4 Games: Our Last 4 Games: LSU last 4 games: And possible spoiler Florida last 4: The long shot is, we have to win out and Florida has to beat UK on the last game of the season.
  13. Final Results - The Lady Vols earned their first-ever SEC title in women's swimming & diving with a final score of 1,108 points. Florida came in second with 1,079.5 points. The Gators won their eighth consecutive and 41st overall title in men's swimming & diving with a total score of 1,194 points. Texas A&M finished second with 975.5 points. The Commissioner's Trophy, which is awarded to the student-athletes who score the most individual points at the championships, went to Erika Brown of Tennessee for the women and Zane Waddell of Alabama and Shaine Casas of Texas A&M for the men. Brown and Kieran Smith of Florida were named the SEC Swimmers of the Meet. Alison Maillard of Auburn and Kurtis Mathews of Texas A&M were named the SEC Divers of the Meet. The final night of the championships began with the women's 1650 free, with Kensey McMahon from Alabama finishing first with a time of 15:43.74. McMahon is the first member of the Crimson Tide program to win the SEC title in this event. Amanda Nunan of Tennessee came in second with a time of 15:53.39, and Leah Braswell of Florida placed third with a time of 15:54.54. Bobby Finke of Florida set the US Open, NCAA, American and SEC Meet record in the men's 1650-yard freestyle with his time of 14:12.08. Finke defended his title in the event from last season with his record-breaking finish. Greg Reed of Georgia finished second with a time of 14:45.03, and Brennan Gravely of Florida took third with a time of 14:47.41. Rhyan White of Alabama set the SEC meet and pool records in the women's 200 back, touching the wall first with a time of 1:48.15. Kentucky captured the next two podium positions, with Asia Seidt earning the silver (1:48.86) and Ali Galyer taking the bronze (1:49.92). Shaine Casas of Texas A&M set the SEC meet record in the men's 200 back, posting a top time of 1:37.20. Clark Beach of Florida placed second (1:39.56), and Matthew Garcia of Tennessee finished third (1:40.75). Erika Brown won her third consecutive title in the women's 100 free with her SEC meet record time of 45.83. Second place went to Anna Hopkin of Arkansas with a time of 46.20. Julie Meynen of Auburn took third with a time of 46.96. Brooks Curry of LSU became the third Tiger in program history to win the men's 100 free at the SEC Championships with his top time of 41.81. Zane Waddell finished second with a time of 41.82, followed by Kieran Smith of Florida with a time of 42.14. Georgia went 1-2 in the women's 200 breaststroke as Zoie Hartman finished first at 2:06.20 and Danielle DellaTorre came in second at 2:07.11. Third place went to Bailey Bonnett of Kentucky with a time of 2:07.92. Benjamin Walker of Texas A&M won the gold medal in the men's 200 breaststroke for the second consecutive year with a time of 1:51.92. Second place went to Bustamante Puente of Texas A&M (1:52.39) and third to Grant Sanders of Florida (1:52.49). Tanesha Lucoe of Alabama captured first place in the women's platform with a final score of 338.75. Emma Whitner of Florida recorded 285.45 points to earn second place, and Gretchen Wensuc of Auburn took third with 276.90 points. In the 400 free relays, Auburn won the women's event with an SEC meet record time of 3:09.18, while Alabama won the men's race with a time of 2:49.06 to close out the meet. Women's Team Results 1. Tennessee 1108 2. Florida 1079.50 3. Kentucky 987.50 4. Georgia 986 5. Auburn 866 6. Texas A&M 851 7. Alabama 748 8. Missouri 500 9. South Carolina 427 10. Arkansas 422 11. LSU 417 12. Vanderbilt 150 Men's Team Results: 1. Florida 1194 2. Texas A&M 975.5 3. Georgia 953.5 4. Alabama 935.5 5. Missouri 846.5 6. Tennessee 817 7. Kentucky 724 8. Auburn 697 9. LSU 517 10. South Carolina 504
  14. One of the biggest tells, immediately after any play over 10 yards Gus goes hurry up and runs up the middle.
  15. Day 4 results: Auburn, Ala. - The Florida men and Tennessee women maintain their lead after day four at the 2020 SEC Swimming & Diving Championships at Auburn's James E. Martin Aquatic Center. To begin the evening session, Dakota Luther of Georgia won the women's 200 fly with a final time of 1:52.47. Izzy Gatti of Kentucky came in second with a time of 1:52.54, and Courtney Harnish of Georgia took third with a time of 1:53.22. Camden Murphy of Georgia defended his title in the men's 200 fly and set the pool record with his time of 1:40.93. Micah Slaton of Missouri placed second with a time of 1:42.01, while Harry Homans of Georgia came in third place with a time of 1:42.02. Rhyan White of Alabama set the SEC meet record in the women's 100 back with the fastest time in the nation this season of 50.02. Sherridon Dressel of Florida placed second with a time of 50.64, and Asia Seidt of Kentucky took third with a time of 50.73. Zane Waddell of Alabama won the men's 100 back for the second consecutive year with an SEC meet record time of 44.24. Shane Caisas of Texas A&M finished second (44.68), and Daniel Hein of Missouri took third (45.93). Georgia went 1-2 in the women's 100 breaststroke, with Zoie Hartman taking the gold with a time of 58.21 and Danielle DellaTorre earning the silver with a time of 58.88. Anna Belousova of Texas A&M came in third with a time of 59.60. Itay Goldfaden of South Carolina defended his title in the men's 100 breaststroke and set the pool record in the event with a time of 51.35. Liam Bell of Alabama finished second with a time of 51.39, and Dillion Hillis of Florida came in third with a time of 51.46. In men's platform diving, Kentucky took the first two podium spots as Danny Zhang placed first with a score of 422.10 and Chase Lane came in second with a score of 403.65. Emanuel Vazquez of LSU finished third with a score of 393.60. Tennessee captured the women's 400 medley relay for the third consecutive year as Meghan Small, Alexis Yager, Erika Brown and Stanzi Moseley posted the top time of 3:28.83. Second place went to Alabama (3:28.90) and third place to Kentucky (3:29.69). Alabama won the men's 400 medley relay by setting the SEC meet record as Waddell, Liam Bell, Tyler Sesvold and Jonathan Berneburg finished first with a time of 3:02.17. Florida finished second in a time of 3:04.96, and Texas A&M took third with a time of 3:05.15. The 2020 SEC Swimming & Diving Championships concludes on Saturday, Feb. 22. Preliminaries for the 200 back, 100 free and 200 breast begin at 9:30 a.m. CT. Prelims for women's platform diving will begin at noon CT, followed by timed finals for the 1650 free. The evening session will begin at 5:30 p.m. CT on SEC Network +, with the finals for the 1650 free, 200 back, 100 free, 200 breast, women's platform and the 400 free relay.