East Stroudsburg Warriors

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East Stroudsburg Warriors
Logo
University East Stroudsburg University of Pennsylvania
Conference Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference (PSAC)
NCAA Division II
Athletic director Kevin Forde (interim)
Location East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania
Varsity teams 18
Football stadium Eiler-Martin Stadium
Basketball arena Koehler Fieldhouse
Baseball stadium Mitterling Field
Softball stadium Zimbar Field
Lacrosse stadium Whitenight Field
Nickname Warriors
Colors Red and Black[1]
         
Website www.esuwarriors.com

The East Stroudsburg Warriors are the athletic teams that represent East Stroudsburg University of Pennsylvania, located in East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania, in NCAA Division II intercollegiate sports.

The Warriors are members of the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference (PSAC) for all eighteen varsity sports and have been members of the PSAC since its foundation in 1951.

Varsity teams[edit]

List of teams[edit]

Individual sports[edit]

Basketball[edit]

In 2018 the men's basketball team advanced to the Elite 8 quarterfinals.

Field hockey[edit]

Football[edit]

Gymnastics[edit]

Men's soccer[edit]

Softball[edit]

Other sports[edit]

  • East Stroudsburg's 2000 women's rugby team finished runner up for the rugby.
  • East Stroudsburg's 2009 women's rugby team finished runner up for the NSCRO.
  • East Stroudsburg's club archery team won numerous national collegiate team championships bestowed by the National Archery Association over an era extending into the 1970s.[8][9]

References[edit]

  1. ^ East Stroudsburg Warriors Visual Identity Guidelines (PDF). Retrieved February 24, 2018.
  2. ^ ESU Athletics. [1], ESU Warriors, East Stroudsburg PA, 28 October 2013. Retrieved on 13 June 2014.
  3. ^ Bednar, Rudy. "ESU Gymnastics", The Morning Call, Stroudsburg PA, 12 April 1984. Retrieved on 13 June 2014.
  4. ^ EIGL Gymnastics. [2], ECAC Affiliates, Massachusetts, 28 October 2013. Retrieved on 13 June 2014.
  5. ^ NAIA. [3], NAIA, Kansas City MO, 12 April 2012. Retrieved on 13 June 2014.
  6. ^ U.S. National Soccer Players. [4], USNSTPA, Washington DC, 12 April 1973. Retrieved on 13 June 2014.
  7. ^ Plummer, William; Floyd, Larry C. (2013). A Series Of Their Own: History Of The Women's College World Series. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, United States: Turnkey Communications Inc. ISBN 978-0-9893007-0-4.
  8. ^ "Records Fall in Intercollegiate Mail Tourney". Archery World. 23 (6): 52. Nov 1972.
  9. ^ "Archery Results". Los Angeles Times. May 18, 1975. p. D12. Retrieved 2011-07-14.

External links[edit]