Atlantic Sun Conference baseball awards

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At the end of each regular season, the Atlantic Sun Conference, branded since the 2016–17 school year as the ASUN Conference, names major award winners in baseball. Currently, it names a Coach, Pitcher, Player, Freshman, and Defensive Player of the Year. The Coach of the Year award, which dates to 1979, is the oldest. The others—Player (1982), Freshman (2001), Pitcher (2004), and Defensive Player (2014)—were added later.[1] Through the 2001 season, the then-existing awards were known as the major awards of the Trans America Athletic Conference, the ASUN's former name.

Through the end of the 2019 season, Stetson has won 29 major awards, the most of any school in the conference.[2]

On six occasions, a team has won swept the major awards given out in a season: Mercer in 1983, Georgia Southern in 1986 and 1987, Stetson in 1989, Florida International in 1995, and Florida Atlantic in 1999. All six instances came before 2001, when only the Coach and Player of the Year awards existed.

Four individuals have won more than one of the awards. Mercer's Craig Gibson was named Player of the Year in 1985 and Coach of the Year in 2013; Mercer's Chesny Young was named Freshman of the Year in 2012 and Player of the Year in 2013; Jacksonville's Michael Baumann was Freshman of the Year and Pitcher of the Year in 2015; and Florida Gulf Coast's Jake Noll was Freshman of the Year in 2014 and Player of the Year in 2016.

Coach of the Year[edit]

The conference's Coach of the Year award is presented annually to the conference's most outstanding baseball coach, as chosen by a vote of ASUN coaches taken at the end of the regular season. From 1979–1981 and 1987–1992, the award was given automatically to the coach of the TAAC's tournament champion, rather than chosen by the league's coaches.

The award was first presented in 1979. From 1979–2001, it was known as the Trans America Athletic Conference Coach of the Year award, until the conference switched to its current name for the 2002 season.

With the exception of 2012, the award has been given to the coach of the league's regular season champion in each season since 2004. In 2012, USC Upstate's Matt Fincher was given the award after his team, picked to finish last, finished second in the ASUN.

Stetson's Pete Dunn, who has coached in the conference since 1986, has won the award six times, the most of any coach. He is one of three coaches to win the award in three straight years (1988–1990), along with Georgia Southern's Jack Stallings (1985–1987) and Florida Gulf Coast's Dave Tollett (2008–2010).

Winners by season[edit]

Below is a table of the award's winners since it was first given out in 1979.

Season Coach School Conf. (Rk.) Overall
1979[a][2][3] Barry Myers Mercer N/A[b] 38–16[4]
1980[a][2] Jack Stallings Georgia Southern N/A[b] 38–21–1[5]
1981[a][2][3] Barry Myers (2) Mercer 3–4 (2nd, East) 39–12–1
1982[2][6] Larry Martindale Hardin–Simmons 7–5 (T-1st, West) 23–32
1983[2][3] Barry Myers (3) Mercer N/A[c] (4th) 29–26–1
1984[2][7] Mike Knight Nicholls State 18–5 (1st, West) 38–21
1985[2][8] Jack Stallings (2) Georgia Southern 14–3 (1st, East) 41–23
1986[2][8] Jack Stallings (3) Georgia Southern 12–6 (1st, East) 36–23
1987[a][2][9] Jack Stallings (4) Georgia Southern 13–5 (1st, East) 33–30
1988[a][2][10] Pete Dunn Stetson 9–8 (2nd, East) 35–25
1989[a][2][11] Pete Dunn (2) Stetson 13–5 (1st, East) 38–23
1990[a][2][11] Pete Dunn (3) Stetson 10–8 (2nd, East) 33–31
1991[a][2][12] Danny Price Florida International 11–7 (2nd, East) 43–23
1992[a][2][13] Greg Marten Southeastern Louisiana 12–4 (T-1st, West) 38–22
1993[2][13] Greg Marten (2) Southeastern Louisiana 19–5 (1st, West) 38–17
1994[2][3] Barry Myers (4) Mercer 15–9 (T-1st, West) 32–24
1995[2][14] Danny Price (2) Florida International 27–3 (1st) 50–11
1996[2][15] Pete Dunn (4) Stetson 12–6 (1st, South) 42–23
1997[2][16] Rudy Abbott Jacksonville State 14–4 (1st, West) 39–13
1998[2][17] Danny Price (3) Florida International 15–5 (1st, South) 41–24
1999[2] Kevin Cooney Florida Atlantic 26–4 (1st) 54–9
2000[2][18] Chip Smith Campbell 12–15 (6th) 31–25
2001[2][19] Jay Bergman UCF 22–5 (1st) 51–14
2002[2][20] Jay Bergman (2) UCF 23–7 (1st) 41–22
2003[2][21] Dave Jarvis Belmont 19–14 (T-3rd) 29–23
2004[2][20] Jay Bergman (3) UCF 24–6 (1st) 47–18
2005[2][22] Bobby Pierce Troy 23–7 (1st) 37–21
2006[2][23] Terry Alexander Jacksonville 23–7 (1st) 43–19
2007[2][24] Pete Dunn (5) Stetson 21–6 (1st) 42–21
2008[2][25] Dave Tollett Florida Gulf Coast 25–8 (1st) 38–15
2009[2][25] Dave Tollett (2) Florida Gulf Coast 23–7 (1st) 36–18
2010[2][25] Dave Tollett (3) Florida Gulf Coast 25–5 (1st) 38–20
2011[2][26] Pete Dunn (6) Stetson 23–7 (1st) 43–20
2012[2][27] Matt Fincher USC Upstate 16–10 (2nd) 33–20
2013[28][29] Craig Gibson Mercer 20–7 (1st) 43–18
2014[30][25] Dave Tollett (4) Florida Gulf Coast 19–8 (1st) 39–22
2015[31] Smoke Laval North Florida 16–5 (1st) 45–16
2016[32] Mike Sansing Kennesaw State 17–4 (1st)[32] 29–27[1]
2017[33] Chris Hayes Jacksonville 16–5 (1st) 36–24
2018[34] Steve Trimper Stetson 15–3 (1st) 48–11
2019[35] Dave Tollett (5) Florida Gulf Coast 16–7 (1st) 34–21

Winners by school[edit]

The following is a table of the schools whose coaches have won the award, along with the first season each school played baseball in the conference, the number of times it has won the award, and the years in which it has done so.

Because NCAA baseball is a spring sport, the first year of ASUN competition falls in the calendar year after each school formally joined the conference.

School (year joined) Awards Seasons
Stetson (1986) 7 1988, 1989, 1990, 1996, 2007, 2011, 2018
Florida Gulf Coast (2008) 5 2008, 2009, 2010, 2014, 2019
Mercer (1979)[d] 5 1979, 1981, 1983, 1994, 2013
Georgia Southern (1979)[e] 4 1980, 1985, 1986, 1987
Florida International (1991)[f] 3 1991, 1995, 1998
UCF (1993)[g] 3 2001, 2002, 2004
Jacksonville (1999) 2 2006, 2017
Southeastern Louisiana (1992)[h] 2 1992, 1993
Belmont (2002)[i] 1 2003
Campbell (1995)[j] 1 2000
Florida Atlantic (1994)[k] 1 1999
Hardin–Simmons (1979)[l] 1 1982
Jacksonville State (1996)[m] 1 1997
Kennesaw State (2006) 1 2016
Nicholls State (1983)[n] 1 1984
North Florida (2006) 1 2015
Troy (1998)[o] 1 2005
USC Upstate (2008) 1 2012
  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i In this season, the award was automatically given to the coach of the TAAC's tournament champion.
  2. ^ a b In this season, the TAAC consisted only of a postseason tournament.
  3. ^ Records unavailable.
  4. ^ Following the 2014, Mercer left to join the Southern Conference.
  5. ^ Following the 1991 season, Georgia Southern left to join the Southern Conference.
  6. ^ Following the 1998 season, Florida International left to join the Sun Belt Conference.
  7. ^ Following the 2005 season, UCF left to join Conference USA.
  8. ^ Following the 1997 season, Southeastern Louisiana left to join the Southland Conference.
  9. ^ Following the 2012 season, Belmont left to join the Ohio Valley Conference.
  10. ^ Following the 2011 season, Campbell left to join the Big South Conference.
  11. ^ Following the 2006 season, Florida Atlantic left to join the Sun Belt Conference.
  12. ^ Following the 1990 season, Hardin–Simmons left to join the Division III Texas Intercollegiate Athletic Association.
  13. ^ Following the 2003 season, Jacksonville State left to join the Ohio Valley Conference.
  14. ^ Following the 1984 season, Nicholls State left to join the Gulf Star Conference.
  15. ^ Following the 2005 season, Troy left to join the Sun Belt Conference.

Pitcher of the Year[edit]

2007 recipient Corey Kluber.
2009 recipient Chad Jenkins.
2010 recipient Chris Sale.

The conference's Pitcher of the Year award is given annually to the best pitcher in the ASUN, as chosen by a vote of the conference's coaches at the end of the regular season. The award was first presented in 2004, prior to which pitchers were eligible for the Player of the Year Award.

Five of the award's winners—Florida Gulf Coast's Richard Bleier and Chris Sale, Kennesaw State's Chad Jenkins, Stetson's Corey Kluber, and UCF's Matt Fox—have gone on to pitch in Major League Baseball.

Winners by season[edit]

Below is a table of the award's winners since it was first awarded in 2004.[2]

Season Pitcher School
2004[36] Matt Fox UCF
2005 Brent Adcock Troy
2006[37] Matt Dobbins Jacksonville
2007[24] Corey Kluber Stetson
2008[25] Richard Bleier Florida Gulf Coast
2009[38] Chad Jenkins Kennesaw State
2010[25] Chris Sale Florida Gulf Coast
2011[39] Kurt Schluter Stetson
2012[25] Ricky Knapp Florida Gulf Coast
2013[40] Kerry Doane East Tennessee State
2014[25] Michael Murray Florida Gulf Coast
2015[31] Michael Baumann Jacksonville
2016[32] Brady Puckett Lipscomb
2017[41] Logan Gilbert Stetson
2018[42] Logan Gilbert (2) Stetson
2019[35] Brad Deppermann North Florida

Winners by school[edit]

The following is a table of the schools whose pitchers have won the award, along with the year each school first played ASUN baseball, the number of times it has won the award, and the years in which it has done so.

School (year joined) Awards Seasons
Florida Gulf Coast (2008) 4 2008, 2010, 2012, 2014
Stetson (1986) 4 2007, 2011, 2017, 2018
Jacksonville (1999) 2 2006, 2015
East Tennessee State (2006)[a] 1 2013
Kennesaw State (2006) 1 2009
Lipscomb (2004) 1 2016
North Florida (2006) 1 2019
Troy (1997)[b] 1 2005
UCF (1993)[c] 1 2004
  1. ^ After the 2014 season, East Tennessee State left to join the Southern Conference.
  2. ^ After the 2005 season, Troy left to join the Sun Belt Conference.
  3. ^ After the 2005 season, UCF left to join Conference USA.

Player of the Year[edit]

2006 recipient Daniel Murphy.
2014 recipient Max Pentecost.

The conference's Player of the Year award is given annually to the best position player in the ASUN, as chosen by a vote of the conference's head coaches at the end of each regular season. It was first awarded in 1982. Until 2004, when the Pitcher of the Year award was instituted, both pitchers and position players were eligible. Before the conference was renamed, the award was known as the Trans America Athletic Conference Player of the Year award from 1982 to 2001.

Two players, both from Stetson, have won the award twice: shortstop Wes Weger in 1991 and 1992 and catcher Chris Westervelt in 2002 and 2004.[2]

Five of the award's winners—Florida Gulf Coast's Jake Noll, Georgia Southern's Todd Greene, Jacksonville's Daniel Murphy, and Stetson's George Tsamis and Kevin Nicholson—have gone on to appear in Major League Baseball.

Winners by season[edit]

Below is a table of the award's winners since it was first awarded in 1982.[2]

Season Player Pos. School
1982 Frank Millerd OF Mercer
1983 Jack Pool 3B Mercer
1984 Ben Abner OF Georgia Southern
1985 Craig Gibson 1B Mercer
1986 Craig Cooper 1B Georgia Southern
1987[9] Keith Richardson P Georgia Southern
1988[10] Jeff Shireman SS Georgia Southern
1989 George Tsamis P Stetson
1990[43] Todd Greene OF Georgia Southern
1991[44] Wes Weger SS Stetson
1992[44] Wes Weger SS Stetson
1993[45] Aaron Iatarola OF Stetson
1994[46] Chuck Beale P Stetson
1995[14] Evan Thomas P Florida International
1996 Jason Glover OF Georgia State
1997[47] Kevin Nicholson SS Stetson
1998[48] Sammy Serrano C Stetson
1999[49] Todd Moser P Florida Atlantic
2000[50] Frank Corr OF Stetson
2001[51] Justin Pope P UCF
2002[52] Chris Westervelt C Stetson
2003[53] Chad Hauseman C Jacksonville
2004[54] Chris Westervelt C Stetson
2005[55] Adam Godwin OF Troy
2006[26] Daniel Murphy 3B Jacksonville
2007[26] Pete Clifford OF Jacksonville
2008[25] Jason Peacock 1B Florida Gulf Coast
2009[56] Jeremy Cruz OF Stetson
2010[57] Paul Hoilman 1B East Tennessee State
2011[26] Adam Brett Walker 1B Jacksonville
2012[27] Gaither Bumgardner OF USC Upstate
2013[58] Chesny Young 3B Mercer
2014[59] Max Pentecost C Kennesaw State
2015[31] Donnie Dewees OF North Florida
2016[32] Jake Noll 2B Florida Gulf Coast
2017[33] Nick Rivera DH Florida Gulf Coast
2018[34] Brooks Wilson P/DH Stetson
2019[35] Jonathan Embry C Liberty

Winners by school[edit]

The following is a table of the schools whose players have won the award, along with the season each school first played ASUN baseball, the number of times it has won the award, and the years in which it has done so.

School (year joined) Awards Seasons
Stetson (1986) 12 1989, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2002, 2004, 2009, 2018
Georgia Southern (1980)[a] 5 1984, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1990
Jacksonville (1999) 4 2003, 2006, 2007, 2011
Mercer (1979)[b] 4 1982, 1983, 1985, 2013
Florida Gulf Coast (2008) 3 2008, 2016, 2017
East Tennessee State (2006)[c] 1 2010
Florida Atlantic (1994)[d] 1 1999
Florida International (1991)[e] 1 1995
Georgia State (1984)[f] 1 1996
Kennesaw State (2006) 1 2014
Liberty (2019) 1 2019
North Florida (2006) 1 2015
Troy (1998)[g] 1 2005
UCF (1993)[h] 1 2001
USC Upstate (2008) 1 2012
  1. ^ After the 1992 season, Georgia Southern left to join the Southern Conference.
  2. ^ After the 2014 season, Mercer left to join the Southern Conference.
  3. ^ After the 2014 season, East Tennessee State left to join the Southern Conference.
  4. ^ After the 2006 season, Florida Atlantic left to join the Sun Belt Conference.
  5. ^ After the 1998 season, Florida International left to join the Sun Belt Conference.
  6. ^ After the 2005 season, Georgia State left to join the Colonial Athletic Association.
  7. ^ After the 2005 season, Troy left to join the Sun Belt Conference.
  8. ^ After the 2005 season, UCF left to join Conference USA.

Freshman of the Year[edit]

2005 recipient Chris Johnson.
2007 recipient Rex Brothers.

The conference's Freshman of the Year award is given annually to the best freshman in the ASUN, as chosen by a vote of the conference's head coaches at the end of each regular season. It was first awarded in 2001. Since the ASUN did not change its name from the TAAC until after that season, the award was known as the Trans America Athletic Conference Freshman of the Year for one season.

Three of the award's recipients—Florida Gulf Coast's Jake Noll, Lipscomb's Rex Brothers, and Stetson's Chris Johnson—went on to play in Major League Baseball.

Winners by season[edit]

Below is a table of the award's winners since it was first awarded in 2001.[2]

Season Player Pos. School
2001[29] Brian Zenchyk IF Stetson
2002[60] Dee Brown OF UCF
2003[53] Gordie Gronkowski 1B Jacksonville
2004[61] Braedyn Pruitt 3B Stetson
2005[62] Chris Johnson 1B Stetson
2006[63] Derek Wiley IF Belmont
2007[64] Rex Brothers P Lipscomb
2008[65] Robert Crews 3B Stetson
2009[66] Dylan Craig OF Belmont
2010[67] Dan Gulbransen OF Jacksonville
2011[68] Alex Bacon OF North Florida
2012[58] Chesny Young 3B Mercer
2013[69] Patrick Mazeika 1B Stetson
2014[70] Jake Noll 2B Florida Gulf Coast
2015[31] Michael Baumann P Jacksonville
2016[32] Devon Ortiz UT USC Upstate
2017[33] Richie Garcia 3B Florida Gulf Coast
2018[34] Christian Proffitt SS Florida Gulf Coast
2019[35] Daniel Paret P Stetson

Winners by school[edit]

The following is a table of the schools whose freshmen have won the award, along with the season each school first played ASUN baseball, the number of times it has won the award, and the years in which it has done so.

School (year joined) Awards Seasons
Stetson (1986) 6 2001, 2004, 2005, 2008, 2013, 2019
Florida Gulf Coast (2008) 3 2014, 2017, 2018
Jacksonville (1999) 3 2003, 2010, 2015
Belmont (2002)[a] 2 2006, 2009
Lipscomb (2004) 1 2007
Mercer (1979)[b] 1 2012
North Florida (2006) 1 2011
UCF (1993)[c] 1 2002
USC Upstate (2008) 1 2016
  1. ^ After the 2012 season, Belmont left to join the Ohio Valley Conference.
  2. ^ After the 2014 season, Mercer left to join the Southern Conference.
  3. ^ After the 2005 season, UCF left to join Conference USA.

Defensive Player of the Year[edit]

The conference began issuing the Defensive Player of the Year Award following the 2014 season.

Winners by season[edit]

Below is a table of the award's winners since it was first presented in 2014.

Season Player Pos. School
2014[71] Michael Massi SS Mercer
2015[31] Grant Massey SS Lipscomb
2016[32] Kyle Brooks SS North Florida
2017[33] Michael Gigliotti OF Lipscomb
Grant Williams INF Kennesaw State
2018[34] Gage Morey OF Florida Gulf Coast
2019[35] Dakota Julylia SS Jacksonville

Winners by school[edit]

The following is a table of the schools whose players have won the award, along with the year in which each school first played ASUN baseball, the number of times it has won the award, and the years in which it has done so.

School (year joined) Awards Seasons
Lipscomb (2004) 2 2015, 2017
Florida Gulf Coast (2008) 1 2018
Jacksonville (1999) 1 2019
Kennesaw State (2006) 1 2017
Mercer (1979) 1 2014
North Florida (2006) 1 2016

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