|Sport(s)||Women's college basketball|
|Record||427–240 (.640) includes 22 wins vacated by NCAA in 2006–07 and 2007–08|
March 9, 1962|
|Alma mater||UC San Diego|
|Coaching career (HC unless noted)|
|1991–1994||Northern Illinois (asst.)|
Susan Paige Semrau (born March 9, 1962) is the head women's basketball coach at Florida State University. She has compiled a 427-240 career record over 20 seasons at FSU. She has guided the Seminoles to appearances in the NCAA tournament 13 out of the past 14 seasons including three Elite Eights.
Prior to being at Florida State, she was the head coach of Division III's Occidental College for four seasons before spending six seasons as an assistant coach at Northern Illinois University (1991–92 through 1993–94) and the University of Wisconsin (1994–95 through 1996–97).
Semrau grew up in the state of Washington, and attended Shorecrest High School in Seattle. At first, she stayed in Washington for college, playing for Puget Sound for two years before transferring to UC-San Diego for her final two seasons.
- All-time winningest coach at Florida State University 
- Defeated Clemson at Clemson for the first time in school history
- Eight straight wins over the Clemson Tigers (school record)
- Defeated Virginia for the first time in school history
- 3-time Atlantic Coast Conference Coach of the Year 
- 2-time co-champions of the ACC
- First Sweet 16 appearance in 2006–2007 season
- Named United States Marine Corps/WBCA Division I National Coach of the Year
- 2015—Associated Press College Basketball Coach of the Year
|Florida State (Atlantic Coast Conference) (1997–present)|
|2000–01||Florida State||19–12||9–7||4th||NCAA Round of 32|
|2002–03||Florida State||17–13||8–8||4th||WNIT Second Round|
|2003–04||Florida State||15–15||7–9||5th||WNIT Second Round|
|2004–05||Florida State||24–8||9–5||4th||NCAA Round of 32|
|2005–06||Florida State||20–10||10–4||4th||NCAA Round of 32|
|2006–07||Florida State||24–10 *||10–4||4th||NCAA Sweet Sixteen|
|2007–08||Florida State||19–14 *||7–7||5th||NCAA Round of 32|
|2008–09||Florida State||26–8||122||T-1st||NCAA Round of 32|
|2009–10||Florida State||29–6||12–2||T-1st||NCAA Elite Eight|
|2010–11||Florida State||24–8||11–3||3rd||NCAA Round of 32|
|2012–13||Florida State||23–10||11–7||4th||NCAA Round of 32|
|2013–14||Florida State||21–12||7–9||9th||NCAA Round of 32|
|2014–15||Florida State||32–5||14–2||2nd||NCAA Elite Eight|
|2015–16||Florida State||25–8||13–3||T-3rd||NCAA Sweet Sixteen|
|2016–17||Florida State||28–7||13–3||T-2nd||NCAA Elite Eight|
|2017–18||Florida State||26–7||12–4||3rd||NCAA Round of 32|
|Florida State:||427–240 (.640)||186–138 (.574)|
Postseason invitational champion
* 16 wins in 2006–07 and 6 wins in 2007–08 vacated by NCAA
- "Women's Basketball Coaches Career". NCAA. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
- "Gonzaga coach Kelly Graves interviews at Washington but says he'll stay with Bulldogs". Seattle Times. Retrieved April 1, 2011.
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on April 9, 2013. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on March 15, 2013. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on September 9, 2011. Retrieved June 26, 2010.
- "FSU's Semrau wins AP Coach of the Year award". ESPN.com. Retrieved April 20, 2016.
- "Semrau Named Associated Press Coach of the Year". Seminoles.com. Retrieved April 20, 2016.
- "Academic scandal costs Florida State 22 wins, 16 from breakout season". Hoopfeed.com. 2010-02-08. Retrieved 2017-05-17.