Womhoops Guru

Mel Greenberg covered college and professional women’s basketball for the Philadelphia Inquirer, where he worked for 40 plus years. Greenberg pioneered national coverage of the game, including the original Top 25 women's college poll. His knowledge has earned him nicknames such as "The Guru" and "The Godfather," as well as induction into the Women's Basketball Hall of Fame in 2007.

Friday, August 13, 2021

Guru’s WNBA Report: Sami Whitcomb: Finding Opportunity - and Making the Most of it - in the Land of Liberty

By Andy Lipton


NEW YORK - During that last epochal period of New York City basketball - the exciting, albeit short-lived, Linsanity - I remarked to a co-worker that I bet there were 10 other players in the NBA, if given the chance, could also shine.  

He looked at me with some disbelief.  He must have been thinking that if a player was really good, he would get the opportunity.


But as in any walk of life, not everybody gets an opportunity to show prowess.  Opportunity does not always knock. 

And yes, even with an opportunity on the basketball court, how your teammates play on the court will impact how you play.  Who you hang with or are thrown together with, can impact what you do.  


For many NBA basketball fans, Jeremy Lin seemed to come out of nowhere in February 2012.  He had played Ivy League college ball at Harvard and was not drafted.  

Golden State signed him and he played sparingly for them during the 2010-11 season as well as playing in the D-League. 

The next season the Warriors waived him and then Houston waived him before he signed with the New York Knicks in December 2012.


In February 2012,  Knicks Coach Mike DAntoni was looking for someone to effectively play point guard.  

Coming off the bench in an early February game against the Nets, Lin scored 25 points, had seven assists and opened a lot of eyes.  

In the next 11 games, he averaged 22.4 points and 8.8 assists a game.  In those 11 games and beyond, Lin was a starter until an injury ended his season ln late March.  


During the first eight games in which Lin was a starter, the teams star Carmelo Anthony did not play due to injury except for about six minutes in the first of those eight games..  And during the first four of those games, the other teams star, Amare Stoudemire, also did not play.  

If those two stars had played, who knows what the team chemistry would have been like and if Lin would have flourished. 

 Anthony was known as a scorer who held the ball for long periods of time before shooting.


Sami Whitcomb - 11 years after graduating the University of Washington as an All-Pac-10 player, now in her fifth WNBA season and her first with the New York Liberty, during which she has turned 33 years old - has finally become a full-time starter in the WNBA, playing significantly more minutes than in her previous four WNBA seasons and is a vital part of a resurgent charter WNBA franchise that was out of the playoffs the last three seasons.


So far, after 21 games, the Libertys turnaround has been remarkable.  

They have played most of those games without an injured Natasha Howard and with a starting five that has three players who were not on the Liberty last season, and two players who didnt start last season (except for the three games that Sabrina Ionescu started before severely injuring her ankle and ending her season). 


The 5’ 10” Whitcomb, a guard, is averaging 29 minutes per game, leads the team in rebounds with 5.8 a game (Ionescu is a very close second), is ranked third among the guards in the league in rebounds, and is one the best three-point shooters in the game this season, if not the best, at 43.8%.  

Her overall shooting percentage is an outstanding 48.9%. She is averaging 12 points a game and is the teams second high scorer. 

She and Ionescu are the main ball-handlers who run the offense for the Liberty.  And Whitcomb has become an important leader for this fairly young Liberty team.


Dreams of playing in the WNBA started when Whitcomb was a middle-schooler in Ventura, California, and saw the Los Angeles Sparks play. 

 In high school, she became obsessed with basketball and knew she wanted to make it her professional career, 

 When she played at the University of Washington she was able to watch the Seattle Storm play and see a city that supported that team, and that further enhanced her dreams.


She was a three-year starter for the Huskies, leading the team in scoring, rebounding and assists in her senior year, garnering All-Pac-10 honors. 

She was twice a Pac-10 All-Defensive Team honorable mention.  Before she graduated she was the active leader in steals in the Pac-10 Conference.


After graduation, Whitcomb had a tryout with the WNBAs Chicago Sky. 

 And although she did not make the team, the experience was deeply meaningful for her as she learned what she needed to do to be able to play at the highest level in the world. 

She realized she was not ready for the WNBA.  

It was a fast, quick, and physical league.

 She honestly self-evaluated herself knowing she had to learn to make better and quicker decisions on the court, to get off her shot quicker, to be able create her own shot, to be a better ball handler, to be quicker on defense, and to be physically stronger to absorb punishment.  


This was a pivotal movement as Whitcomb started on a course to get better.  

Although she didnt get any offers to play professionally overseas her first year after graduating, she played in local mens and womens leagues while working as the video coordinator for the Huskies’ womens team.


She got an opportunity to play professionally in Germany in the 2011-12 season.  She 

Whitcomb next played in Europe for the 2012-13 and 2013-14 seasons and received an opportunity to play in Australia for the Rockingham Flames of the State Basketball League (SBL) following the 2012-13 season.


She tore up the SBL, winning the MVP award three times in four years and being a very big part of two championship teams.


In 2016, Whitcomb got the opportunity to play for the Perth Lynx in the Womens National Basketball League (WNBL) in Australia, the preeminent Australian League.  She helped the Flames reach the championship finals and was on the All-WNBL Team (then called the WNBL All-Star Five).


In the following season with the Lynx, Whitcomb was again an All-WNBL player. 

 For the whole season, including the playoffs, she averaged 24.1 points, 5.2 rebounds and 3.9 assists per game.

Whitcomb  ranks second in the history of the WNBL for most points scored in the regular season.


In February 2017, more than six and a half years after graduating college, the WNBA finally beckoned.  

A few months after switching agents, she got an offer to tryout for the Seattle Storm.  Up until then, except for her tryout with the Chicago Sky in 2010, she had received no offers to tryout for a WNBA team.


This whole time Whitcomb was fueled by her love of playing the game of basketball and the idea that if you worked hard, you could continue to improve.


Sami Whitcomb made the Seattle Storm and the dream became a reality.  The Storm won the championship two out of the four years she was there.  She was an important backup player who scored 11 points in 22 minutes to help Seattle win a do or die Playoff Game 5 against the Phoenix Mercury in 2018 to advance to the WNBA Finals.  She played the last 14 and a half minutes of that game.


In 2019, the Storm lost Sue Bird and Breanna Stewart to injury and Whitcomb started 13 games and averaged 20 minutes a game.  

Her confidence and experience grew which led her to become a big contributor to the Storms championship team in 2020 playing an average of 16.5 minutes a game and averaging 8.1 points per game.


Her time in Seattle was marked by playing with some of the best players in the world, practicing against them, and being supported by them. 

 Whitcomb learned from teammate Alysha Clark the importance of studying film to learn the players tendencies so she could improve defensively.


At the end of 2020, Whitcomb became a restricted free agent and the New York Liberty got her in a sign and trade (the Storm getting the rights to Stephanie Talbot).  

The Liberty was in a rebuilding mode and saw a good fit. 

 For Whitcomb, it was an opportunity that most ballplayers want - the chance to play many minutes, although there were no guarantees of this.  She would have to earn it.  


The style of play appealed to Sami, fast paced, with a lot of outside shooting.  She believed she could get better if she played more.  

And there was an opportunity to help build a new culture, be a leader, play in and live near the Barclays Arena in Brooklyn, and practice in a beautiful facility.


Whitcomb has arrived in the city that doesnt sleep.  A city filled with people chasing their dreams, trying to find opportunities, and working hard to better themselves.  

Seems like Whitcomb fits in well.  

And after speaking with her for about 45 minutes, I sense a modesty which seems to belie her talents.  And, I may add, a very intelligent and articulate person.


At the age of 32, Whitcomb seized this new opportunity. (She turned 33 in July.)  

She has scored, defended, rebounded, helped run the offense, and is a team leader on a team long on youth.

 She has started every game and has played many more minutes than ever before in her WNBA career.  

Whitcomb is the oldest Liberty player, and arguably, the most experienced player on the team given all the years she has played professionally. She has earned the right to be a team leader.


She has been a vocal leader, speaking to the team as a group and to individual players.  

Making sure she speaks out when the energy level is not enough, when the team is not executing the plays or the game plan.  

She feels the players are willing to listen to each other.  

At different points in her career, starting in high school, Whitcomb has been a team captain or co-captain.


Whitcombs shooting percentages significantly improved last season and have significantly further improved this season.  

Last season her total field goal percentage was 44.3% with 38.1% from the three-point line.  This season they are 48.9% and 43.75%, respectively, putting her into elite status.


Whitcomb attributes the improvement this year to a number of factors. 

 Her teammates are getting her the ball in good positions to shoot. 

And the increased playing time allows her to know she doesnt have to shoot right away, as there will be more opportunities during the course of the game.  

There is an increase in confidence from knowing that if she has some misses, she wont be taken out of the game just because of that.


In recognition of her shooting ability, Whitcomb was one of four players selected to participate in the three-point shooting contest during half-time of this years WNBA All-Star Game.


The Liberty, who won just two games last season, now stands with a record of 10-11, sixth best in the WNBA.  

Its quite a turnaround, especially since their center/forward Natasha Howard, a tremendous player, who last played on May 24, has only played two games.  


Coming off the Olympic break the Libertys season resumes Sunday. Howard will be back.   

There are 11 regular season games left.


Whitcomb played with Howard in Seattle, and I expect that Samis knowledge of Howards game will help create good chemistry between Howard and the rest of the team.


The story of this WNBA season is far from over.  But today, looking back, its hard not to appreciate what Sami Whitcomb has accomplished.





The Guru Report: 6-Pink/D2-USciences Grads Make History With Finishing Spurt to Top 5-Orange/D2-Chestnut Hill 41-34 And Claim Phillly/Suburban Women’s Summer Crown

By Bob Heller and Mel Greenberg @womhoopsguru

HATBORO, Pa. - A playoffs that featured a short but winding road concluded Thursday night with the sixth-seed Pink/D2-USciences squad pulling away from fifth seeded Orange/D2-Chestnut Hill in the closing minutes to win a low-scoring battle 41-34 and become both the lowest seed and first alumnae unit to claim the Philadelphia/Suburban Women’s Summer basketball League title at Kelly Bolish Gym, home of the AAU Renegades.

The Pink squad (6-4) managed to get the job done despite missing 16 foul shots.

Graduates have played in the league throughout its history but this is the first time a dominated grad group from one school competed and ended up bolting from the sixth spot - relegated off a triple tie for fourth - to upset three-seed Kelly Green/D2-Kutztown in the quarterfinals a week ago and then shocking top seed and previous unbeaten Black/D2-Jefferson in Wednesday’s semifinals.

Jefferson winter coach Tom Shirley told several people ahead of his team’s upset loss he had a feeling the string was about to run out.

Winter coaches aren’t on the court in the summer in the league but under NCAA rules are allowed to attend as are D2 and D3 squads allowed to compete together.

Orange in the semifinals, meanwhile, toppled the two-seed Maroon/D2-USciences Undergrads, who as a team will dissolve after the 2022 Spring semester when the school merges with D1-Saint Joseph’s.

The win was also a payback for Pink’s narrow 50-47 loss to Orange two weeks ago that was the primary factor in the fourth place deadlock.

For the second straight night no one reached 20 or more points.

“Yeah, they were a sixth seed, but the games Pink lost, you could see on those nights some key players had commitments elsewhere,” said Tom Utescher of the Chestnut Hill Local.

Though the season was not perfect at the end on the court for Jefferson, it finished that way for long-time commissioner David “Deuce” Kessler, who was expecting a second summer of idleness caused by the coronavirus.

But elsewhere, Holy Family coach Bernadette Laukaitis and USciences coach Jackie Hartzell, whose teams compete with Chestnut Hill and Jefferson in the Central Atlantic Collegiate Conference, were looking for ways to have some makeshift organized competition to lessen injury prospects returning to action this winter after not having competed since March of 2020.

Phone calls were made and close to 100 players showed interest at which point Kessler was approached about pulling it together.

There were some fits and angst getting things done at the last minute opposed to the annual organized pace that also includes a draft leading to the league opener.

But all that was quickly put aside once action got under way mid-June with an eight-team lineup and the weekly schedule reduced from two nights to one, but the doubleheaders had half-hour earlier starts at 6:30 p.m.

“Except this week, the weather was mild on game nights, and no complaints, no forfeits, no injuries despite the fact only the Arcadia team had played in January and February, and no overtimes though some games came close,” Kessler beamed after handing all the participants their swag. Black got theirs as regular season champs Wednesday night as Kessler had brought them on standby in case the night didn’t go well for Jefferson.

“You could see these players just wanted to compete and nothing else mattered. One player from Chestnut Hill (freshman Brianna Rider) even drove back and forth several hours each night with her parents from Baltimore.”

So with all that said here, Bob has the recap, and then the numbers will follow one last time.

Championship Recap

#6 Team Pink  41   #5 Team Orange  34

In one of the lowest scoring championship games in the history of the Philadelphia/Suburban Women’s basketball Summer League, sixth seed Team Pink (USciences Alumnae +) pulled away in the fourth quarter against a tough fifth seed Team Orange (Chestnut Hill College) to earn a 41-34 victory to capture the championship.

Pink becomes the lowest seed (#6) to ever to earn the title of league champions.  

The game also marks the sixth straight season that a USciences summer league squad (undergrad or alums) played in the championship game.

 A USciences team won their only previous championship in 2018 with four members of that 2018 undergrad squad playing on this year’s championship team of alumnae, Brigit Coleman, Shannon May, Jordan Vitelli and Irisa Ye. 

Ye led Pink with 11 points while Laura Trisch and Sarah Abbonizio added seven points apiece.

  Lauren Crim paced Orange with ten points while Trinity Brittingham added nine (three three-point baskets).

Neither Pink nor Orange held a lead greater than four points throughout the first three quarters.  

The first 30 minutes also saw three lead changes and five ties in all, including a 20-20 halftime deadlock and a 29-29 tie heading into the fourth quarter.

The Pink offense started to pick up the pace in the fourth quarter while their defense also kicked things up a notch, limiting the Orange squad to just three free throws and a late field goal.  

Ye broke the deadlock on Pink’s first possession grabbing a layup and getting fouled; making the free throw for a traditional three-point play and a 32-29 lead. 

Emily Chmiel, who had been a force scoring 30 points in Orange’s two playoff wins on the road the championship, then a made a pair of free throws (her only points of the game) to cut Pink’s lead to one 32-31.

Two possessions later, Allie Crone (Cornell ’10) and Melia Kolb (Dickinson’23) gave Pink their largest lead at the time, 36-31 with Crone’s second three-point basket of the night followed by a Kolb free throw.  

Orange’s Kaitlyn Carter added a free throw with about four minutes left to make the score 36-32. 

 Jordan vitelli then made what would be Pink’s final field goal of the night with 2:10 left to boost the score to 38-32.

Meanwhile defensively, Pink stopped Orange four straight times over the next 1:30 with Orange fouling almost immediately to keep Pink from running down the clock.  

The eventual champions added three points from the charity stripe to take a 41-32 lead with just under 30 seconds remaining.

  Crim sank a long two-point basket from the right side with 23 seconds left for Orange’s only field goal of the quarter and the final points of the game as Pink failed to score but made one final defensive stop to secure the seven-point win.

Pink’s first lead came in the opening quarter as Abbonizio’s two free throws broke a 4-4 tie and started a 6-2 run that gave Pink a 10-6 lead after ten minutes heading to the next quarter.

 A Basket by Carter and the first of three three-point field goals by Brittingham erased the deficit and propelled Orange into the lead for the first time.  

Orange led by as many four before Pink tied the game twice before the half ended.

Brittingham’s third trey again gave Orange a four-point lead 25-21 in the third.  

Three straight baskets by Pink reversed the lead as Pink was now up 29-25. 

 Morgan Sterner scored the final four points of the quarter to deadlock things again 29-29 heading into the decisive fourth quarter that Pink dominated for the championship win.



(Thru Week 9 Final, Played, Thursday, August 12)

(Games Behind Based on Regular Season)


Team        W  L  PCT.   GB    PF  PA


sx-Black  8  1  .889  —  581  378

s-Maroon 7  2 .778 1.0 480 410

q-Kelly  5  3  .625 2.0 500 387

q-Sky Blue 3  5  .375 4.0  454 452

f-Orange  5  5   .500 4.0 493 529

%C-Pink  6  4  .600 4.0 473 443

q-Royal  1  7  .125 6.0 367 505

q-Red  0  8   .000  7.0  297 541

x-Clinched top seed






Players Scoring 20 or More Points


28-Sabria Lytes, Black, W, vs. Red, Qtrs-August 5

26-Leah Johnson, Kelly, W, vs. Royal, July 8

24-Haley Meinel, Black, W, vs. Red, Qtrs-August 5

24-Jess Huber, Maroon, W, vs. Sky Blue, July 29

23-Monee Moore, Sky Blue, W, vs. Royal Blue, July 22

23-Anna McTamney, Maroon, W, vs. Kelly, July 1

22-Dana Bandurick, Royal Blue, L, vs. Sky Blue, July 22

22-Dana Bandurick, Royal, L, vs. Pink, June 17

21-Leah Johnson, Kelly, W, Red, July 29

21-Annie Whalen, Kelly, W, Red, July 29

21-Irisa Ye, W, vs. Sky Blue, July 8

21-Jordan Vitelli, Pink, L, vs. Black, July 1

20-Emily Chmiel,  Orange, W, vs. Sky Blue, Qtrs-August 5

20-Bridget Arcidiacono, Black, W, vs. Red, June 24

20-Taylor Hamm, Maroon, W, vs. Red, June 17’

  Phila/Suburban Women’s Summer Basketball League Results (2021)


Thursday, June 17


Black (D2-Jefferson) 73, Sky Blue (D2-Holy Family)  49

Pink (D2 – USciences Alumnae) 64, Royal (D3-Ursinus) 55

Maroon (D2-USciences) 73, Red (D3-Arcadia) 32

Kelly (D2-Kutztown) 80, Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill) 42


Thursday, June 24


Maroon 38, Pink 32

Black 78, Red 44

Orange 53, Royal 44

 Kelly 60, Sky Blue 50


Thursday, July 1


Maroon 63, Kelly 60

Sky Blue 60, Orange 51

Royal 52, Red 37

Black 78, Red 44


Thursday, July 8


Kelly 85, Royal 40

Black 65, Maroon 26

Pink 51, Sky Blue 48

Orange 50, Red 45


Thursday, July 15


Sky Blue 61, Red 33

Kelly 56, Pink 52

Black 45, 38 Orange 

Maroon 61, Royal Blue 50


Thursday, July 22


Sky Blue 83, Royal 44

Maroon 58, Orange 52

Black 54, Kelly 43

Pink  50,  vs. Red 31


 Thursday, July 29


Regular Season Ends


Orange 50, Pink 47

Kelly 83, Red 41

Maroon 68, Sky Blue 39

Black 74, Royal Blue 53


Thursday, August 5


Playoffs Quarterfinals


1-Black 94, 8-Red 34

6-Pink 45, 3-Kelly 33

2-Maroon 48, 7-Royal Blue 29

5-Orange 72, 4-Sky Blue 64


Wednesday, August 11


Playoffs Semifinals


6-Pink 44, 1-Black 38 

5-Orange 51, 2-Maroon 44 


Thursday, August 12


Playoff Championship


6-Pink (6-4) 41, 5-Orange (5-5) 34


Team By Team  Schedules/Results Thru Final


8-Red (D3-Arcadia) 0-8 - Quarterfinalists


June 17: vs. Maroon (D2-USciences Undergrads), L 32-73

June 24: vs. Black (D2-Jefferson 1-0), L 44-78

July 1: vs. Royal (D3-Ursinus 0-2), L 37-52

July 8: vs. Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill 1-2), L 45-50

July 15: vs. Sky Blue (D2-Holy Family 1-3), L 33-61

July 22: vs. Pink (D2-USciences Alumnae 2-3), L 31-50

July 29: vs. Kelly (D2-Kutztown 4-2), L 41-83

Aug. 5: vs. 1-Black (D2-Jefferson 7-0), Qtr L 34-94


5-Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill) 5-5 - Finalists


June 17: vs. Kelly (D2-Kutztown), L 42-80

June 24: vs. Royal (D3-Ursinus 0-1), W 53-44

July 1: vs. Sky Blue (D2-Holy Family 0-2), L 51-60

July 8: vs. Red (D3-Arcadia 0-3), W 50-45

July 15: vs. Black (D2-Jefferson 4-0), L 38-45

July 22: vs. Maroon (D2-USciences Undergrads 4-1), L 52-58

July 29: vs. Pink (D2-USciences Alumnae 3-3), W 50-47

Aug. 5: vs. 4-Sky Blue (D2-Holy Family 3-4), Qtr. W 72-64

Aug. 11: vs. 2-Maroon (D2-USciences Undergrads 7-1), S W 51-44

Aug. 12: vs. 6-Pink (D2-Usciences Alumnae 5-4), F, L 34-41


4-Sky Blue (D2-Holy Family) 3-5 - Quarterfinalists


June 17: vs. Black (D2-Jefferson), L 49-73

June 24: vs. Kelly (D2-Kutztown 1-0), L 50-60

July 1: vs. Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill 1-1), W 60-51

July 8: vs. Pink (D2-USciences Alumnae 1-2), L 48-51

July 15: vs. Red (D3-Arcadia 0-4), W 61-33

July 22: vs. Royal (D3-Ursinus 1-4), W 83-44

July 29: vs. Maroon (D2-USciences Undergrads (5-1), L 39-68

Aug. 5: vs. 5-Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill 3-4), Qtr. L 64-72


1-Black (D2-Jefferson) 8-1 - Semifinalists


June 17: vs. Sky Blue (D2-Holy Family), W 73-49

June 24: vs. Red (D3-Arcadia 0-1), W 78-44

July 1: vs. Pink (D2-USciences Alumnae 1-1), W 60-47

July 8: vs. Maroon (D2-USciences Undergrads 3-0), W 65-26

July 15: vs. Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill 2-2), W 45-38

July 22: vs. Kelly (D2-Kutztown 4-1), W-54-43

July 29: vs. Royal (D3-Ursinus 1-5) , 74-53

Aug. 5: vs. 8-Red (D3-Arcadia 0-7), Qtr. W 94-34

Aug. 11: vs. 6-Pink (D2-USciences Alums 4-4), S L 38-44


3-Kelly (D2-Kutztown) 5-3 - Quarterfinalists


June 17: vs. Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill), W 80-42

June 24: vs. Sky Blue (D2-Holy Family 0-1), W 60-50

July 1: vs. Maroon (D2-USciences Undergrads 2-0), L 60-63

July 8: vs. Royal (D3-Ursinus 1-2), W 85-40

July 15: vs. Pink (D2-USciences Alumnae 2-2), W 56-52

July 22: vs. Black (D2-Jefferson 5-0), L 43-54

July 29: vs. Red (D3-Arcadia 0-6), W 83-41

Aug. 5: vs. 6-Pink (D2-USciences Alums 4-4), Qtr. L 33-45


 7-Royal (D3-Ursinus) 1-7- Quarterfinalists


June 17: vs. Pink (D2-USciences Alumnae), L 55-64

June 24: vs. Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill 1-0), L 44-53

July 1: vs. Red (D3-Arcadia 0-2), W 52-37

July 8: vs. Kelly (D2-Kutztown 2-1), L 40-85

July 15: vs. Maroon (D2-USciences Undergrads 3-1), L 50-61

July 22: vs. Sky Blue  (D2-Holy Family 2-3), L 44-83

July 29: vs. Black (Jefferson 6-0), L 53-74

Aug. 5: vs. 2-Maroon (D2-USciences Undergrads 6-1), Qtr. L 29-48


2-Maroon (D2-USciences Undergrads) 7-2 - Semifinalists


June 17: vs. Red (D3-Arcadia), W 73-32

June 24: vs. Pink (USciences Alumnae 1-0 ), W 38-32

July 1: vs. Kelly (D2-Kutztown 2-0), W 63-60

July 8: vs. Black (D2-Jefferson 3-0), L 26-65

July 15: vs. Royal (D3-Ursinus 1-3), W 61-50

July 22: vs. Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill 2-3), W 58-52

July 29: vs. Sky Blue (D2-Holy Family 3-3), W 68-39

Aug. 5: vs. Royal (D3-Ursinus 1-6), Qtr.-W 48-29

Aug. 11 vs. Orange D2-Chestnut Hill 4-4), S L 44-51


6-Pink (D2-USciences Alumnae) 6-4 - Champions


 June 17: vs. Royal (D3-Ursinus), W 64-55

June 24: vs. Maroon (D2-Usciences 1-0), L 32-38

July 1: vs. Black (D2-Jefferson 2-0), L 47-60

July 8: vs. Sky Blue (D2-Holy Family 1-2), W 51-48

July 15: vs. Kelly (D2-Kutztown 3-1), L 52-56

July 22: vs. Red (D3-Arcadia 0-5), W 50-31

July 29: vs. Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill 2-4), L 47-50

Aug. 5: vs. 3-Kelly (D2-Kutztown 5-2), Qtr.-W 45-33

Aug. 11: vs. 1-Black (D2-Jefferson 8-0), S W 44-38

Aug. 12: vs. 5-Orange (D2-Chestnut Hill 5-4) F W 41-34’


 Season Playoff Seed Tracker 


S-Black (8-1) vs. SB-W; vs. Rd-W; vs. Pk-W; vs. M-W; vs. O-W; vs. Ky-W; vs. Ry-W; vs. Red-W-Qtr; vs. P-L-S


S-Maroon (7-2) vs. Rd-W; vs. P-W; vs. Ky-W; vs. Bl-L; vs. Ry-W; vs. O-W;  vs. SB-W; vs. Ry-W-Qtr; vs. O-L-S


Q-Kelly (5-3) vs. O-W; vs. SB-W; vs. M-L; vs. Ry-W; vs. Pk-W; vs. Bl-L; vs. Rd-W; vs. P-L-Qtr.


Q-Sky Blue (3-5)  vs. Bl-L; vs. Ky-L: vs. O-W; vs. Pk-L; vs. Rd-W; vs, Ry-W; vs. M-L; vs. O-L- Qtr.


F-Orange (5-5) vs. Ky-L; vs. Ry-W; vs. SB-L; vs. Rd-W; vs. Bl-L; vs. M-L; vs. Pk-W; vs. SB-W-Qtr; vs. M-W-S; vs. Pk-F-L


C-Pink (6-4) vs. Ry-W; vs. M-L; vs. Bl-L; vs. SB-W; vs. Ky-L; vs. Rd-W; vs. O-L; vs. Ky-W-Qtr; vs. Bl-W-S; vs. O-F-W


Q-Royal (1-7) vs. Pk-L; vs. O-L; vs. Rd-W; vs .Ky-L; vs. M-L; vs. SB-L; vs. Bl-L; vs. M-L-Qtr.


Q-Red (0-8) vs. M-L; vs. Bl-L; vs. Ry-L; vs. O-L; vs. SB-L; vs, Pk-L; vs. Ky-L; vs. Bl-L-Qtr.


Codes: BL-Black; Ky-Kelly; M-Maroon; O-Orange; Pk-Pink; Rd-Red; Ry-Royal; SB-Sky Blue