1993 NCAA Division II football season

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

The 1993 NCAA Division II football season, part of college football in the United States organized by the National Collegiate Athletic Association at the Division II level, began in August 1993, and concluded with the NCAA Division II Football Championship on December 11, 1993 at Braly Municipal Stadium in Florence, Alabama, hosted by the University of North Alabama. The North Alabama Lions defeated the Indiana (PA) Crimson Hawks, 41–34, to win their first Division II national title.[1]

The Harlon Hill Trophy was awarded to Roger Graham, running back from New Haven.

Conference standings[edit]

1993 Lone Star Conference football standings
Conf     Overall
Team W   L   T     W   L   T
Texas A&M-Kingsville ^ 5 0 0     7 6 0
Abilene Christian 3 2 0     7 3 0
Angelo State 3 2 0     7 3 0
Central Oklahoma 2 3 0     7 3 0
East Texas State 1 4 0     5 6 0
Eastern New Mexico 1 4 0     1 8 1
† – Conference champion
^ – Division II playoff participant


1993 Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association football standings
Conf     Overall
Team W   L   T     W   L   T
Missouri Southern State ^ 9 0 0     9 1 1
Pittsburg State ^ 8 1 0     8 3 0
Missouri Western State 6 2 1     8 2 1
Central Missouri State 6 2 1     7 2 1
NE Missouri State 5 4 0     6 5 0
Emporia State 3 6 0     3 7 0
NW Missouri State 3 6 0     3 8 0
Missouri-Rolla 2 7 0     3 7 0
Southwest Baptist 2 7 0     2 9 0
Washburn 0 9 0     0 10 0
† – Conference champion
^ – Division II playoff participant


Program changes[edit]

Conference summaries[edit]

Conference Champions

Central Intercollegiate Athletic Association – Hampton
Eastern Collegiate Football ConferenceBentley
Gulf South Conference – North Alabama
Lone Star Conference – Texas A&M–Kingsville
Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association – Missouri Southern State
Midwest Intercollegiate Football Conference – Ferris State
North Central Conference – Minnesota State–Mankato and North Dakota
Northern California Athletic Conference – Cal State Chico
Northern Sun Intercollegiate ConferenceWinona State
Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference – Millersville (East), Indiana (PA) (West)
Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference – Fort Hays State
South Atlantic Conference – Carson-Newman
Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Conference – Albany State
West Virginia Intercollegiate Athletic ConferenceGlenville State

Postseason[edit]

1993 NCAA Division II National
Football Championship playoffs
Teams 16
Finals Site Braly Municipal Stadium
Florence, AL
Champions North Alabama (1st title)
Runner-Up Indiana (PA) (2nd championship game)
Semifinalists Texas A&I
North Dakota

The 1993 NCAA Division II Football Championship playoffs were the 21st single-elimination tournament to determine the national champion of men's NCAA Division II college football. The championship game was held at Braly Municipal Stadium in Florence, Alabama for the eighth time.

Playoff bracket[edit]

  First round
Campus sites
Quarterfinals
Campus sites
Semifinals
Campus sites
Championship
Braly Municipal Stadium
Florence, AL
                             
 North Alabama 38  
 Carson–Newman 28  
   North Alabama 45  
 
   Hampton 20  
 Hampton 33
 Albany State (GA) 7  
   North Alabama 27  
   Texas A&M–Kingsville 25  
 Texas A&M–Kingsville 50  
 Portland State 15  
   Texas A&M–Kingsville 51
 
   UC Davis 28  
 UC Davis 37
 Fort Hays State 34  
   North Alabama 41
   Indiana (PA) 34
 Minnesota State–Mankato 34  
 Missouri Southern State 13  
   Minnesota State–Mankato 21
 
   North Dakota 54  
 North Dakota 17
 Pittsburg State 14  
   North Dakota 6
   Indiana (PA) 21  
 New Haven 48  
 Edinboro 28  
   New Haven 35
 
   Indiana (PA) 38  
 Indiana (PA) 28
 Ferris State 21  

References[edit]

  1. ^ "1993 NCAA Division II National Football Championship Bracket". NCAA. NCAA.org. p. 14. Retrieved January 5, 2014. 
  2. ^ "About Texas A&M University-Kingsville". Texas A&M-Kingsville. tamuk.edu. Retrieved January 6, 2014. 
  3. ^ "A Brief History of West Texas A&M University". West Texas A&M. wtamu.edu. Retrieved January 23, 2014.