Kim Barnes Arico

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Kim Barnes Arico
Wisconsin vs. Michigan women's basketball 2013 34 (Kim Barnes Arico - cropped).jpg
Arico coaching Michigan in January 2013.
Sport(s) Women's Basketball
Current position
Title Head coach
Team Michigan
Conference Big 10
Record 111–63 (.638)
Biographical details
Born (1970-08-09) August 9, 1970 (age 46)
Mastic Beach, New York
Playing career
1988–1989 Stony Brook
1990–1993 Montclair State
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1996–1997 Fairleigh Dickinson–Madison
1997–1999 NJIT
1999–2002 Adelphi
2002–2012 St. John's
2012-present Michigan
Head coaching record
Overall 381–269 (.586)

Kimberly Barnes Arico (born August 9, 1970)[1] is an American women's college basketball coach. She is currently the head coach of the University of Michigan women's basketball team. Previously, she had been head coach of the St. John's University women's basketball team. Her tenure at St. John's officially began on May 7, 2002, when she was named the seventh head coach in the then 28-year history of the women's basketball program. She currently holds the record for most wins at the program and led the Red Storm to their first ever Sweet Sixteen appearance in the 2012 NCAA Tournament.[2]

Coaching career[edit]

Barnes Arico after her school-record 169th win with St. John's in February 2012.

Personal life[edit]

Kim Barnes Arico is married to Larry Arico, and they have three children. They lived in Glen Rock, New Jersey when Kim was head coach at St. John's.[7]

Head coaching record[edit]

Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason
Fairleigh Dickinson–Madison Devils (MAC Freedom Conference) (1996–1997)
1996–97 Fairleigh Dickinson–Madison 13–11 5–7[8]
Fairleigh Dickinson-Madison: 13–11 (.542)
NJIT Highlanders (NCAA Division II independent) (1997–1999)
1997–98 NJIT 5–21 3–17
1998–99 NJIT 11–16 9–12
NJIT: 16–37 (.302) 12–29 (.293)
Adelphi Panthers (New York Collegiate Athletic Conference) (1999–2002)
1999–00 Adelphi 18–10 16–6
2000–01 Adelphi 19–11 16–6
2001–02 Adelphi 28–3 20–2 NCAA Division II Sweet Sixteen
Adelphi: 65–24 (.730) 52–14 (.788)
St. John's Red Storm (Big East Conference) (2002–2011)
2002–03 St. John's 8–19 2–14 14th
2003–04 St. John's 10–18 4–12 11th
2004–05 St. John's 20–11 7–9 T–6th WNIT Second Round
2005–06 St. John's 22–8 11–5 T–3rd NCAA 2nd Round
2006–07 St. John's 8–20 4–12 12th
2007–08 St. John's 18–15 7–9 10th WNIT Quarterfinals
2008–09 St. John's 19–15 4–12 T–13th WNIT Third Round
2009–10 St. John's 24–6 12–4 4th NCAA 2nd Round
2010–11 St. John's 22–11 9–7 T–8th NCAA 2nd Round
2011–12 St. John's 24–10 13–3 T–2nd NCAA Sweet Sixteen
St. John's: 176–134 (.568) 83–87 (.488)
Michigan Wolverines (Big Ten Conference) (2012–present)
2012–13 Michigan 22–11 9–7 T–5th NCAA 2nd Round
2013–14 Michigan 20–14 8–8 7th WNIT 3rd Round
2014–15 Michigan 20–15 8–10 8th WNIT Final Four
2015–16 Michigan 21–14 9–9 T-7th WNIT Final Four
2016–17 Michigan 28–9 11–5 3rd WNIT Champion
Michigan: 111–63 (.638) 44–36 (.550)
Total: 381–269 (.586)

      National champion         Postseason invitational 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

Awards and titles[edit]

Adelphi University

  • NIT/MBWA Division II Coach of the Year (2002)
  • NYCAC Coach of the Year (2000, 2002)
  • NYCAC Champions (2002)
  • NCAA Sweet 16 (2002)
  • Nassau County Sports Commission Outstanding Female Coach of the Year (2002)

St. John's University

  • Big East Coach of the Year (2006, 2012) [9]
  • MBWA Coach of the Year (2006, 2010)
  • NCAA Tournament (2006, 2010, 2011, 2012)
  • Big East Tournament (2004-2012)
  • Basketball Coaches Assoc. of New York Statewide Coach of the Year (2005, 2010, 2011)

University of Michigan

  • Big Ten Coach of the Year (2017)
  • NCAA Tournament (2013)
  • WNIT Champion (2017)

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Women's Basketball Coaches Career". NCAA. Retrieved 24 Sep 2015. 
  2. ^ "St. John’s clinches Sweet Sixteen berth". Associated Press. 21 March 2012. Retrieved 22 March 2012. 
  3. ^ Armstrong, Kevin (26 January 2010). "Coach’s Career Risk Keeps Paying Off at St. John’s". New York Times. Retrieved 22 March 2012. 
  4. ^ "Barnes-Arico Steps Down as Women's Basketball Coach". Adelphi University. Retrieved 22 March 2012. 
  5. ^ "Kim Barnes Arico". St John's University Athletics. Retrieved 25 March 2013. 
  6. ^ "Kim Barnes Arico". Michigan Go Blue. Retrieved 25 March 2013. 
  7. ^ O'Connor, Ian. "O'Connor: Glen Rock's Kim Barnes Arico is St. John’s miracle worker", The Record (Bergen County), March 9, 2010. Accessed October 8, 2015. "Out of her Rockwellian corner of Glen Rock, on the daily drive from Bergen to the urban realities of Queens, a mother of three tells a Big East success story that should embarrass every Tom, Dick and Harry – or every Norm, Freddie and Gonzo – failing to build a contender around the hurdles of their home, bittersweet home. Kim Barnes Arico, 39, head coach of the St. John’s women, has future Sandra Bullock acceptance speech written all over her."
  8. ^ http://web1.ncaa.org/app_data/statsPDFArchive/WBB2/Women's%20Basketball_Women's_Division%20III_1997_221_Fairleigh%20Dickinson%20University,%20Florham.pdf
  9. ^ "SJU women’s coach named Big East Coach of the Year". Times Ledger. 12 March 2012. Retrieved 22 March 2012. 

External links[edit]