List of American universities with Olympic medals

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

The following list shows the number of Olympic medals won by students or alumni of American universities - not necessarily representing the United States - in Olympic Games up through 2016 Rio Summer Olympics. A large number of Olympic athletes competed in the Olympic games (representing the U.S.) while they were university students.[1][2][3] Notable examples include Michael Phelps of University of Michigan, Katie Ledecky of Stanford University, and Missy Franklin of UC Berkeley.

The list considers both summer and winter Olympic games, and it starts with universities with most Olympic medals, continuing in descending order. Only those who actually received Olympic medals are counted. Therefore the list includes Olympic athletes only and excludes coaches, staff managers and so on.[4][5] The NCAA (National Collegiate Athletic Association) division of a university for school year 2017-18 is shown for comparison. A university with remarks "I" means the count might be incomplete due to the lack of reliable sources.

In 2016 Rio Summer Olympics, the university with most Olympic medals in the U.S. is Stanford University (27 medals), followed by UC Berkeley (22 medals) and University of Southern California (21 medals); University of Florida (13 medals) and UT Austin (13 medals) tied for 4th place.[6][7][8]

Top 10[edit]

Rank University State NCAA Gold Silver Bronze Total Reference & Remarks
1 University of Southern California  California Div I 144 93 72 309 [9][10]
2 Stanford University  California Div I 139 73 58 270 [11]
3 University of California, Los Angeles  California Div I 123 54 56 233 [12] This count is fewer than UCLA's official count because UCLA's official count also includes coaches, managers, etc.
4 University of California, Berkeley  California Div I 117 51 39 207 [13]
5 University of Michigan  Michigan Div I 68 39 37 144 [6][14] This count is fewer than Michigan's official count because Michigan's official count also includes coaches, staff, etc.
6 University of Texas, Austin  Texas Div I 83 38 22 143 [6][15][16][17]
7 University of Florida  Florida Div I 60 33 33 126 [18]
8 Harvard University  Massachusetts Div I 46 41 21 108 [19]
9 Yale University  Connecticut Div I 51 26 30 107 [20][21] The two "official counts" of Yale are both incomplete. The first count includes non-athlete medals and does not include 2012 Olympics, while the second one mistakenly takes some coaches as athletes.
10 (Tie) Indiana University Bloomington  Indiana Div I 55 17 32 104 [22]
10 (Tie) Ohio State University  Ohio Div I 46 35 23 104 [23][24]

12th - 20th[edit]

Rank University State NCAA Gold Silver Bronze Total Reference & Remarks
12 University of Pennsylvania  Pennsylvania Div I 24 28 22 74 [25]
13 (Tie) Dartmouth College  New Hampshire Div I 24 24 15 63 [15][26][27][28]
13 (Tie) University of Arizona  Arizona Div I 26 23 14 63 [29]
15 (Tie) Arizona State University  Arizona Div I 25 12 23 60 [30]
15 (Tie) Princeton University  New Jersey Div I 17 60 [15][31][32]
17 Cornell University  New York Div I 28 19 8 55 [33]
18 University of Tennessee  Tennessee Div I 30 12 9 51 [34]
19 University of Wisconsin, Madison  Wisconsin Div I 13 24 13 50 [35]
20 UNC at Chapel Hill  North Carolina Div I 34 9 4 47 [36]

21st - 30th[edit]

Rank University State NCAA Gold Silver Bronze Total Reference & Remarks
21 University of Washington  Washington Div I 46 [15][37] (The source does not show the breakdown of medals)
22 (tie) Pennsylvania State University  Pennsylvania Div I 7 10 25 42 (See also: List of Pennsylvania State University Olympians)[38][15][39][40][41]
22 (tie) California State University, Long Beach  California Div I 14 16 12 42 [42]
24 Brown University  Rhode Island Div I 11 8 16 35 [43]
25 (Tie) Auburn University  Alabama Div I 34 [15][44] I
25 (Tie) Northern Michigan University  Michigan Div II 5 11 18 34 [45][46]
27 (Tie) University of Georgia  Georgia Div I 31 [15][47]
27 (Tie) Michigan State University  Michigan Div I 14 12 5 31 [15][48]
29 (Tie) Louisiana State University  Louisiana Div I 15 8 7 30 [49]
29 (Tie) Oklahoma State University  Oklahoma Div I 21 4 5 30 [50]

31st - 40th[edit]

Rank University State NCAA Gold Silver Bronze Total Reference & Remarks
31 University of Illinois  Illinois Div I 10 7 12 29 [46][51]
32 University of Kansas  Kansas Div I 19 6 3 28 [52]
33 (Tie) University of North Dakota   North Dakota Div I 7 12 7 26 [53][54][55][56]
33 (Tie) University of Oregon  Oregon Div I 13 8 5 26 I (See also: Oregon Ducks Track and Field and List of University of Oregon alumni)
35 (Tie) University of Nebraska Lincoln  Nebraska Div I 9 4 11 24 [57][58] I (See also: List of University of Nebraska-Lincoln People)
35 (Tie) University of Notre Dame  Indiana Div I 10 3 11 24 [59]
37 (Tie) Boston University  Massachusetts Div I 9 11 3 23 [60][61] I (See also: Boston University Terriers Men's ice hockey)
37 (Tie) Purdue University  Indiana Div I 13 4 6 23 [62]
39 Oregon State University  Oregon Div I 12 4 6 22 [63]
40 University of Arkansas  Arkansas Div I 10 7 4 21 [64] (See also: List of University of Arkansas people)

41st - 50th[edit]

Rank University State NCAA Gold Silver Bronze Total Reference & Remarks
41 (Tie) Duke University  North Carolina Div I 9 6 4 19 [65]
41 (Tie) San Jose State University  California Div I 7 6 6 19 [66]
43 (Tie) Northeastern University  Massachusetts Div I 3 8 7 18 [67]
43 (Tie) University of Minnesota  Minnesota Div I 4 12 2 18 [46][68] I (See also: List of University of Minnesota people)
45 Santa Clara University  California Div I 14 4 0 18 At least 17 athletes with 24 Olympic appearances, including the winners of 11 rugby gold medals.[69][70]
46 (Tie) Northwestern University  Illinois Div I 9 4 3 16 [71] I (The source does not count alumni)
46 (Tie) Texas A&M University  Texas Div I 8 5 3 16 [72] I (See also: List of Texas A&M University people)
48 (Tie) Georgetown University  District of Columbia Div I 5 5 5 15 [73]
48 (Tie) University of California, Santa Barbara  California Div I 11 2 2 15 [74]
50 University of Connecticut  Connecticut Div I 14 [15][75][76][77] I

Other Universities (51st- )[edit]

Rank University NCAA Gold Silver Bronze Total Reference & Remarks
51 Baylor University Div I 10 0 3 13 [78]
51 University of South Carolina Div I 0 6 7 13 I (See also: South Carolina Gamecocks)
53 University of Alabama Div I 4 2 6 12 [79]
53 University of Miami Div I 6 4 2 12 [80]
53 University of Virginia Div I 12 [81][82]
56 West Virginia University Div I 7 3 1 11 [83]
56 Columbia University Div I 5 4 2 11 [84][85][86]
56 Iowa State University Div I 6 1 4 11 [87]
56 University of Maryland Div I 6 2 3 11 [88]
60 Texas Tech University Div I 4 4 2 10 [46][89] I (See also: List of Texas Tech University Olympians)
60 University of California, Davis Div I 10 0 0 10 [90]
60 University of Colorado Boulder Div I 4 2 4 10 [91][92][93]
Rank University NCAA Gold Silver Bronze Total Reference & Remarks
63 Florida State University Div I 4 2 3 9 [94][95]
63 University of Iowa Div I 5 1 3 9 [96] I
63 Washington State University Div I 5 3 1 9 [97]
66 University of Chicago Div III 5 2 1 8 [98][99]
67 California State Polytechnic University, Pomona Div II 3 1 3 7 [100][101] (See also: List of Cal Poly Pomona people and Cal Poly Pomona Broncos)
67 New York University Div III 1 2 4 7 [102]
67 University of Cincinnati Div I 4 2 1 7 [103]
70 DeVry University - 1 1 4 6 [104]
70 Westminster College Div II 0 5 1 6 [46][105][106] I
72 Fordham University Div I 3 1 1 5 [107][108][109]
72 Indiana State University Div I 3 1 1 5 [110]
72 University of Idaho Div I 4 1 0 5 [111][112][113]
72 University of Pittsburgh Div I 3 0 2 5 [114][115] Total includes only alumni who competed in their respective sport while attending Pitt (i.e. excludes professional school alumni).
72 Vanderbilt University Div I 2 3 0 5 [116][117]
72 Wake Forest University Div I 3 0 2 5 [118]
72 Middlebury College Div III 0 4 1 5 [119]
Rank University NCAA Gold Silver Bronze Total Reference & Remarks
77 MIT Div III 2 4 [120]
77 University of Alaska Fairbanks Div II 2 1 1 4 [121][122] I
80 Boston College Div I 0 3 0 3 [123][124][125] I
81 University of Central Florida Div I 2 0 0 2 I
81 California University of Pennsylvania Div II 1 0 1 2 [46][126] I
81 George Washington University Div I 0 1 1 2 [127]
81 Rice University Div I 1 0 1 2 [128][129]
81 Robert Morris University Div I 0 2 0 2 [46][130] I
81 University of New Hampshire Div I 0 1 1 2 [46][131][132] I
81 University of Oklahoma Div I 2 0 0 2 [133]
81 Utah Valley University Div I 0 1 1 2 [134] I
Rank University NCAA Gold Silver Bronze Total Reference & Remarks
89 Brandeis University Div III 0 1 0 1 [135][136]
89 Colorado Technical University - 0 1 0 1 [137]
89 Community College of Rhode Island - 0 0 1 1 [46] I
89 Emerson College Div III 0 0 1 1 [46] I
89 New York Institute of Technology Div II 0 0 1 1 [138]
89 Saddleback College - 0 0 1 1 [46] I
89 University of Colorado Colorado Springs Div II 0 0 1 1 [46] I
89 University of Utah Div I 0 1 0 1 [139]
89 Utah State University Div I 0 1 0 1 [140]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "2016 Rio Olympics: Current NCAA student-athletes competing by school". NCAA.com. 2016-07-26. Retrieved 2017-11-24. 
  2. ^ "Olympics offer rare chance for NCAA athletes to be paid". USA TODAY. Retrieved 2017-11-24. 
  3. ^ Kilgore, Adam. "College athletes can't be paid for their performances — unless they're Olympians". chicagotribune.com. Retrieved 2017-11-24. 
  4. ^ "Order of Ikkos". Team USA. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  5. ^ "Will Mike Krzyzewski get a gold medal for coaching Team USA basketball?". Yahoo Sports. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  6. ^ a b c Yen, Ruey (2016-08-22). "Cal is the best school worldwide in winning Rio 2016 Olympic medals". California Golden Blogs. Retrieved 2016-08-23. 
  7. ^ "Rio Olympics: Which college won the most medals?". Retrieved 2016-08-23. 
  8. ^ Vassar, Matt (2016-08-22). "Stanford's 27 Medals Are the Best in the NCAA". Rule Of Tree. Retrieved 2016-08-23. 
  9. ^ "USC OLYMPIANS BY GAMES" (PDF). USC Athletics. 
  10. ^ "USC wraps up Olympics with 21 medals, including nine golds". Retrieved 2016-08-23. 
  11. ^ "Cardinal Athletics". 
  12. ^ "UCLA's All-Time Olympians". uclabruins.com. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  13. ^ "University of California Olympic Medal Count and Medalists". Cal Athletics. 
  14. ^ "University of Michigan Medalists". UMich Official Website. 
  15. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Which Universities Won the Most Olympic Medals in 2012?". Nerdwallet. 
  16. ^ "Longhorn Olympians By the Numbers". Alcalde. 
  17. ^ "Texas Longhorns Athletics - All-Time UT Olympians (by Sport)". www.texassports.com. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  18. ^ "FLORIDA GATORS OLYMPIC HISTORY". Florida Athletics. 
  19. ^ "Harvard Olympians". Harvard Athletics. 
  20. ^ "Yale athletes who have participated in the Olympic games". Yale Athletics. 
  21. ^ "Yale Bulldogs" (PDF). www.yalebulldogs.com. Retrieved 2016-08-24. 
  22. ^ "Olympians". Indiana University. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  23. ^ "Olympians - Ohio State University Libraries". library.osu.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  24. ^ "OhioStateBuckeyes.com  :: The Ohio State University Official Athletic Site". www.ohiostatebuckeyes.com. Retrieved 2016-08-24. 
  25. ^ "Penn in the Olympics: Penn's Olympic Competitors". UPENN Athletics. 
  26. ^ "Dartmouth Olympians". DartmouthSports.com. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  27. ^ "Big Green Olympic Final Tally | Dartmouth Now". now.dartmouth.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  28. ^ "Olympic Blog: Dartmouth Athletes Bring Home Gold, Silver, and Bronze | Dartmouth Now". now.dartmouth.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  29. ^ "Olympians". ArizonaWildcats.com. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  30. ^ "ALL-TIME OLYMPIC MEDALS". Arizona Athletics. 
  31. ^ "Princeton's Olympic medalists: A brief history". Princeton Athletics. 
  32. ^ University, Princeton. "Athletics - Princetoniana". www.princeton.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  33. ^ "CORNELL OLYMPIANS". Cornell Athletics. 
  34. ^ "Tennessee's All-Time Olympic Medalists". Tennessee Athletics. 
  35. ^ "WISCONSIN IN THE OLYMPICS" (PDF). 
  36. ^ "All-Time Tar Heel Olympians". GoHeels.com. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  37. ^ "Husky Olympians" (PDF). UWashington Athletics. 
  38. ^ Mallon, Bill (21 Sep 2017). "USA OLYMPIANS AND THEIR COLLEGES". Retrieved 2017-10-14. 
  39. ^ "All-Time Penn State Olympians". Big Ten Athletics. 
  40. ^ "Six Nittany Lions Earn Olympic Medals in London". Onward State. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  41. ^ "Penn State Olympians" (PDF). 
  42. ^ "Long Beach State Official Athletic Site - Long Beach State University Official Athletic Site". www.longbeachstate.com. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  43. ^ "Brown Olympians". Brown. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  44. ^ "Auburn's Rich Olympic History". Auburn Athletics. 
  45. ^ "Olympic Medalists | Northern Michigan University Olympic Training Site". www.nmu.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  46. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l "Which Universities Took Home the Most Medals from the Sochi Olympics? - NerdWallet". NerdWallet. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  47. ^ "Georgia Olympians". Georgia Athletics. 
  48. ^ Association, Michigan State University Alumni. "Welcome". MSU Alumni Association. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  49. ^ "LSU's All-Time Olympic Medalists". LSUsports.net. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  50. ^ "Oklahoma State University Athletics - Olympians". okstate.com. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  51. ^ "ILLINOIS IN THE OLYMPICS" (PDF). 
  52. ^ "Making KU Olympic History". KU History. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  53. ^ "2016-2017 Women's Hockey Media Guide" (PDF). Retrieved 27 February 2018. 
  54. ^ "2017-2018 Men's Hockey Media Guide" (PDF). Retrieved 27 February 2018. 
  55. ^ "Brad E. Schlossman Twitter". Retrieved 27 February 2018. 
  56. ^ "Frederick Pollard Jr., 87; Medalist in 110-Meter Hurdles in '36 Olympics". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 27 February 2018. 
  57. ^ "Husker Olympians". Huskers.com. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  58. ^ "Olympic Gold Medal Winner Returns to University of Nebraska". Huskers.com. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  59. ^ "OLYMPIANS WITH NOTRE DAME CONNECTIONS". Notre Dame Athletics. 
  60. ^ "Basking in Olympic Gold | BU Today | Boston University". BU Today. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  61. ^ "BU's Winning Olympians | BU Today | Boston University". BU Today. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  62. ^ "PURDUESPORTS.COM - Purdue University Official Athletic Site - Traditions". www.purduesports.com. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  63. ^ "Oregon State Olympians". osubeavers.com. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  64. ^ "Razorback Olympians Win Two Golds, Two Silvers - Arkansas Newswire". news.uark.edu. Retrieved 2016-08-22. 
  65. ^ "Duke Olympians". goduke.com. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  66. ^ "Going for Gold and Blue: SJSU's Olympic Timeline". San Jose State University. Retrieved 23 June 2017. 
  67. ^ "Northeastern Huskies - Northeastern in the Olympics". gonu.com. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  68. ^ "GOPHERSPORTS.COM  :: University of Minnesota Official Athletic Site". www.gophersports.com. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  69. ^ "Santa Clara Olympians". www.santaclarabroncos.com. Retrieved 2018-03-22. 
  70. ^ "Rugby at the Olympics". Retrieved 2018-03-22. 
  71. ^ "Wildcat Olympic Medalists: Northwestern Magazine - Northwestern University". www.northwestern.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  72. ^ "Aggie Olympians". The Association of Former Students. 2012-08-20. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  73. ^ "How many Olympic medals have Georgetown athletes won? | Georgetown University Library". www.library.georgetown.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  74. ^ "Athletics". www.ucsbalum.com. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  75. ^ "A Former Husky at the Olympics - UConn Today". UConn Today. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  76. ^ "UConn Advance - September 2, 2008 - Former Huskies achieve success at Olympics". advance.uconn.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  77. ^ "UConn Advance - August 30, 2004 - Athletes With Ties To UConn Take Part In Summer Olympics". advance.uconn.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  78. ^ "BaylorProud  » Baylor's history of Olympic excellence". www2.baylor.edu. Retrieved 2016-08-13. 
  79. ^ "ROLLTIDE.COM - University of Alabama Official Athletic Site - Swimming & Diving". www.rolltide.com. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  80. ^ "Miami at the Olympics" (PDF). 
  81. ^ "Cavaliers in the Olympics | Virginia Magazine". uvamagazine.org. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  82. ^ "Notable Alumni | College and Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, University of Virginia". as.virginia.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  83. ^ "2016 Summer Olympics | WVU". www.wvusports.com. Retrieved 2016-08-19. 
  84. ^ "Ivy League Sports - Ivies in Athens 2004". www.iviesinathens.com. Archived from the original on 2007-10-15. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  85. ^ "Three Columbians Win Olympic Silver Medals in Fencing". www.columbia.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  86. ^ "Roar, Lion, Roar | Columbia College Today". www.college.columbia.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  87. ^ "Olympians in the Archives!". Iowa State University Library Special Collections Department Blog. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  88. ^ James, Fort,; Libraries, University of Maryland (College Park, Md.). "MAC TO MILLENNIUM: Letter O". www.lib.umd.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  89. ^ "TEXASTECH.COM - Texas Tech University Official Athletic Site". www.texastech.com. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  90. ^ "UC Davis Magazine". ucdavismagazine.ucdavis.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  91. ^ "CU Olympians - CU Heritage Center". CU Heritage Center. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  92. ^ "Buffs at the Winter Olympics". News Center. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  93. ^ "Colorado Olympians" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2015-04-13. 
  94. ^ "FSU News". www.fsu.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  95. ^ News, Florida State University. "An even dozen: Eleven former Florida State University athletes and one current student will compete for Olympic gold". news.fsu.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  96. ^ "iowa wrestling olympians" (PDF). 
  97. ^ "WSU Olympic medalists | Washington State Magazine | Washington State University". magazine.wsu.edu. Retrieved 2018-06-14. 
  98. ^ "Athletics Hall of Fame - The University of Chicago Athletics". athletics.uchicago.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  99. ^ "Maroon meets gold: Olympians at UChicago | Facebook". www.facebook.com. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  100. ^ "Kim Rhode shooting for Olympics records". Retrieved 2016-08-14. 
  101. ^ "Chi Cheng Honored at Mt. SAC Banquet". Retrieved 2016-08-14. 
  102. ^ "New York University - Archivist's Angle: NYU and the Olympics". www.alumni.nyu.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  103. ^ "Olympic history at UC". Retrieved 2017-12-10. 
  104. ^ "Paralympic & Olympic Student Athletes | Team USA | DeVry". www.devry.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  105. ^ "Olympic Hopefuls at Westminster College". www.westminstercollege.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  106. ^ Vo-Duc, Viviane. "Westminster College celebrates its Olympic athletes". DeseretNews.com. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  107. ^ Litsky, Frank (2002-09-01). "Joe McCluskey, 91, Track Medalist, Dies". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2016-10-07. 
  108. ^ "USATF - Hall of Fame". www.usatf.org. Retrieved 2016-10-07. 
  109. ^ "John Mulcahy Bio, Stats, and Results". Olympics at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2016-10-07. 
  110. ^ http://www.gosycamores.com/ViewArticle.dbml?ATCLID=205562356
  111. ^ https://www.teamusa.org/usa-cycling/athletes/Kristin-Armstrong
  112. ^ http://www.usatf.org/athletes/bios/TrackAndFieldArchive/2002/O'Brien_Dan.asp
  113. ^ http://www.thedanishparliament.dk/Members/lajobo.aspx
  114. ^ Duck, Sophia; Shekletski, Anne, eds. (2009). Pitt Track & Field 2010 Media Guide (PDF). University of Pittsburgh. p. 56. Retrieved 2017-02-07. 
  115. ^ Plizga, Matt, ed. (2016). 2016-17 Men’s Basketball Media Guide (PDF). University of Pittsburgh Athletic Media Relations Office. p. 100. Retrieved 2017-02-07. 
  116. ^ Zaccardi, Nick. "Catching up with Shawn Johnson". OlympicTalk. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  117. ^ "Turner is SEC Legend". www.vucommodores.com. Retrieved 2016-02-06. 
  118. ^ "The Official Site of Wake Forest Demon Deacon Athletics - Olympics". www.wakeforestsports.com. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  119. ^ "Middlebury Olympians - Middlebury College Athletics". athletics.middlebury.edu. Retrieved 2016-08-11. 
  120. ^ "MIT Olympians". MIT Official Website. 
  121. ^ "UAF alumnus bring home medals from London Olympics". The Sun Star. Retrieved 2016-02-13. 
  122. ^ "Alaska's Olympic medalists | Juneau Empire - Alaska's Capital City Online Newspaper". juneauempire.com. Retrieved 2016-02-13. 
  123. ^ "Eagles in the Olympics - Feb. 23, 2014". Boston College. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  124. ^ "@BC  » Feature Archive  » Googled: Olympians from the Heights". at.bc.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  125. ^ "2012 London Olympics: Boston College's Laura Georges Represents France". BC Interruption. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  126. ^ "California University of Pennsylvania Baseball Players Who Made it to a Major League Baseball Team". www.baseball-almanac.com. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  127. ^ "George Washington Athletics Official Athletic Site". www.gwsports.com. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  128. ^ "Rice Olympians" (PDF). 
  129. ^ Passwaters, Arie. "50th anniversary of alum's Olympic gold medal". Rice University News & Media. Retrieved 2016-02-05. 
  130. ^ "RMU Role Models: Meet an Olympian | iTwixie". www.itwixie.com. Retrieved 2016-02-15. 
  131. ^ "Olympians | UNH Skiing". unhskiing.com. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  132. ^ "UNH Rowing". www.unh.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  133. ^ "Oklahoma History" (PDF). 
  134. ^ "Athletics | UVU Presidential Report to the Community | Home". www.uvu.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-14. 
  135. ^ "Morehouse '00 pointing for London Olympics | BrandeisNOW". BrandeisNOW. Retrieved 2016-02-15. 
  136. ^ "Athletics and Fitness | Student Life | Undergraduate Admissions | Brandeis University". www.brandeis.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-15. 
  137. ^ "CTU Alumnus and Olympian Noelle Pikus-Pace on the Pursuit of Dreams". www.coloradotech.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-15. 
  138. ^ http://www.nyit.edu/box/people/allison_baver
  139. ^ "The Official Athletic Site of the University of Utah". www.utahutes.com. Archived from the original on 2016-03-20. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  140. ^ "utahstateaggies.com - Utah State Official Athletic Site". www.utahstateaggies.com. Retrieved 2016-02-12.