offer athletic scholarships

20 examples (0.02 sec)
  • Due to educational institutions being colleges, they offer athletic scholarships in various sports.
  • Many of the Division I programs also offer athletic scholarships.
  • However, all football players are walk-ons as Drake does not offer athletic scholarships in that sport.
  • These schools are allowed to offer athletic scholarships in their Division I men's and women's sports to remain competitive with their opponents.
  • Under the Ivy League athletic agreement, the university does not offer athletic scholarships for athletic recruiting.
  • He chose Willamette University in Salem, Oregon over other schools that could offer athletic scholarships.
  • Grinnell was a Division III school that did not offer athletic scholarships, and players that did not receive playing time were quitting.
  • As with other Ivy League universities, Harvard does not offer athletic scholarships.
  • Cappon did not believe in recruiting, and Princeton did not offer athletic scholarships.
  • The college participates at the highly competitive Division III level which is the designation for colleges that do not offer athletic scholarships.
  • Harvard and Brown were the only teams that guaranteed him a spot on their basketball teams, but Ivy League schools do not offer athletic scholarships.
  • The former College Division members that chose to offer athletic scholarships or to remain in a division with those who did became Division II, while members that did not became Division III.
  • Nebraska football has a formal walk-on program which attracts many students from throughout the state -- often from rural areas -- that the Cornhuskers did not offer athletic scholarships to.
  • The other five schools choose to field Division I programs in one sport for men and optionally one sport for women, but they are not grandfathered and thus are not allowed to offer athletic scholarships.
  • At the time, Lafayette was the lone school in Division I aside from the Ivy League not offer athletic scholarships in any sports.
  • An additional proposal that would have eliminated the ability of the institutions listed above to offer athletic scholarships in their Division I sports was rejected, though rules limiting the exception to only those schools currently offering D-I programs were approved.
  • The college's Cougars and Lady Cougars athletic teams participate at the Division III level, which is the designation for colleges that do not offer athletic scholarships.
  • D-III schools compete in athletics as a non-revenue-making, extracurricular activity for students; hence, they may not offer athletic scholarships, they may not redshirt freshmen, and they may not use endowments or funds whose primary purpose is to benefit athletic programs.
  • Instead, Wayne Phillips, his Nichols Junior High School football coach, arranged for him and his brother to enroll into Coe College, a Division III school that does not offer athletic scholarships.
  • Despite not being able to offer athletic scholarships due to Ivy League rules, Carmody's 1997-1998 team reached a ranking as high as 7th nationally, and was ranked 8th nationally going into the NCAA Tournament.