- College rowing
Rowing is one of the oldest intercollegiate sports in the United States. However, rowers comprise only 2.2% of total college athletes. This may be in part because of the status of rowing as an amateur sport and because not all universities have access to suitable bodies of water. In the 2002-03 school year there were 1,712 male and 6,690 female collegiate rowers. This is compared to the 2,037 male and 2,049 female high school rowers who competed in the 2003-04 school year.
- 1852 - Yale challenges Harvard to a rowing race and the first Harvard-Yale Boat Race is held. This is also the first intercollegiate event held in the United States. Since 1864 this race has been held annually and since 1878, with few exceptions, it has been raced on the Thames River in New London, Connecticut.
- 1875 - Wellesley College established the first women's rowing program.
- 1894 -The Intercollegiate Rowing Association was founded by Cornell, Columbia, and Pennsylvania: its first annual regatta was hosted on June 24, 1895. Today Navy and Syracuse are also members of the association. Cornell dominates the early regattas winning 14 of the first 23 varsity 8 races.
- 1903- University of Washington established a men and women's rowing program, and beat University of California in their first dual.
- 1916 - Lightweight rowing was first introduced at the University of Pennsylvania.
- 1920 - Navy wins the gold medal at the 1920 Summer Olympics in the 8 man (8+) boat. US collegiate boats would win the gold medal in the 8+ at the next 7 Olympics.
- 1922 - The first Harvard-Yale-Princeton lightweight race is held on May 20.
- 1923 - Washington is the first team from the west coast to win the varsity 8 title at the IRA regatta. Between 1920 and 1950, California, Navy and Washington would dominate college rowing winning 21 of the 25 varsity titles at the IRA and 5 Olympic titles in the eight man boat.
- 1928 The University of California varsity men's 8 wins the Olympic Gold medal in Amsterdam.
- 1932 The University of California varsity men's 8 wins its 2nd Olympic Gold medal in Los Angeles.
- 1924 - Yale varsity men's 8 wins Olympic gold in Paris
- 1936 - Washington varsity men's 8 wins Olympic gold in Berlin, Germany at the 'Nazi games'.
- 1948 - The University of California varsity men's 8 wins its 3rd Olympic gold at Henley in London.
- 1946 - The Eastern Association of Rowing Colleges (EARC) is formed and the first Eastern Sprints is held for lightweights and heavyweights.
- 1956 - Yale varsity men's 8 wins Olympic gold in Melbourne Australia
- 1963 - Harry Parker becomes coach of Harvard.
- 1971 - Collegiate women begin competing in the eight oared boat (8+) at the National Women's Rowing Association (non-collegiate) Championship.
- 1972 - Congress passes Title IX which eventually causes a huge growth in competitive floating.
- 1976 - The Yale women's rowing team strips in front of the Yale athletic director to demand equal opportunity under Title IX. The incident makes national headlines. The documentary film, A Hero for Daisy, memorializes this event.
- 1980 - The first Women's National Collegiate Rowing Championship is held.
- 1997 - The NCAA establishes a rowing championship for women. Washington sweeps the NCAA Regatta and IRA Regatta.
- 2002 - The University of California Men's 8 wins its 4th straight IRA Gold medal (1999, 2000, 2001, 2002), the first four-peat since Cornell (1955-1958).
- 2009- Washington Sweeps the 8+ Events at the IRA Regatta, becoming the first crew to do so since they did in 1997. They won in the Varsity 8, Second Varsity 8, Freshman 8, and open four and placed second in the Varsity 4
- 2010 - The University of California Men's 8 wins Gold at the IRAs, it's 6th in 12 years and 16th overall, second only to Cornell's 22 titles.
- 2011 - Washington's men's 8 wins gold at the IRAs for the 14th time.
Olympic Medals won by US Collegiate Boats
Up until the 1968 Summer Olympics, the United States had a trial system to pick the boats that would represent the United States in the Olympics. The top boats in the country, both collegiate and club, would participate in the Olympic Trials after the end of the collegiate calendar.
With the exception of 1964, a college boat won every Olympics Trials in the eight oared boat (8+) from 1920 through 1968. And in an amazing streak, all of the boats from 1920 through 1956 won gold medals. College boats also have had some success in the four man events (4+) and (4-) and the pair (2-).
Beginning in 1972, the United States has chosen its eight from a national selection camp. Numerous college athletes have made Olympic boats, but they were not specifically representing their University either at the camp, or at the Olympic trials for some of the smaller boats.
Below is a list of college boats that represented the United States at the Olympics:
Coxed eight (8+)
Olympic Gold Medals
- 1920 Summer Olympics Brussels -- United States Naval Academy
- 1924 Summer Olympics Paris -- Yale University
- 1928 Summer Olympics Amsterdam -- University of California
- 1932 Summer Olympics Los Angeles -- University of California
- 1936 Summer Olympics Berlin -- University of Washington
- 1948 Summer Olympics London -- University of California
- 1952 Summer Olympics Helsinki -- United States Naval Academy
- 1956 Summer Olympics Melbourne -- Yale University
Other Olympic Eight Man Boats
- 1960 Summer Olympics Rome -- United States Naval Academy (5th Place)
- 1968 Summer Olympics Mexico City -- Harvard University (6th Place)
Coxed Fours (4+)
- 1928 Summer Olympics Amsterdam -- Harvard University (eliminated)
- 1948 Summer Olympics London, Gold Medal - University of Washington
- 1952 Summer Olympics Helsinki, Bronze Medal - University of Washington
- 1964 Summer Olympics Tokyo -- Harvard University (eliminated)
- 1968 Summer Olympics Mexico City -- University of Pennsylvania (5th Place)
Coxless Fours (4-)
- 1948 Summer Olympics London, Bronze Medal - Yale University
- 1952 Summer Olympics Helsinki, United States Naval Academy (eliminated)
Coxless Pairs (2-)
- 1948 Summer Olympics London - Yale University (eliminated)
- 1952 Summer Olympics Helsinki, Gold Medal - Rutgers University
Collegiate men's rowing consists of two squads, a varsity and a freshman team. The varsity squad typically fields a Varsity Eight (8+), a Second Varsity or Junior Varsity Eight (8+) and a '"Freshman" (8+), but can also field additional Varsity or Frosh boats. The varsity eight is the most prestigious boat, and teams try to make it the fastest boat possible. Oarsmen who don't make the varsity eight are usually placed in the Second Varsity eight followed by the Third Varsity eight. The term 'Junior Varsity' as used in rowing is a historical misnomer. It is not a separate team or squad like a typical junior varsity team, but the substitutes for the varsity boat. Coaches often trade rowers between boats during the season trying to make the fastest Varsity 8 possible. Most major regattas use the term second varsity when referring to the second boat fielded by a college. Unlike most other sports Freshman are still considered to be their own squad on most competitive teams and work in a similar fashion to varsity with the Freshman 8+ being the priority boat for first years.
If a regatta has a point system for determining the overall champion, it is based on the showing of the Varsity 8, the Second Varsity 8, and the Freshman 8 plus other boats. The de facto national championship of Division I men's rowing is the Intercollegiate Rowing Association (IRA) Championships, which between 1995 and 2008 was located on the Cooper River in Camden, New Jersey around the end of May or beginning of June. Beginning with the 2009 regatta in Sacramento, the IRA Championships will be held on the West coast every four years.
Women rowers compete at the NCAA Rowing Championships in a Varsity 8, a Second Varsity 8, and a Varsity Four. Most teams also field one or more Novice Eights for novice rowers who have never competed at the collegiate level. Points are awarded for the overall championship based on the performance of those boats. Although NCAA National Championships only provide races for the aforementioned varsity boats, head races and regattas such as Head of the Charles, Pac-10 Championships and others allow a wide variety of competition for less-prominent boat classifications such as pair, sculls, and lightweight racing.
There has been a spectacular growth in women's rowing over the past twenty-five years. In 1985 the FISA and Olympic course distance for women was increased from the previous 1000 meters to 2000 meters (the same distance raced by men), marking significant progress in public perception of women's strength, endurance and competitive drive. Universities that have never had a men's team have added women's rowing to the athletic department and are providing funding and athletic scholarships for the expensive and demanding sport, contributing to a noticeable increase in the success and competitiveness of many collegiate women's rowing teams. This, in part, is to comply with Title IX; many of the football powers use women's rowing to help balance out the large number of scholarships awarded to male football players.
In rowing, taller, heavier individuals have a significant advantage. It is based on the same physical principle that causes boats with more rowers to go faster. To allow average-sized rowers to best compete against their peers, the rowing governing boards have set up a category for lightweight rowing. For men, the maximum weight is 165 lbs in the fall season, and 160 lbs. in the spring season. For men, the boat average can be at most 155 lbs. For women, the weight limit is 135 lbs. in the fall season, and 130 lbs in the spring season. There is no boat average for women.
There are races for both men's and women's lightweight rowing. However, many of the smaller colleges have limited sized programs and simply field open weight boats, which include rowers who would qualify as lightweights. At many of the larger universities, where the competition to make a boat is intense, lightweight programs often don't exist, and if they do, they are typically underfunded club sports. This has not always been the case, however, as many lightweight programs have deteriorated or disappeared over time. This is especially apparent in the west, where California Lightweight Crew remains the sole program for men's lightweight rowing.
However, on the east coast, most Ivy League and EARC schools have excellent, well-funded men's lightweight teams; the lightweight men's events at Eastern Sprints and the Intercollegiate Rowing Association Championship (IRAs) are fiercely contested. Since the NCAA Rowing Championships does not have a lightweight event for women, a select number of these teams (e.g., University of Wisconsin) are eligible to compete at IRAs with the top men's programs.
Lightweight events have recently been added to the Olympics and it is possible that this might increase funding for these teams.
Since rowing is such a technical sport, there is a separate category for novices (rowers with less than one year of experience). This is usually combined with freshman rowers, who may have rowed before in highschool, but are in their first year in collegiate rowing. The Freshman squad is sometimes open only to college freshmen. However, people who start rowing after their freshman year normally join the novice team as well. The novice squad usually fields a freshman eight oared boat (8+), and if the team is big enough, a second eight, and/or a 4 oared boat (4+). In some collegiate conferences excluding the EARC and Intercollegiate Rowing Association (IRA), collegiate freshmen/novice can also compete as part of the varsity squad.
A Year in Rowing
Rowing is one of the few collegiate sports where athletes practice year round and compete during both spring and fall. This culture of year round training is attributed to Harry Parker who became head coach of the Harvard heavyweight men's team in 1963. In addition many athletes train at various rowing clubs around the country during the summer.
In the fall, most schools focus on building technical proficiency and improving physical strength and endurance. This is typically accomplished through long steady practice pieces, with occasional shorter interval pieces. In the United States fall is also the season of head races which are typically between three and six kilometers. These longer races are part of the foundation for the spring season, building the rower's endurance and mental toughness. The largest fall race is the Head of the Charles Regatta held in Boston, Massachusetts each October. This race includes rowers of all ages, abilities, and affiliations and features the best college crews in competition with Olympic level athletes from the US and other countries. The largest collegiate-only regatta in the fall is the Princeton Chase, typically in early November on Lake Carnegie in Princeton, New Jersey and hosted by Princeton University.
This is an intense building period for the spring racing season. The training regimen consists primarily of long interval training, which gradually becomes shorter and more intense as the race season approaches. This is done on the water for schools below the snowline. And for some of the northern colleges that practice on lakes and rivers which are frozen during winter, these pieces are done using ergometers and, if the college is lucky enough to have them, indoor rowing tanks. Additionally, most schools, regardless of whether they have water to row on, do ergometer testing (all out maximum performance test), weights, stadium stairs and long runs. A few colleges and universities send their fastest rowers to the CRASH-B Sprints in Boston. This 2,000 meter race is held on ergometers and features separate events for collegiate athletes. Many northeastern colleges have a winter training trip to a warmer state such as Florida, Georgia, North Carolina, Louisiana, South Carolina, Tennessee and Texas during either winter break or spring break to give students extra time on the water while the local rivers and lakes are frozen.
Spring is the primary season for college rowing, and the majority of schedule is composed of dual races. These 2,000 meter races take place between two, or sometimes three, schools. The winner of these race usually receive shirts for the losing teams.
There are also several large regattas, such as the Dad Vail Regatta and the Eastern Sprints, which may be on the schedule. In this case, the teams compete in either flights, in which the winner is final, or a series of heats and semifinals before the winners move on to the finals. Sprint races begin with all teams lined up and started simultaneously, as opposed to the time trials in the fall.
Performing well in these races is the most important selection criteria for the various post season invitation rowing championships. If the crew is in a league, the dual race and regatta results will also typically be used in determining the team's seeding for the league championship. The Dad Vail Regatta is the largest and most prestigious for smaller schools and is held every May in Philadelphia, PA.
The lightweight division becomes more prominent during the spring. Many head races lack separate categories for heavyweight/lightweight, but many spring races have a separate weight category for lighter rowers.
The Intercollegiate Rowing Association, known as the IRA, was founded by Cornell, Columbia, and Penn in 1894 and its first annual regatta was hosted on June 24, 1895. Today Navy and Syracuse are also members of the association. Each year these five schools choose who to invite to the regatta and are responsible for its organization along with the ECAC. The IRA is the oldest college rowing championship in the United States.
Since the 1920s, when the West Coast crews, notably California and University of Washington began to attend and regularly win, most crews considered the Intercollegiate Rowing Association's championship (known as the IRA) to be a de facto national championship. Two important crews, Harvard and Yale, however, did not participate in the heavyweight divisions of the event. (After losing to Cornell in 1897, Harvard and Yale chose to avoid the IRA, so as not to diminish the Harvard-Yale race. It soon became part of each school's tradition not to go). And beginning in 1973, Washington decided to skip the IRA because of change in schedule conflicted with its finals.
Even though rowing is the oldest intercollegiate sport, the men have always chosen not to join the NCAA. If they did, the NCAA would sponsor a championship, but it would also force the sport to abide by NCAA rules and mandates. Notwithstanding, collegiate crews generally abide by NCAA rules, and they also have to abide by athletic conference rules, which mirror the NCAA rules.
In 1982, a Harvard alumnus decided to remedy this perceived problem by establishing a heavyweight varsity National Collegiate Rowing Championship race in Cincinnati, Ohio. It paid for the winners of the Pac-10 Championship, the Eastern Sprints, the IRA and the Harvard-Yale race to attend. It was a finals only event and other crews could attend if they paid their own way and there was room in the field. The winner received an expense paid trip to the Henley Royal Regatta as a prize. After 1996, however, the race was discontinued.
Given Washington's return to the IRA in 1995 and the demise of the National Collegiate Rowing Championship, the IRA again was considered to be the National Championship. In 2003, Harvard and Yale, after an absence of over one hundred years, decided to participate.
For men's rowing the Dad Vail Regatta which is held in Philadelphia, PA is considered the national championship for smaller college teams unable to compete at the IRA standard (similar to Division III or I-AA in other sports). It is the largest collegiate race in the nation.
Between 1971 and 1980, women's collegiate boats entered the National Women’s Rowing Association National Championships (what is now the USRowing National Championships). The college boats raced against club boats, including boats from outside the United States. The best finishing US collegiate boat was deemed to be the National Champion.
The first women’s collegiate championship was held in 1980 at Oak Ridge, Tennessee. This race was open solely to collegiate rowing teams.
Since 1997, the NCAA has hosted an invitational rowing championship for women. Unlike the former women's collegiate championship, the NCAA does not have a championship race for women's lightweight rowing. In response, the IRA hosts a women's lightweight event.
The NCAA currently hosts championships for Division I, Division II and Division III colleges, Division II and III having been added in 2002.
NCAA Division I requires colleges to enter two eight-oared shells and one four-oared shell in the team championship. The championship is restricted to 16 schools. The NCAA Division II championship consists of an eight-oared shells and four-oared shell competition . The Division III championship involves both varsity and second varsity eights in the same event.
Conferences (Partial List)
Big Ten Conference
The Big Ten Conference hosted its first Big Ten Women's Rowing Championship in 1997. Currently 7 schools compete in both the Championship Regatta and annual "Double Duals" races consisting of contests between 2-3 Big Ten competitors. The Big Ten is one of the dominant conferences in womens collegiate rowing, with at least one school being selected to compete at the NCAA Rowing Championships every year since it's inception.
Women (Open Weight)
Big Ten Schools Indiana University University of Iowa University of Michigan Michigan State University University of Minnesota Ohio State University University of Wisconsin
Colonial Athletic Association
The Colonial Athletic Association began official sponsorship of women’s rowing as the conference’s 23rd sport in March 2009. Previously, the conference championships were held unofficially as the Kerr Cup, hosted by Drexel University. The first CAA women’s rowing championship was conducted on April 18, 2009 in Philadelphia with races in the Varsity 4+, Second Varsity 8+, and Varsity 8+. The event was conducted in conjunction with the Kerr Cup on the Schuylkill River along historic Boathouse Row. In 2010, George Mason University hosted the CAA Rowing Championships at Sandy Run Regional Park on the Occoquan Reservoir and will serve as host again in 2011. Five full CAA members currently sponsor women’s rowing at the intercollegiate level - the University of Delaware, Drexel University, George Mason University, Northeastern University and Old Dominion University. Joining that group as an associate member in women’s rowing will be the University of Buffalo.
Women (Open Weight)
CAA Schools University of Delaware Drexel University George Mason University Old Dominion University Northeastern University University of Buffalo
Eastern Association of Rowing Colleges
The Eastern Association of Rowing Colleges (EARC) was formed in 1946. It is composed of the Ivy League schools plus other select universities. Each year the EARC schools race at the Eastern Sprints regatta on Lake Quinsigamond in Massachusetts, which, for the men, is generally considered the most important race of the year aside from the IRA. The Pac-10 championship, with California, Stanford, Oregon State and the University of Washington is also highly competitive.
On the women's side, the conference is called the Eastern Association of Women's Rowing Colleges (EAWRC). Its Eastern Sprints, held on the Cooper River in New Jersey, are highly competitive, but because of the huge growth in women's rowing, the Aramark Central Region Championships and Pac-10 Championships are deep and highly competitive as well.
EARC/EAWRC Schools Lightweight Men Heavyweight Men Openweight Women Lightweight Women -- -- Boston College -- -- Boston University Boston University -- -- Brown Brown -- Columbia Columbia Columbia -- Cornell Cornell Cornell -- Dartmouth Dartmouth Dartmouth -- Delaware -- -- -- Georgetown Georgetown Georgetown Georgetown -- George Washington George Washington -- Harvard Harvard Radcliffe Radcliffe -- Holy Cross -- -- MIT MIT MIT MIT Navy Navy Navy -- -- Northeastern Northeastern -- Penn Penn Penn -- Princeton Princeton Princeton Princeton Rutgers Rutgers Rutgers -- -- Syracuse Syracuse -- -- Wisconsin -- Wisconsin Yale Yale Yale --
Eastern Colleges Athletic Conference/Metro League
The ECAC/Metro League is a women's rowing conference.
Liberty League Conference
The Liberty League is a small athletic conference composed of small to medium size private colleges and universities in upstate New York. The Liberty League Rowing Championships is the conference championship and is held every April. It is usually either hosted by Skidmore College at Fish Creek, NY or by St. Lawrence University at the St. Lawrence River in Waddington, NY.
Liberty League Schools Men Women Hamilton Hamilton Union Union St. Lawrence St. Lawrence Hobart William Smith Skidmore Skidmore Vassar Vassar RIT RIT
Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference
MAAC Schools Men Women Fairfield Fairfield Iona Iona Loyola Maryland Loyola Maryland Manhattan Manhattan Marist Marist Sacred Heart
Mid-Atlantic Rowing Conference
Prior to the formation of the Mid-Atlantic Rowing Conference, the nine charter member schools — Bryn Mawr College, Franklin & Marshall College, Johns Hopkins University, Marietta College, the University of Mary Washington, North Park University, Richard Stockton College, Rutgers University–Camden, and Washington College — enjoyed an affiliation due to their annual competition at the Mid-Atlantic Division III Rowing Championships, formerly the Atlantic Collegiate League Sprints Championships. In late 2008, the rowing programs at the nine schools expressed a common desire to formalize their association in order to enhance the student-athlete experience for their rowers. From that desire, the Mid-Atlantic Rowing Conference  was born in January 2009 and the Mid-Atlantic Division III Rowing Championships became the Mid-Atlantic Rowing Conference Championships. Later in 2009, Johns Hopkins announced it would end its varsity rowing programs after the 2008-09 academic year.
Mid-Atlantic Rowing Conference Schools Men Women -- Bryn Mawr College Franklin & Marshall College Franklin & Marshall College -- Marietta College University of Mary Washington Mary Washington North Park University North Park Richard Stockton College Richard Stockton Rutgers-Camden Rugters–Camden Washington College Washington
New England Rowing Conference
NERC Schools Men Women Amherst Amherst Bates Bates Brandeis Brandeis Boston College -- Bowdoin Bowdoin Clark Clark Colby Colby Connecticut College Connecticut College -- Fairfield University Franklin Pierce University Franklin Pierce University Holy Cross Mass Maritime Academy -- Middlebury Middlebury -- Mount Holyoke College -- Simmons College -- Smith College Trinity Trinity Tufts Tufts Coast Guard Coast Guard UMass Amherst -- UMass Lowell UMass Lowell UNH UNH URI -- UVM UVM Wellesley Wesleyan Wesleyan Williams Williams WPI --
Northwest Collegiate Rowing Conference
The Northwest Collegiate Rowing Conference consists of seven NCAA Division II and III member schools in USRowing's Northwest region. The Conference hosts two major regattas each year. The NCRC Invite takes place during late-March on Vancouver Lake, Washington and has welcomed non-conference members from California, Oregon, and Washington. Conference championships are annually held the third weekend of April at the Cascade Sprints Regatta on Lake Stevens, Washington.
NCRC Schools Men Women Humboldt State Humboldt State Lewis & Clark Lewis & Clark Pacific Lutheran Pacific Lutheran Puget Sound Puget Sound Seattle Pacific Seattle Pacific Western Washington Western Washington Willamette Willamette
Pac 10 Conference
Pac 10 Schools Men (Open Weight) Women (Open Weight) California California Oregon State Oregon State Stanford Stanford UCLA UCLA USC USC Washington Washington Washington State Washington State
Patriot League Schools Women (Open Weight) Bucknell Colgate Holy Cross Lehigh MIT Navy
Western Intercollegiate Rowing Association
- College athletics
- College rivalries
- AIAW Champions
- Intercollegiate rowing team champions
- NCAA women's rowing championship
- Sparks Consulting College Rowing Database
- NCAA Sports Sponsorship and Participation Rates Report
- 2003-04 high school sports participation summary
- NCAA Championship Handbooks
- Row2k Collegiate Polls
- 100 year history of the University of Washington Men's Crew
- Fight in the Dog - Coverage of US women's collegiate lightweight rowing
- Mid-Atlantic Rowing Conference
- ^ "1981-82 - 2009-10 NCAA Sports Sponsorship and Participation Rates Report". NCAA. http://www.ncaapublications.com/productdownloads/PR2011.pdf. Retrieved 16 May 2011.
- ^ Weil, Thomas. "A Brief Time-Line of Rowing". http://www.rowinghistory.net/Time%20Line/Time%20Line.htm. Retrieved 17 May 2011.
National Collegiate Athletic Association NCAA Division I sports
Institutions • Athletic Directors • Baseball (Championship, CWS) • Basketball (Men, Women) • Women's Bowling • Boxing • Cross Country (Men, Women) • Fencing (Championship) • Women's Field Hockey • Football (FBS / BCS, FCS) • Golf (Men, Women) • Gymnastics (Men, Women) • Ice Hockey (Men, Women) • Lacrosse (Men, Women) • Rifle • Rowing (Women's Championship) • Skiing • Soccer (Men, Women) • Softball (Championship, CWS) • Swimming & Diving (Men, Women) • Tennis (Men, Women) • Track & Field (Men's Indoor & Outdoor, Women's Indoor & Outdoor) • Volleyball (Men, Women) • Water Polo (Men, Women) • Wrestling (Championship)
Division II Division III Rowing University Rowing FISA events
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