Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association
(MIAA)
Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association logo
Established 1912
Association NCAA
Division Division II
Members 14
Sports fielded 19 (men's: 10; women's: 9)
Region Central United States
Former names Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association (1912–1992)
Headquarters Kansas City, Missouri
Commissioner Bob Boerigter (since 2010)
Website www.themiaa.com
Locations
Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association locations

The Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association (MIAA) is a collegiate athletic conference which operates in the states of Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska and in Oklahoma. The conference was formerly known as the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association, but changed its name in 1992, after it expanded into Kansas. The conference participates in the NCAA Division II level.

History and overview[edit]

MIAA previous logo used from 1991–2008

The MIAA currently sponsors 16 sports; eight men's and eight women's. MIAA schools with additional sports (swimming and men's soccer) usually compete independently or as part of a nearby conference. The current staff consists of Bob Boerigter (Commissioner), Larry House (Assistant Commissioner for Championships and Business Development), Amber Feldman (Assistant Commissioner for Compliance and Internal Operations/Senior Woman Administrator) and Josh Slaughter (Director of Communications).[1]

On July 1, 1992, the MIAA entered a new era when the conference changed its name from the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association to the Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association. The name change originated in 1989, when Pittsburg State University and Washburn University became the first schools outside the state of Missouri to gain membership in the MIAA.[2]

Founding and former members[edit]

The MIAA was established in 1912 with 14 member institutions. Of the original 14 members, the University of Central Missouri and Northwest Missouri State University remain a member of the MIAA.[2]
Other charter members were:

First expansion of the conference[edit]

Three schools joined the membership over the next 56 years: the Missouri School of Mines, (later the University of Missouri-Rolla and now the Missouri University of Science & Technology) in 1935, Lincoln University in 1970, and the University of Missouri-St. Louis in 1980.[2]

1980s[edit]

In 1981, the MIAA appointed its first full-time commissioner, Ken Jones, in July. He held the position for 16 years, retiring in 1997. Former Gulf South and Metro commissioner Ralph McFillen succeeded Jones, serving 10 years before retiring in 2007. Jim Johnson then succeeded McFillen in July 2007 and served as commissioner until September 2010. Dr. Bob Boerigter succeeded Johnson in September 2010 as the commisisioner for the MIAA.[2]

In 1986, Southwest Baptist University brought the conference membership back to eight schools. In 1989, Pittsburg State, Washburn, Missouri Southern State College and Missouri Western State College – formerly members of the Central States Intercollegiate Conference – began competition in the 1989-90 season.[2]

1990s and 2000s[edit]

Southeast Missouri State left the MIAA following the 1990-91 season to move on to NCAA Division I, and was replaced by Emporia State University in the 1991-92 season. Missouri-St. Louis left the MIAA in 1996, as did Missouri-Rolla in 2005. Lincoln forfeited membership in 1999.[2]

Fort Hays State University joined the MIAA in 2006 and the University of Nebraska-Omaha entered the league in 2008.[2]

On July 3, 2007, Southwest Baptist University was granted independent status for their football team, while all remaining teams will stay in the MIAA.[5]

On July 8, 2009, the MIAA CEO Council voted to remain a 12-team league for the foreseeable future, denying an application by Rockhurst University (which does not have a football team but wanted to compete in other sports). The vote ended short term speculation about the League expanding to 16 teams divided into two divisions.[6]

2010–present[edit]

Lincoln re-joined the conference in 2010 and in that same year, the MIAA CEO Council voted to extend invitations to the University of Central Oklahoma and Northeastern State University to become members of the league beginning in 2012-13, as wells as the University of Nebraska-Kearney and Lindenwood University.[2]

On July 30, 2010 the MIAA announced that the University of Central Oklahoma and Northeastern State University would join after leaving the Lone Star Conference at the end of the 2012–13 season. Both Lindenwood University and Nebraska-Kearney were also accepted.[7] In 2012, the schools started to only play each other in football and play no non-conference games. At first, the teams that were closest geographically played each other every year and would rotate through the other conference members in other years. The move to expand the league was spurred at least in part after Northwest Missouri during its national championship game run had problems finding non-conference teams that would play it resulting in 2010 with it having 10-game rather than 11-game schedule.[8] In 2011, Nebraska–Omaha joined The Summit League and moved to Division I after the 2010–11 season.[9]

As Nebraska Omaha departed in 2011, the membership of the MIAA downsized to 11. UCO, NESU, UNK and LWU all joined in 2012-13, pushing the membership to 15.[3] The league returned to 14 institutions when Truman left in 2013 to join the Great Lakes Valley Conference (GLVC).[4]

Southwest Baptist rejoined the MIAA in football for the 2013 football season,[10] which meant that the schools would then play an 11-game conference football schedule with no non-conference games.[10] At the time, only schools in the Football Bowl Subdivision (formerly Division I-A) were allowed to schedule 12 regular-season games in all seasons. Football Championship Subdivision (formerly I-AA) schools are allowed to schedule 12 games in years that contain 14 Saturdays in the period starting with Labor Day weekend and ending with the Saturday before Thanksgiving; this started in the 2013 season.[10]

In 2014, Southwest Baptist and Lincoln will compete in the GLVC for football only.[11] This puts it so that all of the football schools in the MIAA can play each other now, instead of rotating.

Member schools[edit]

Current members[edit]

Institution Location Founded Joined Type Enrollment Nickname Colors Mascot
University of Central Missouri Warrensburg, Missouri 1871 1912 Public 12,494[12] Mules
&
Jennies
          Mo the Mule
University of Central Oklahoma Edmond, Oklahoma 1890 2012 Public 17,217[13] Bronchos           Buddy Broncho
Emporia State University Emporia, Kansas 1863 1991 Public 6,033[14] Hornets
&
Lady Hornets
          Corky the Hornet
Fort Hays State University Hays, Kansas 1902 2006 Public 11,432[15] Tigers           Victor E. Tiger
Lincoln University Jefferson City, Missouri 1866 19701 Public 3,043[16] Blue Tigers           Stripes
Lindenwood University St. Charles, Missouri 1827 2012 Private 11,904[17] Lions
&
Lady Lions
          Leo
Missouri Southern State University Joplin, Missouri 1937 1989 Public 5,616[18] Lions           Roary the Lion
Missouri Western State University St. Joseph, Missouri 1915 1989 Public 6,074[19] Griffons           Max
University of Nebraska at Kearney Kearney, Nebraska 1905 2012 Public 7,052[20] Lopers           Louie
Northeastern State University Tahlequah, Oklahoma 1909 2012 Public 9,769[21] RiverHawks           Rowdy the RiverHawk
Northwest Missouri State University Maryville, Missouri 1905 1912 Public 6,485[22] Bearcats           Bobby the Bearcat
Pittsburg State University Pittsburg, Kansas 1903 1989 Public 7,100[23] Gorillas           Gus the Gorilla
Southwest Baptist University Bolivar, Missouri 1878 1986 Private 3,656 Bearcats           N/A
Washburn University Topeka, Kansas 1865 1989 Public 7,251[24] Ichabods           The Ichabod
  1. Lincoln (MO) left the MIAA in 1999 to join the Heartland Conference, and re-joined in 2010.

Affiliate members[edit]

Institution Location Founded Type Enrollment Nickname Joined Primary
Conference
MIAA
Sports
Harding University Searcy, Arkansas 1924 Private 6,815 Bisons 2012 Great American men's soccer
Newman University Wichita, Kansas 1933 Private 2,746 Jets 2013 Heartland wrestling
Southern Nazarene University Bethany, Oklahoma 1899 Private 2,110 Crimson Storm 2012 Great American men's soccer
Truman State University Kirksville, Missouri 1867 Public 6,101 Bulldogs 2013 Great Lakes Valley wrestling
Upper Iowa University Fayette, Iowa 1857 Private 6,158 Peacocks 2012 Northern Sun men's soccer
  • Truman State — was a full member from 1912–2013.

Former members[edit]

When the conference was created it consisted of private and public schools. In 1924 it reorganized to include only public schools.,[25] and conference records tend to begin with that date. The schools left behind in the reorganization went on to later form the Missouri College Athletic Union, which would in time become the current Heart of America Athletic Conference in the NAIA.

Lincoln University was removed from the conference in 1999 because it did not have a football program since 1989. Lincoln has since reinstated its football program.[26]

Institution Location Founded Type Enrollment Nickname Joined Left Current Conference
(Classification)
Central Methodist University Fayette, Missouri 1854 Private 3,382 Eagles 1912 1924 HAAC
(NAIA D-I)
Central Wesleyan College Warrenton, Missouri 1854 Private N/A N/A 1912 1924 ceased operations in 1941;
merged with Truman State University
Culver–Stockton College Canton, Missouri 1853 Private 752 Wildcats 1912 1924 HAAC
(NAIA D-I)
Drury University Springfield, Missouri 1873 Private 5,474 Panthers 1912 1924 GLVC
Missouri University of
Science and Technology
Rolla, Missouri 1870 Public 7,647 Miners 1935 2005 GLVC
Missouri State University Springfield, Missouri 1905 Public 21,059 Bears 1912 1981 Missouri Valley
(NCAA D-I)
Missouri Valley College Marshall, Missouri 1889 Private 1,789 Vikings 1912 1924 HAAC
(NAIA D-I)
Missouri Wesleyan College Cameron, Missouri 1883 Private N/A N/A 1912 1924 ceased operations in 1930;
merged with Baker University
University of Missouri–St. Louis St. Louis, Missouri 1963 Public 16,719 Tritons 1980 1996 GLVC
University of Nebraska at Omaha Omaha, Nebraska 1908 Public 14,903 Mavericks 2008 2011 The Summit
(NCAA D-I)
Southeast Missouri State University Cape Girardeau, Missouri 1873 Public 10,477 Redhawks 1912 1991 OVC
(NCAA D-I)
Tarkio College Tarkio, Missouri 1883 Private N/A Owls 1912 1924 ceased operations in 1992
Westminster College Fulton, Missouri 1851 Private 1,076 Blue Jays 1912 1924 SLIAC
(NCAA D-III)
William Jewell College Liberty, Missouri 1849 Private 1,100 Cardinals 1912 1924 GLVC

Membership timeline[edit]

 Full member (all sports)   Full member (non-football)   Associate member (football-only)   Associate member (sport) 

Sports[edit]

The Mid America Intercollegiate Athletics Association sponsors championship competition in nine men's and eight women's NCAA sanctioned sports.[27]

Conference sports
Sport Men's Women's
Baseball Green tickY
Basketball Green tickY Green tickY
Cross Country Green tickY Green tickY
Football Green tickY
Golf Green tickY Green tickY
Soccer Green tickY Green tickY
Softball Green tickY
Tennis Green tickY Green tickY
Track & Field Indoor Green tickY Green tickY
Track & Field Outdoor Green tickY Green tickY
Volleyball Green tickY
Wrestling Green tickY

Men's sponsored sports by school[edit]

School Baseball Basketball Cross
Country
Football Golf Soccer Tennis Track
& Field
Indoor
Track
& Field
Outdoor
Wrestling Total
MIAA
Sports
Central Missouri Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 8
Central Oklahoma Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 5
Emporia State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Fort Hays State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Lincoln (MO) Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 5
Lindenwood Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 10
Missouri Southern State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Missouri Western State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 4
Nebraska-Kearney Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Northeastern State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 5
Northwest Missouri State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Pittsburg State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY (Green tickY) Green tickY Green tickY 6
Southwest Baptist Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 8
Washburn Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 5
Totals 14 14 9 12 11 4 6 10 10 5 95
Affiliate Members
Harding Green tickY 1
Newman Green tickY 1
Southern Nazarene Green tickY 1
Truman State Green tickY 1
Upper Iowa Green tickY 1
  • Pittsburg State – Golf (M) will not compete in the 2014–15 academic year while the future of the program will be determined.[28]

Women's sponsored sports by school[edit]

School Basketball Cross
Country
Golf Soccer Softball Tennis Track
& Field
Indoor
Track
& Field
Outdoor
Volleyball Total
MIAA
Sports
Central Missouri Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 8
Central Oklahoma Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Emporia State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 8
Fort Hays State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Lincoln (MO) Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Lindenwood Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Missouri Southern State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Missouri Western State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 6
Nebraska-Kearney Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Northeastern State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 5
Northwest Missouri State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Pittsburg State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 6
Southwest Baptist Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Washburn Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 5
Totals 14 11 10 12 14 11 11 11 12 106

Other sponsored sports by school[edit]

School Men Women Co-ed
Football Lacrosse Swimming
& Diving
Volleyball Bowling Field
Hockey
Gymnastics Ice
Hockey
Lacrosse Rowing Swimming
& Diving
Rodeo
Central Missouri IND
Central Oklahoma IND
Fort Hays State NIRA
Lincoln (MO) GLVC
Lindenwood ECAC RMAC MIVA IND MIC CHA RMAC RMAC
Nebraska-Kearney NSIC
Northwest Missouri State NIRA
Southwest Baptist GLVC
  • — D-I sport

Facilities[edit]

School Football Stadium Capacity Basketball Arena Capacity
Central Missouri Audrey J. Walton Stadium 10,000 UCM Multipurpose Building 8,500
Central Oklahoma Wantland Stadium 10,000 Hamilton Field House 3,000
Emporia State Francis G. Welch Stadium 10,000 William L. White Civic Auditorium 5,000
Fort Hays State Lewis Field Stadium 6,100 Gross Memorial Coliseum 7,200
Lincoln (MO) Dwight T. Reed Stadium 3,000 Jason Gymnasium 2,000
Lindenwood Harlen C. Hunter Stadium 7,450 Robert F. Hyland Arena 3,270
Missouri Southern State Fred G. Hughes Stadium 7,000 Leggett & Platt Athletic Center 3,240
Missouri Western State Spratt Stadium 7,500 MWSU Fieldhouse 3,750
Nebraska–Kearney Ron & Carol Cope Stadium 6,000 Health and Sports Center 6,000
Northeastern State Doc Wadley Stadium 12,000 Dobbins Fieldhouse 1,200
Northwest Missouri State Bearcat Stadium 6,500 Bearcat Arena 2,500
Pittsburg State Carnie Smith Stadium 8,344 John Lance Arena 6,500
Southwest Baptist Plaster Stadium 2,500 Meyer Wellness & Sports Center 2,500
Washburn Yager Stadium at Moore Bowl 7,250 Lee Arena 4,000

NCAA Division II team championships[edit]

Year Sport School
1963 Golf Southwest Missouri State
1974 Men's Cross Country Southwest Missouri State
1984 Men's Basketball Central Missouri State
1984 Women's Basketball Central Missouri State
1984 Men's Cross Country Southeast Missouri State
1985 Men's Indoor Track Southeast Missouri State
1991 Football Pittsburg State
1992 Softball Missouri Southern
1994 Baseball Central Missouri State
1998 Football Northwest Missouri State
1999 Football Northwest Missouri State
2003 Baseball Central Missouri State
2005 Women's Basketball Washburn
2009 Football Northwest Missouri State
2009 Wrestling Nebraska-Omaha
2010 Women's Basketball Emporia State
2010 Wrestling Nebraska-Omaha
2011 Wrestling Nebraska-Omaha
2011 Football Pittsburg State
2013 Wrestling Nebraska-Kearney [29]
2013 Softball Central Oklahoma [30]
2013 Football Northwest Missouri State
2014 Men's Basketball Central Missouri

Commissioners[edit]

  • Ken B. Jones (1981–1997)
  • Ralph McFillen (1997–2007)
  • Jim Johnson (2007–2010)
  • Robert Boerigter (2010–present)

Championships[edit]

Football[edit]

MIAA Champions

Volleyball[edit]

MIAA champion was determined via postseason tournament from 1982-1992, and 2006-2007. From 2003 to 2005, separate regular season and tournament champions were crowned.

MIAA championships won per school

School Championships Last Championship Tournament Championships
Central Missouri 23 2013 1
Truman State 6 2007 3
Washburn 4 2011 0
Emporia State 1 2008 0
Nebraska-Kearney 1 2012 1

Volleyball Champions

Year School
1982 Central Missouri
1983 Central Missouri
1984 Central Missouri
1985 Central Missouri
1986 Central Missouri
1987 Central Missouri
1988 Central Missouri
1989 Central Missouri
1990 Central Missouri
1991 Central Missouri
1992 Central Missouri
1993 Central Missouri
1994 Central Missouri
1995 Central Missouri
1996 Central Missouri
1997 Central Missouri
1998 Central Missouri
1999 Central Missouri
2000 Central Missouri -and- Truman State
2001 Truman State
2002 Washburn
2003 Truman State
2004 Truman State
2005 Washburn
2006 Truman State
2007 Truman State
2008 Emporia State
2009 Central Missouri
2010 Central Missouri -and- Washburn
2011 Central Missouri -and- Washburn
2012 Nebraska-Kearney
2013 Central Missouri -and- Washburn

MIAA Tournament Champions

Year School
2003 Truman State
2004 Truman State
2005 Truman State

Men's basketball[edit]

MIAA Championships Won or Shared Per School

School Conference Titles Last Conference Title Tournament Titles Last Tournament Title
Central Missouri 20 2013-14 5 2009
Southwest Missouri State (Missouri State) 19 1977-78 0 N/A
Southeast Missouri State 12 1989-90 4 1987
Northwest Missouri State 11 2006-07 4 2008
Truman State 9 1978-79 2 1999
Washburn 9 2004-05 5 2012
Lincoln 4 1980-81 0 N/A
Missouri Western State 5 2001-02 4 2003
Missouri Southern State 2 2010-11 3 2014
Southwest Baptist 4 2008-09 2 2006
Missouri-Rolla (Missouri S&T) 2 1995-96 1 1996
Pittsburg State 1 1998-99 0 N/A
Missouri-St. Louis 0 N/A 1 1988
Nebraska-Omaha 0 N/A 1 2010
Fort Hays State 1 2012-13 1 2011

Regular Season MIAA Champions

* = first place in MIAA standings, no championship awarded
N = North Division Champion (89-90 only)
S = South Division Champion (89-90 only)

MIAA Basketball Tournament Champions

Year School
1980-81 Truman State
1981-82 Central Missouri
1982-83 Southeast Missouri State
1983-84 Central Missouri
1984-85 Southeast Missouri State
1985-86 Southeast Missouri State
1986-87 Southeast Missouri State
1987-88 Missouri-St. Louis
1988-89 Northwest Missouri State
1989-90 Missouri Western State
1990-91 Southwest Baptist
1991-92 Washburn
1992-93 Missouri Southern State
1993-94 Washburn
1994-95 Missouri Western State
1995-96 Missouri-Rolla
1996-97 Washburn
1997-98 Missouri Western State
1998-99 Truman State
1999-00 Missouri Southern State
2000-01 Washburn
2001-02 Northwest Missouri State
2002-03 Missouri Western State
2003-04 Northwest Missouri State
2004-05 Central Missouri
2005-06 Southwest Baptist
2006-07 Central Missouri
2007-08 Northwest Missouri State
2008-09 Central Missouri
2009-10 Nebraska-Omaha
2010-11 Fort Hays State
2013-14 Missouri Southern State

All-Time MIAA Standings (1924-25 to 2010-11)

School Wins Losses Winning Percentage Tournament Wins Tournament Losses
Washburn 251 133 .654 29 15
Southwest Missouri State (Missouri State) 362 213 .630 1 1
Nebraska-Omaha 38 24 .613 4 2
Fort Hays State 60 38 .612 5 4
Central Missouri 644 417 .607 29 26
Missouri Western State 231 153 .602 24 16
Northwest Missouri State 555 507 .523 25 21
Southeast Missouri State 366 342 .517 10 7
Missouri Southern State 198 186 .516 14 16
Pittsburg State 194 190 .505 11 16
Missouri-St. Louis 112 116 .491 3 9
Southwest Baptist 205 221 .481 11 13
Emporia State 158 194 .449 5 14
Truman State 448 609 .424 9 13
Lincoln 146 274 .348 3 3
Missouri-Rolla (Missouri S&T) 240 593 .288 3 10

Women's basketball[edit]

MIAA Regular Season Champions

N - North Division Champion (89-90 only)
S - South Division Champion (89-90 only)

MIAA Tournament Champions

Cross country[edit]

Golf[edit]

Men's MIAA Championships Per School
School Titles Last
Title
Tournament
Titles
Last
Tournament
Title
Southwest Missouri State (Missouri State) 23 1978 0 N/A
Central Missouri 19 2011 8 2011
Truman State 13 1991 0 N/A
Missouri-Rolla (Missouri S&T) 10 1969 0 N/A
Washburn 5 2008 5 2009
Missouri Western State 2 2006 1 2006
Missouri-St. Louis 2 1993 0 N/A
Southeast Missouri State 1 1937 0 N/A
Missouri Southern State 0 N/A 1 2003
Southwest Baptist 0 N/A 1 2002
Lincoln 0 N/A 1 1998
Men's MIAA Champions
  • From 1934 to 1994 the winner of the MIAA Tournament was declared the MIAA champion. From 1995 forward, the conference championship was determined by the leader in the points standing and a separate conference tournament was held.
Women's MIAA Championships Per School
School Titles Last
Title
Nebraska-Omaha 3 2011
Women's MIAA Champions
Year School
2009 Nebraska-Omaha
2010 Nebraska-Omaha
2011 Nebraska-Omaha
2012
2013
2014

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ MIAA Staff
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h About the MIAA
  3. ^ a b MIAA History
  4. ^ a b Truman Leaves the MIAA
  5. ^ SBU opts out of football
  6. ^ MIAA doesn't take Rockhurst - Topeka Capital Journal - July 2, 2009
  7. ^ "Local". Newspressnow.com. Retrieved 2011-01-25. 
  8. ^ "In an expanded future, MIAA saves some rivalries". KansasCity.com. 2011-01-06. Retrieved 2011-01-25. 
  9. ^ "UNO plans to move to Division I, will drop football and wrestling". omaha.com. 2011-03-13. Retrieved 2011-03-13. 
  10. ^ a b c MIAA CEO Council votes to retain membership at 12 Institutions MIAA Press Release July 8, 2009
  11. ^ SBU & Lincoln join GLVC for football
  12. ^ "Record Enrollment Attributed to Graduate, International Students". UCMO.edu. September 20, 2013. Retrieved 2013-12-29. 
  13. ^ "University of Central Oklahoma Enrollment Statistics & Demographics Fall 2013". University of Central Oklahoma. 2013. Retrieved 2013-12-29. 
  14. ^ "Enrollment tops 6000". Emporia State University. 2013-09-27. Retrieved 2013-12-29. 
  15. ^ Fort Hays enrollment
  16. ^ Lincoln enrollment
  17. ^ Lindenwood enrollment
  18. ^ "Enrollment Jumps at Missouri Southern State University". KOAMtv. September 17, 2013. Retrieved 2013-12-29. 
  19. ^ "Key Facts About Missouri Western". Mwsu.edu. 2013. Retrieved 2013-12-29. 
  20. ^ "Enrollment by Class Standing" (PDF). UNK factbook. unk.edu. 2013. Retrieved 2013-12-29. 
  21. ^ Northeastern State enrollment
  22. ^ "Northwest Facts". nwmissouri.edu. October 30, 2013. Retrieved December 29, 2013. 
  23. ^ "PSU Sets Record Fall Enrollment". pittstate.edu. September 27, 2013. Retrieved December 29, 2013. 
  24. ^ "Washburn University Declared Majors by Enrollment Fall 2013". washburn.edu. 2013. Retrieved December 29, 2013. 
  25. ^ "MIAA Historical Timeline". MIAA web site. Archived from the original on 2006-11-20. Retrieved 2007-04-29. 
  26. ^ Lincoln returns to MIAA - St. Joseph News-Press - February 2, 2009
  27. ^ "Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletic Association". Themiaa.com. Retrieved 2014-08-11. 
  28. ^ http://www.pittstategorillas.com/news/2014/5/7/Golf_0507144005.aspx
  29. ^ UNK Wrestling
  30. ^ UCO Softball

External links[edit]