Lindsay Meggs

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Lindsay Meggs
Sport(s) Baseball
Current position
Title Head Coach
Team Washington
Conference Pacific-12 Conference
Record ?
Biographical details
Born San Jose, CA
Alma mater UCLA '85
Playing career
1981–1984 UCLA
Position(s) 3B
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
De Anza
Cal Lutheran
Long Beach City College
Chico State
Indiana State
Head coaching record
Overall 176–201
Accomplishments and honors
Division II National Champions: 1997, 1999
MVC Coach of the Year: 2009

Lindsay Meggs is an American college baseball coach, currently serving as the head coach of the Washington Huskies baseball team. He took over that position prior to the 2010 season.[1]

Playing career[edit]

Meggs played for UCLA, starting at third base all four years. He was honorable mention All-Conference in 1983, and drafted after both his junior and senior years. He signed with the Kansas City Royals after being drafted in the 15th round of the 1984 Major League Baseball Draft, and enjoyed a brief professional career before returning to UCLA to complete his degree.[1]

Coaching career[edit]

After his playing career ended, Meggs began coaching at De Anza College, serving as an assistant for one season before moving to California Lutheran University for another season. Meggs earned his first head coaching opportunity at Oxnard College where he worked for one year before moving to Long Beach City College for three seasons. In those three seasons, his teams went 75–51–1 and made the playoffs each year. He then moved to Cal State Chico, where he was head coach for 13 years. The Wildcats were a major national power under Meggs, winning two Division II National Championships, appearing seven times in the Division II College World Series and claiming eight conference titles. Meggs was Division II National Coach of the Year twice, and regional and conference coach of the year seven times each.[1]

Meggs' success at Chico State landed him the head coaching position at Indiana State, where he worked for three years. The Sycamores were 33–21 overall and finished second in the Missouri Valley Conference after being picked to finish sixth in the preseason. Four players were named first team All-Conference that season, with five others earning other conference awards. Meggs was named MVC Coach of the Year for his efforts.[1][2]

On July 27, 2009, Meggs was introduced as the new head coach at Washington. In his first season, the Huskies were 28–28, an improvement of five wins over the previous season.[1] Among his efforts at Washington has been seeking additional facility enhancements, particularly to Husky Ballpark and the Huskies indoor facilities.[3] After the 2012 season, three additional years were added to his contract, which would keep him at Washington through at least 2018.[4]

Head coaching record[edit]

The following table shows Lindsay Meggs' record as an NCAA Division I head baseball coach.[1][5]

Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason
Indiana State (MVC) (2007–2009)
2007 Indiana State 26–26 7–17 8th
2008 Indiana State 18–32 9–15 7th
2009 Indiana State 33–21 15–7 2nd
Indiana State: 77–79 31–39
Washington Huskies (Pac-12) (2010–present)
2010 Washington 28–28 7–17 9th
2011 Washington 17–37 6–21 10th
2012 Washington 30–25 13–17 7th
2013 Washington 24-32 15-15 t-6th
Washington: 99–122 41–70
Total: 176–201

      National champion  
      Conference regular season champion         Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion       Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c d e f "Head Baseball Coach Lindsay Meggs". Retrieved December 13, 2012. 
  2. ^ "Indiana State Tabs Lindsay Meggs as Baseball Coach". July 20, 2006. Retrieved December 13, 2012. 
  3. ^ Terry Wood (February 16, 2010). "New baseball coach Lindsay Meggs hopes to upgrade Husky Ballpark". Seattle Times. Retrieved December 13, 2012. 
  4. ^ Brian Foley (September 11, 2012). "Washington extends Head Coach Lindsay Meggs through 2017". Retrieved December 13, 2012. 
  5. ^ "2013 Pacific-12 Conference Baseball Standings". Jeremy Mills. Archived from the original on June 3, 2013. Retrieved June 3, 2013.