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Rob's Season Review Part II

Notable 2001 Achievments: ACC Player of the Year
First Team All-ACC
ACC Tournament MVP
Kodak All-American
All-America Teams: Basketball Times (1st),
Women's Basketball Journal (5th), USBWA (1st),
AP (3rd), SI For Women (2nd)
Team Offensive MVP

Season Recap: There have been better scorers, more exciting athletes,
flashier passers and more vibrant personalities in the history of Duke
basketball than Georgia Schweitzer. There has never been a bigger
winner, nor a player who excelled in every aspect of the game--especially
in guiding her younger teammates and imploring them to victory. She is
the best all-around player in the history of the program, leading Duke to
places where it's never been and being named the ACC Player of the Year
twice for her efforts. This is the ultimate compliment for Georgia: she
sacrificed her own numbers for the good of the team. One last time, I
want to say for the record that the decision not to retire her jersey was
an incredibly short-sighted one that did not objectively weigh the
various criteria in bestowing this honor. Hopefully, this oversight will
be corrected one day.

Which is not to say that Georgia's numbers weren't impressive. For her
career, she finished as Duke's fourth leading scorer with 1620 points.
She finished third in assists with 428. She was tops in three pointers made
at Duke and 8th in the history of the ACC. Georgia also finished fifth in
steals, tenth in free throws made and eleventh in blocked shots. She
transformed herself from a frail and soft looking guard into a hardened
athlete whose speed and leaping ability surprised a lot of people. While
she often carried the team on her back, she was all about getting her
teammates involved and making everyone better. Only the most mature of
seniors would be able to cut down on the number of shots she took in
order to both allow aggressive young talents like Beard to flourish and to
encourage more reticent players like Mosch to excel. And she did it all
with a businesslike demeanor that brought calm and order to her teammates.
Georgia's expression was frequently so grim on the court that my favorite
moments of the season came in big wins when she allowed a huge grin to
slip out.

It's a shame that our last image of Georgia is seeing her miss a lot of
late shots against SMS, because she was remarkably consistent throughout
the year. If you look at the games where she failed to reach double figures,
you'll see that many of them were Duke blowouts. When Duke was up by that
much, she didn't bother to pad her stats. The other games with low scoring
figures often came as a result of increased attention from her opponent,
and she would often compensate by upping her assist totals. Speaking of
assists, Georgia had a big adjustment to make this year as Duke's full-time
point guard. It's a position she had dabbled in the last couple of years,
but with an injured Gingrich and so many young players, Coach G decided
to give the job to Georgia early on. The results were sometimes mixed--while
she led the team with 140 assists, she also racked up 92 turnovers. Never
much of a penetrator, Georgia wasn't able to get a lot of easy assists
by driving and dishing. But she did do a nice job of starting the break
and finding her speedy targets. More than that, she almost always looked
to get others started early in the game. Point guard isn't her ideal
position but she did a solid job of it, finishing third in the ACC in
assists and assist/turnover ratio.

Georgia had a lot of great moments this season. One thing to remember
is that she played early on with a partially separated shoulder, but never
missed a game. Despite shooting poorly, she helped lead the team to an
early win over Penn State, getting 13 points, 4 boards and 6 assists. She
was brilliant against Iowa State, getting her teammates involved early on
and then hitting the big shots down the stretch against the #5 team in
the country. Schweitzer (along with Beard) carried Duke against Georgia
Tech in Cameron, scoring 24 points with 6 boards and 7 assists. Another
sensational effort came against UNC on the road, where she had 18 points
and 9 assists. Her most memorable play of the regular season came against
NC State in Cameron, when she took a lob pass from Mosch and laid it in
to seal a Duke victory. This play, "Back Black", was one of the more
exciting moments in Cameron this year.

Of course, Georgia's shining moments came in the ACC tournament. She
rescued an otherwise moribund Duke team in the opener against last place
Wake Forest with a career-high 27 points, including some clutch foul shooting
down the stretch. She followed that up by blistering FSU with a 25 point
performance en route to picking up tournament MVP honors. Georgia's
consistency showed in how she stacked up against the rest of the ACC's
best. She was tenth in scoring, fourth in FG%, second in three point FG%,
second in threes made in addition to her outstanding assist numbers. While
no one aspect of her game jumped out at you, her versatility, toughness,
unselfishness and clutch play made her one of the best players in the
entire country. Georgia helped lead Duke to places where it had never been:
3 ACC regular season titles, 2 ACC tournament titles, 4 Sweet Sixteens,
2 Elite Eights, and that one magical Final Four. And her East Regional MVP
and assorted ACC player of the year awards and national All-America
designations back up my claim for her as best overall Duke player ever.

Best Game: Wake Forest in the ACC tournament (27 points, 7 rebounds)

Post-Graduation: Drafted by the Miami Sol and then immediately traded to
the Minnesota Lynx, where she will get a chance for some minutes on a good
team. The Lynx run a motion offense, which I'm sure Georgia will fit
into rather nicely.

** Rochelle Parent

 6-0     F       Sr      5.2 ppg, 6.0 rpg, 1.8 spg, 1.0 bpg

Notable 2000 Achievments: First Team All-ACC Tournament
Honorable Mention All-ACC
ACC All-Defensive Team
Women's Basketball Journal 2nd Team All-Defensive
Team Defensive MVP

Season Recap: I never thought it would happen. I never thought there'd
be a player who would surpass Peppi Browne in terms of toughness, hustle,
determination and defense. But it did, and it was Rochelle Parent who
elevated the concept of "role player" to that of an art form. She took over
50 charges--this season alone! Simply put, there's never been a player more
willing to sacrifice her body and embrace the less glamorous aspects of
basketball than Ro. She used her considerable athleticism to beat bigger
players to position in the post and regularly frustrated some of the most
talented inside players into their worst games (just ask Iowa State's Angie
Welle and UVa's Schuye LaRue).

I'm happy that she received a little recognition for her efforts this
year, with her numerous All-Defensive team mentions. Ro actually did have
some numbers to along with her intangibles, finishing thirteenth in the
ACC in rebounding and eighth in blocked shots. And every now and then,
she'd come up with a big offensive game, like leading the team against NC
State in Cameron or coming up with 12 points on the road against FSU.
She also had huge rebounding numbers in the ACC tournament, backing up
Schweitzer's offense with mastery of the boards, averaging over 10 a
game. Ro was even better after she had severely pulled a hamstring in
the first game of the tournament. But the best way to judge Ro's season
is to look at the numbers of her opponents and the way she shut them
down. She took 2 charges against Arkansas and shut down their second
leading scorer, Sonja Bragg. Ro also had a huge block in that game,
grabbing the ball out of the air after she stopped it and starting a break.

Parent also handcuffed State star Carisse Moody on three separate
occasions, as well frustrating the aforementioned Welle and LaRue. Other
post players who were slowed by Ro include Clemson's Erin Batth and
Georgia Tech's Jaime Kruppa (on the road). Despite giving up anywhere
from 3 to 5 inches to some of her opponents, she never backed down and
used her strengths wisely. What I liked best about Ro is the way she
quietly improved some areas of her game that made her much more
effective. First and foremost, she had a tendency to get into foul
trouble, particularly when going after rebounds. She cut down on this
considerably this year, and learned to play with a great deal of
discipline when she did get into foul trouble. The best example
came against UNC on the road. Duke had a big lead when she was in there
and able to slow down Candace Sutton. When she left the game with four
fouls and almost fourteen minutes left, UNC took command of the game. Ro
was forced to come back in and played the entire rest of the game and the
overtime without picking up her fourth foul, while picking up a charge that
fouled out UNC star Coretta Brown.

The other big improvement came at the foul line. While her season average
of 58% is not that impressive, one must consider that it was under 50%
for much of the year. But down the stretch, Ro made a number of huge,
pressure-packed free throws. It was obvious that she had spent a lot of
time concentrating and practicing on this, and it paid off. Seeing Rochelle
make this kind of adjustment was not surprising, because she had spent her
entire career looking for ways to improve and fit in. While her defense
against Chamique Holdsclaw in the '99 regional finals was amazing, it was
even more inspiring to see her transform into a true defensive stopper when
Peppi Browne was lost for the year in '00. Always a quiet player who just
did her job, I'm happy to declare that she was the best at what she did
in her time at Duke.

Best Game: Tie -- NC State in Cameron (13 points, 8 rebounds) and
FSU in the ACC touranment (8 points, 13 rebounds, 4 assists,
2 steals, 2 blocks)

Post-Graduation: Ro tried out for the WNBA but wasn't drafted. A good
student who like Shane Battier was also a religion major, she may go on to
law school. Playing overseas may also be an option.

** Missy West

 5-10    G       Sr      3.3 ppg, 1.4 rpg

Season Recap: After last year's remarkable showing in the ACC tournament
and NCAA's, Missy decided to come back for one more season. She was able
to because Ashley Battle chose to go elsewhere, but Coach G made it very
clear that she was not guaranteed any playing time. Still, it was hoped that
with her reliable jumper and savvy play that she'd be able to crack the
rotation. In the first month of the season, she was in the regular 8-player
rotation and was in double figures on four occasions. With Krista Gingrich
out with an injury and the talented Beard and Craig learning the ropes,
she made the most of her opportunity. But then something strange happened:
her shot disappeared. Completely. Suddenly, the biggest reason for putting
Missy West in a game was suddenly removed. She got another chance when
Alana Beard went out with her injury and Duke desperately needed someone
to step up.

While her first game after Beard's injury had its moments (4 assists),
her second game, against UNC on the road, was an absolute disaster.
She was 0-3 from the field with 2 turnovers, and completely killed Duke's
momentum. Only Sheana Mosch stepping up saved Duke in that game. After
that, Missy was mostly relegated to mop-up duty in blowouts. Her once
solid three point stroke had plummetted to 28% (17-61) for the season, on
a team that needed someone other than Georgia to hit some big threes. It's
understandable that her attention somewhat wavered during these games,
although she would on occasion get a steal. But when Beard came back and
Coach G talked about using Gingrich more, that pretty much spelled the end
of any quality minutes.

It's a shame that her career ended like this. She had overcome some
potentially career-ending injuries to become a solid contributor, but
the team's overwhelming depth, the need to develop younger players, and
her own inability to contribute in her speciality meant that Missy had to
spend the end of her career on the bench. And while she knew that this
might happen, it was still a shock to actually experience it.

Best Game: UCLA (12 points, 7 rebounds, 5 assists)

Post-Graduation: Look for Missy to head into coaching very quickly, unless
she gets an offer to play from a European team.

** Krista Gingrich 5-9 G Jr

1.1 ppg, 0.7 apg

Notable 2000 Achievments: Team Academic Award

Season Recap: To be honest, this was a lost season for Krista. A solid
but sometimes erratic starter as a sophomore, she was expected to keep
that role as a junior before she suffered some severe preseason injuries.
After slowly coming back and getting some quality minutes in late November,
she sufferred another injury and was out a month and a half. When she
returned in February, she was a complete non-factor and didn't score in her
last 8 appearances. Coach G had talked about Krista possibly emerging in
the ACC tournament the way West had a year earlier, but it didn't happen.
Krista has had nagging injuries throughout her career, to the point where
the coaches and some of the players have subtly tried to get her to play
through some of them.

Gingrich is uniquely skilled but doesn't seem to bring a lot of toughness
or passion to her game at times. There have been certain games when she
stepped up and nailed some big shots at crucial times, but she also has
a tendency to disappear. There were stories from practice where she would
absolutely dominate the starters with her hot shooting, but she never
displayed that kind of game in live action.

The question that must be asked is, which Krista Gingrich will show up
next season? Will it be the smooth shooter with slick dribbling skills who
can deftly run the break, or will it be the flaky player who seems out
of synch with the rest of her team and that can't play defense? Krista
will be the team's lone senior and the last link to the 1999 Final Four
team. Her younger teammates will look to her for advice and leadership.
Will she be able to provide it? More than anything, will she be willing
to put in the work necessary to get minutes on next year's talent-packed
roster? With deficits in ballhandling and shooting looming, playing time
will be there if she can seize it. But if she doesn't play with fire and
consistency, Coach G has proven that she's more than willing to bench an
unproductive senior. Of course, Coach G has also shown that she prefers to
lean on strong senior leaders whenever possible. Think of Ali Day, Kira
Orr, Hilary Howard, Peppi Browne and Georgia Schweitzer and you think of
players who did whatever it took to lead. We'll get our first clue as to
Krista's progress in Australia. With only an 8 player squad, she'll get
all the minutes she can handle and an opportunity to lead.

Best Game: @ Clemson (8 points, 2 rebounds, 2 assists)

Strengths: Shooting, experience, passing

Needs To Work On: Confidence, endurance, toughness

Role: Backup point guard, zone buster

Must: Provide senior leadership

** Michele Matyasovsky

6-1     F       So      5.7 ppg, 2.9 rpg

Notable 2000 Achievments: 2nd Team All ACC Tournament

Season Recap: Michele was the team's most unsung hero last season. While
defensive stalwarts like Rochelle Parent got some recognition, the frosh
received all sorts of laurels and her classmate Sheana Mosch received some
attention for her scoring outburst, it was Michele's inspired play at the
end of the year that helped propel Duke to a strong finish, the ACC title
and the Sweet Sixteen. Her numbers seem unremarkable, but her ability to
do nearly anything on the court and fit into the team concept, especially
from the post position, made her one of Duke's more valuable players.

This is not to say that she was brilliant all year. In fact, she often
struggled coming in off the bench, not knowing exactly what she should do.
I think the skill and aggressiveness of the freshman class caused her to
go into a bit of a shell for much of the year, an assertion backed up by the
fact that she had nearly 100 fewer field goal attempts than any of the other
regulars (with the exception of defensive specialist Parent). But to her
credit, she kept hanging in there, and when Coach G benched Tillis, she
went to the more consistent Michele. She responded with a series of solid
performances, notching 3 double figure scoring games in her last 7

And these weren't padded figures--she opened up Duke's scoring against
UNC and hit some crucial foul line jumpers when Duke was struggling to
come back down the stretch. She looked unstoppable from the post against
NC State in the ACC finals and sank some nice-looking shots from three.
Oddly enough, Michele's rebirth came immediately after her worst game.
After playing well in Chapel Hill, she strung together a series of
forgettable performances that culminated in a 0-point, 1 rebound nadir
against NC State. That was the game where the guards decided to forget
that the team had any post players, and the post players meekly complied.
Coach G benched Tillis and started Matyasovsky, who responded by taking the
ball right at UVa's Schuye LaRue in the next contest. She followed up
that 9 point, 5 rebound game with an even better showing against UNC
in Cameron. (When UNC shows up, sophs Mosch and Matyasovsky always play
their best.) Michele showed a confidence in her shot I've rarely seen,
busting out a jump-hook and pulling up for jumpers from all over. Those
foul-line jumpers tied the game up in the late going.

Michele continued her strong late-season showing in the ACC tournament.
She was one of the few players who could put the ball in the basket against
Wake, had good numbers against FSU and was one of the offensive stars
against NC State. In a defensive struggle for both teams, Michele was
one of the few players who could hit a jumper. Her pull-up 17 footer with
a couple of minutes left essentially sealed the win. Mattie was less of a
factor in the NCAA tournament, though she did provide some timely scoring
against Arkansas.

Michele's future at Duke will rest on her ability to get better at
everything. She needs to get stronger and tougher inside. Michele should
at the same time keep honing that shot, because this team needs
shooters. I'd also like to see her become a better on-ball defender,
something she was becoming towards the end of the year. Matyasovsky's
versatility allows her to play four different positions, giving Coach G
the kind of flexibility she prefers in a 5-out motion game. Running
5-out means that you have to have post players who excel at moving
without the ball, who can set strong picks, and can score quickly. It
doesn't mean that they simply become jump shooters, but rather that they
have to have a sophisticated understanding of when to shoot, when to pass
and when to screen. Mattie's done a good job in absorbing the nuances of
the offense, but what she has to do is become more aggressive in it.
Hopefully, she'll fight hard to keep her starting job. I don't think she
has the talent or temperament to become a big star, but she will be a key
to Duke winning.

Best Game: NC State in the ACC Finals (14 points, 3 rebounds)

Strengths: Versatility, shooting, rebounding

Needs To Work On: Strength, post scoring, overall game.

Role: Possible starting center, do-it-all player inside and out

Must: Do the dirty work, fight harder for rebounds, continue to develop
post moves and go-to shots

** Sheana Mosch 5-10

   G       So       10.7 ppg, 4.5 rpg, 1.8 apg, 1.3 spg 79% FT

Notable 2000 Achievments: Third team All-ACC

Season Recap: The most intriguing player on Duke's squad had what can be
characterized as a schizophrenic season. Sheana has as much raw basketball
talent as anyone on the team, but she doesn't always have the confidence
to use it. One senses that her personality causes her to defer to more
aggressive players, and only through repeated coaxing does she become more
assertive. But Sheana possessed the best mid-range game on the team and is
its best foul shooter. Coach G refers to her as the best penetrator and
finisher. Her unique dribbling ability makes her very dangerous when going
to the basket, and she was a master at creating three point plays. Sheana
is also a strong rebounder for such a slender player, finishing fourth on
the team with 4.5 a game. And they weren't long-rebounds either--she would
often go in and fight bigger players underneath. One of my favorite
stats of the year was 51--that's the number of offensive rebounds that
Sheana snagged, second only to Parent's 72. Pretty remarkable for a 5-10

So why didn't she dominate? Why did she only have 5 double-digit scoring
performances in her first 17 games? What led to her absurd offensive
explosion in the middle of the year? A lot of this is tied into the presence
of Beard and the way the entire team would sometimes stand around in awe
of her abilities. I think Sheana was a bit unsure of her role at times
and didn't want to force the issue on the court. Her passivity became a
bit of a vicious circle: she didn't want to press things by demanding the
ball, but her teammates wouldn't give her the ball since she wasn't
asserting herself. Most maddening of all was her unwillingness to shoot
from long range. Her 39% performance from three, while not an overwhelming
figure, was still better than any of the other regulars with the exception
of Schweitzer. She hit 2 crucial threes against UNC. But most of the time,
she wouldn't take that shot even if she was open. But when Beard went out,
it was as if someone had flicked Sheana's "on" switch, because she became
a completely different player, one who took all the big shots and led her
team to victory. When Beard came back, Sheana didn't completely slink back
into the shadows, but it can be said that her postseason production didn't
match what she had accomplished in February.

The early part of the season was not entirely devoid of highlights. She
was superb against Penn State, a homecoming game for her. She had 14 points
and 5 boards in that game, one of Duke's highest scoring of the year. Sheana
also had low double-digit scoring efforts against lesser teams like
Charlotte, George Mason, Oral Roberts and Wake Forest. But she had three
subpar ACC games in a row as Rometra Craig was threatening her starting
job. When Craig got hot, Mosch often sat for long periods. Then Beard
went out, which started a string of 7 consecutive double figure scoring
games for Sheana, starting with NC State. Playing at lethal team foe
Virginia, Mosch carried Duke with 25 points, including a jumper that put
them away. She then dropped 29 points on UNC, most of those in
overtime. Sheana even hit a three in that game, as well as her next
contest against Clemson. That televised game was quite a show for Sheana
and Duke, as she scored a career-high 30 points and racked up 11 rebounds
in front of a huge home crowd. That performance earned her player of the
week from both the ACC and some national publications.

She scored over 20 for the fourth straight game against Wake Forest, but
her average immediately slipped the next game when Beard returned. Sheana
was still steady, playing well against FSU and Tech. But she was too quiet
against Maryland and took too many bad shots against NC State in a loss,
as Duke's guards were dominating the ball too much. Games against Virginia
and UNC at home were a decided return to form, as she hit the go-ahead
shots against the Heels and had a strong all-around game against the Hoos.
Mosch was much quieter in the ACC tourney, only scoring in double figures
once in Duke's run but she rebounded extremely well and scored some crucial
points in the ACC finals.

But her maddening tendency to defer returned in the NCAA's, where Craig's
breakout performance had Sheana on the bench for long periods. The
aggressiveness she had shown earlier simply wasn't there, especially in
the game against SMS when Duke needed someone to step up on scoring. Still,
it must be remembered that Sheana is a young player and subject to
inconsistent play at times. But when a player has as many incredible
performances as Sheana did in 2001, the off-games tend to stick out a bit

In 2002, Sheana must make a decision: will she be a superstar or a role
player? She demonstrated rather dramatically that she has superb star
power. In addition to being Duke's best finisher on the break and having
a great first step, she also developed a signature shot: the pull-up jumper
from the baseline, taken from 5-15 feet out. She was able to get that
shot whenever she wanted and used it to put away a number of teams. Combine
that with her foul shooting, rebounding and quick hands, and there's no
reason why she shouldn't be able to average 15 point a game. As a junior,
she will be one of the most experienced players on the floor for Duke. The
time has come for Sheana to become a leader and to play at the same level
every night. With six guards on the roster, shots and playing time will
be at a premium, but she should easily command her share of the offense. A
key development to observe will be how well she plays with Beard in
Australia--can the two coexist simultaneously in the offense? Becoming more
of a defensive stopper would also help her keep her starter's job. Right
now, that job is hers to lose, and all she has to do is make mental
adjustments, not physical ones. For Duke to be a great team in 2002, Sheana
Mosch will need to become a great player. It's obvious that she has the
talent to do so and what she needs now is the mindset on every game day.

Best Game: Clemson (30 points, 11 rebounds, 6 assists, perfect from the

Strengths: Foul shooting, penetration, finishing, mid-range jumper

Needs To Work On: Three point shot, confidence, asserting herself, defense

Role: Scorer, penetrator, finishing the break

Must: Provide leadership, be willing to take on more of an offensive load,
know how to assert herself without taking bad shots

** LaNedra Brown

6-1     F       So      2.9 ppg, 1.9 rpg, 63% FG

Season Recap: LaNedra Brown was the team's most improved player by the
end of last year and was poised to earn some playing time this year.
While Tillis and White represented two more players to compete against
in practice, Brown was ahead of White early on, and the team certainly
needed a hustling player who could play great defense and score in the
post. Nedra got some minutes early on in the blowout games but Coach G
clearly didn't feel comfortable playing her against Duke's better
opponents. When she did get in games, she'd often be quickly yanked if
she made a mental error (and there were quite a few). In the last month
of the season, something must have happened to permanently fracture the
relationship of the coach and player, because Nedra didn't get off the
bench at all in Duke's last 9 games--including a couple of big blowouts.

I think the bottom line of what happened here is that Coach G and
Nedra couldn't agree on a role. Nedra was palpably anxious to score
whenever she got into a game, and I sense that Coach G wishes that she
would have been more anxious to step in as a defensive stopper. When
Coach G recruited her, she said she was not unlike Rochelle Parent, and I
think that's the kind of role player she wanted her to become. On the
other hand, I think Nedra sees herself as a scorer who wanted a decent
number of touches, as well as a good defender. But I don't think she
wanted to be a defensive specialist, and when you step outside of your
role at Duke, you don't play. It's no surprise to see Nedra leave, and
I think she'll do well wherever she happens to transfer. I hear that
the Big East and perhaps George Washington are likely candidates.

Best Game: Charlotte (8 points, 1 rebound)

** Lello Gebisa

 6-7      C       So      0.9 ppg, 1.1 rpg

Season Recap: Lello, as has been noted many times, is the tallest player
in program history. This fact eventually led to her leaving the program,
because she simply couldn't gain the weight necessary to compete. Lello
is very quick, a good passer and an adequate short-range shooter. What
she lacks is strength. She can box out but often had the ball ripped out
of her hands. Lello was a project, in much the same way 6-5 Juanita
Hepburn was a few years ago. Coaches are always enamoured of size, and
the hope that a project player can develop into a star. With Lello, her
inability to gain weight and strength meant that she wasn't going to play
a significant role on this team any time soon. I think transferring to
a smaller conference school, combined with a year off for more physical
training, will do wonders for her career. I think she can contribute
somewhere, because she certainly has some skills, but she was never
ready for the rough-and-tumble ACC.

Best Game: UW-Milwaukee (4 points, 4 rebounds)

** Olga Gvozdenovic

6-2     F       So      1.8 ppg, 1.7 rpg

Season Recap: Olga was one of the players in the mix for more playing time,
but it never quite happened for her. And after January rolled around and
the ACC wars heated up, she barely got off the bench, appearing in just four
of Duke's last twenty games. Olga never appeared comfortable on the court,
especially on defense where she was often late getting to proper defensive
position and frequently fouled as a result. Of course, her severe knee
injury before she got to school had a big impact on her career, as did the
second injury she sufferred when she got here. With all of the other
talented players in front of her and a bright academic future in medicine
in her plans, she's chosen to quit the program but remain at Duke as a
student. Olga really showed flashes of greatness here and there, with a
feathery touch on her jumper and a nice turnaround move. But she had trouble
rebounding and her defense was perhaps the biggest issue. And of course,
while not quite a plodder, she couldn't keep up with the blinding quickness
of her teammates. Best of luck to her in med school.

Best Game: Toledo (8 points, 3 rebounds)

Rob Clough