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When the halftime whistle blew Saturday night at Yurcak Field, the Rutgers men’s soccer team headed into the locker room to discuss a plan to overcome the 1-0 deficit it faced against Big Ten Conference rival Penn State.The Scarlet Knights (4-4-1, 1-3-0) had to wait longer than expected to execute their game plan.A power outage lasting one hour and 48 minutes on Busch campus, where Yurcak Field is located, caused the halftime intermission in the match between the Knights and the Nittany Lions (5-2-3, 2-1-1) to last an unprecedented two hours and 40 minutes.“That’s never happened to me before,” said head coach Dan Donigan.
The addition of Rutgers to the Big Ten Conference provided numerous benefits to the State University of New Jersey.
Facing top level competition in one of the best conferences in collegiate soccer can be an exhuasting experience for a team, both physically and mentally.
The Rutgers men’s soccer team will host Loyola on Tuesday night, hoping to get back into the win column.
Sometimes teams find themselves in holes that they can't dig themselves out of.The Rutgers men’s soccer team found itself in that situation last Friday night.
The Rutgers men’s soccer team seeks to continue its recent form when they host Big Ten foe Michigan State tonight at Yurcak Field.
You win some, you lose some. The Rutgers men’s soccer team had an interesting past few games. Despite dominating possession and creating more chances than their opponents, the Scarlet Knights (3-2-1, 1-1-0) left their matches against Wisconsin and Monmouth without a win. Rutgers suffered a heartbreaking, last-second defeat to the Badgers (2-4-0 , 1-0) at home and drew a 0-0 tie when it visited the Hawks (3-3-1) in West Long Branch.Heading into Bloomington to face No.
The ketchup was spilled all over the field in Bloomington.The Rutgers men’s soccer team ended its scoring woes with an emphatic 4-1 win against No.
In the summer of 2010, Cristiano Ronaldo added to the rich history of soccer quotes.
The kings of New Jersey collegiate soccer will have to wait another year to be crowned.The Garden State derby between the Rutgers men’s soccer team and Monmouth left Hesse Field at the Great Lawn splitting the result, drawing 0-0 after 110 minutes of action.Two extra-time periods were not enough to separate two evenly matched sides in an exhilarating match.In a game where both teams took turns controlling possession and creating chances, neither was able to put the ball in the back of the net.
The Rutgers men’s soccer team will take the short drive down the Garden State Parkway to West Long Branch where they will face Monmouth tonightFacing opposition from the same state includes the incentive of bragging rights, something that adds some spice to an already heated matchup.“I think it makes it that much more fun because you’re playing against a lot of guys you’ve played against growing up and a lot of people start paying attention when it’s an in-state game,” said junior midfielder Erik Sa.
In the game of soccer, quality is more important than quantity. Dominating possession and dictating the tempo of a match does not yield success if a team is unable to put the ball in the back of the net.The Rutgers men’s soccer team learned that lesson the hard way last Friday night against Wisconsin.
The Rutgers men’s soccer team returns to action tonight when it hosts Wisconsin in its first Big Ten Conference match of the season.If the Scarlet Knights (2-1) were given the opportunity to choose their opponent to open their conference schedule, the Badgers would likely be their choice.
Injuries are a common setback in sports. Playing at the intensity necessary to compete in collegiate athletics, they are nearly inevitable.JP Correa knows this all too well.The fifth-year senior has spent his fair share of time on the table in the trainer's room at the Hale Center rehabbing his laundry list of injuries.“Freshman year (at the) end of the season, I had hip surgery and was out for about six to seven months,” Correa said.
The Rutgers men’s soccer team continued its bright start to the season by defeating Colgate, 2-1, improving to 2-0 for the second consecutive season.The game-winning goal was scored just 46 seconds into the second half by JP Correa.
The Rutgers men’s soccer team look to begin their season 2-0-0 for the second consecutive season as they travel to upstate New York to face Colgate tomorrow night.After defeating Siena 4-2 in the season opener last Friday night at Yurcak field, the Scarlet Knights seek to take the positives from that match and reproduce them against Colgate while removing the negatives.One of the bigger negatives was Siena scoring two goals despite not looking dangerous going forward.
With its second season in the Big Ten having just begun, the Rutgers men’s soccer team has a laundry list of improvements they look to make from their inaugural season in one of the country’s elite collegiate athletic conferences. After the Scarlet Knights struggled
The Rutgers men’s soccer team continued its tradition of starting the regular season without tasting defeat, winning its fifth season opener in the past six seasons.
When the Rutgers men’s soccer team earned the school’s first ever Big Ten win in any sport by defeating Wisconsin, 3-2, in Madison last fall, things appeared to be heading in the right direction for head coach Dan Donigan and his team.But after going 3-10-1 in the final 14 games of the season and failing to win against any conference foes from that point on, the Scarlet Knights found themselves disappointed after the final ball had been kicked yet again.After qualifying for the NCAA Tournament in 2011, the Knights have been unable to return to the summit of collegiate soccer.
When the last ticks of the Rutgers women’s lacrosse season
expired in the first round of the inaugural Big Ten Tournament, the final horn of the careers of six Scarlet Knight seniors blew and their illustrious careers
had come to a close.Melissa Arthur, Candice Dandridge, Hollie DiMuro, Lauren Sbrilli,
Erin Turkot and Jenny Vlahos held their sticks for the last time in collegiate
competition as the clock displayed all zeroes on that night against Ohio State. A goalkeeper, two defenders, two midfielders and one attacker left the field at
High Point Solutions Stadium and began their journey into the real world after
receiving degrees in journalism and media studies, sports management,
environmental planning, exercise science/psychology and labor studies.“It’s pretty crazy because I’ve
been here for half a decade,” Sbrilli said of the end of her stay on