The Milkman

Image: Article Summary Title: The MilkmanPath: /pro/pll/the-milkman-connor-farrells-unlikely-journey-from-d-ii-phenom-to-pll-star

Photo Gallery: USA vs. Canada (Women’s U19)

The United States returned the Margaret Boyd Cup to the United States with a 13-3 victory over Canada in the championship game of the 2019 World Lacrosse Women’s U19 World Championship. The victory completed a dominating run through the tournament as the U.S. went 7-0 and never trailed in any of its seven victories. The U.S. has now won five (1999, 2003, 2007, 2011, 2019) of the seven women’s U19 world championships contested. Photos by Tim Bates.

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Category: 
USA Insider
Author: 
Tim Bates
Short Summary: 
Photos from Team USA’s gold-medal victory over Canada at the U19 women’s championship.
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Registration for US Lacrosse West Regional Conference Now Open

Registration for the 2019 US Lacrosse West Regional Conference is now open.

Designed for coaches, officials and league leaders, the event is a great way to learn more about the sport you love and prepare for the upcoming season.

This year’s event will be held in Las Vegas from Nov. 15-17 at the Renaissance Las Vegas.

This is the second consecutive year that US Lacrosse has hosted this event in the West to help increase access to educational resources and to boost networking opportunities for the members of the lacrosse community.

“We had great enthusiasm for the event last year and look forward to providing this opportunity again this year,” said Kim Rogers, director of special events for US Lacrosse. “We’re working hard to make sure this is a valuable and memorable experience for all of our participants.”

Last year’s event featured nearly 350 registered attendees and more than 400 total participants.

The event features a welcome reception, industry leaders providing coaching and officiating tips, tracks for program leaders and rules interpretation sessions at the youth, high school and collegiate levels.

There is also the option to sign up separately for US Lacrosse Level 1, 2 and 3 Coach Development Program (CDP) clinics for both men’s and women’s lacrosse. Those CDP clinics will all be held on Nov. 15.

Through Sept. 24, the cost of registration for the clinic is just $65 for US Lacrosse members. Sign up now to receive the best price.

US Lacrosse West Regional Conference
Learn more about the sport you love and prepare for your upcoming lacrosse season! Early-bird pricing of just $65 for US Lacrosse members is in place until Sept. 24
Register Today
https://www.uslacrosse.org/events/west-regional-conference
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World Champions!

Image: Photographer Name: PHOTO BY TIM BATESArticle Summary Title: World Champions!Path: https://www.uslaxmagazine.com/fuel/u19-women/world-champions-usa-u19-squad-downs-canada-to-win-fifth-world-title

World Champions! USA U19 Squad Downs Canada to Win Fifth World Title

Quick Recap: U.S. 13, Canada 3

PETERBOROUGH, Ontario — Last August, 36 players were selected from a pool of more than 100 of the nation’s top young women’s lacrosse players to join the 2019 U19 training team.

Megan Carney and Izzy Scane were not among them.

On Saturday, they both wore big smiles and gold medals around their necks after helping the U.S. reclaim the World Lacrosse Women’s U19 World Championship with a 13-3 victory over defending champion Canada.

Carney and Scane were added to the roster after successful fall campaigns at Syracuse and Northwestern, respectively. They made their debut at the Spring Premiere in California in January and quickly became major parts of the team.

In Canada over the last two weeks, they showed their value time and again. Scane tied with Caitlyn Wurzburger for the U.S. lead at the tournament with 21 goals and Carney contributed 20 points, ranking second on the team with nine assists.

“I feel like everything happens for a reason,” said Carney. “Me and Izzy Scane looked at each other before the game and said there’s a reason we’re supposed to be here.”

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Category: 
Fuel
Author: 
Brian Logue
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Scane earned Player of the Match honors for the second time at the event, scoring three of the first five U.S. goals of the game, including a huge momentum-swinging goal in transition after Canada had scored back-to-back goals early in the second quarter to pull within a goal of the U.S.

“A dream come true,” Scane said. “If you asked me a year ago today if I’d be here winning a gold medal, I would not say that would be happening after getting cut to getting back on the team to competing against a really, really hard good team.”

Canada provided a quality measuring stick for a U.S. team that was dominant in the tournament. More than eight minutes into the game, neither team had scored with Canada content to sit back in its zone defense.

“Before the game we said we’re going come in and play our normal offense,” Scane said. “It doesn’t matter what their zone is doing. We’re just going to play it how we usually play it and look for the backside. We just tried to stay calm and when the ball got toward the middle we were finishing our shots.”

Leah Holmes, one of the youngest players on the U.S. roster, was the first to break through. The lefthander buried a free position shot from the right wing with 6:12 remaining in the opening quarter.

Scane added another barely over a minute later and Elle Hansen converted a free position opportunity with just 35 seconds left in the opening period.

“We knew we needed to stay calm and we needed to do what our offense allowed,” Hansen said. “We just kept doing what we know best.”

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“I feel like everything happens for a reason. Me and Izzy Scane looked at each other before the game and said there’s a reason we’re supposed to be here.” — Megan Carney
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After Canada scored its two goals, Scane took over for the U.S., running through the Canadian defense for a transition goal to make it 4-2. After Bri Gross knocked down consecutive passes, Scane had the ball in transition again. She was fouled and buried a free position shot for a first half hat trick and a 5-2 lead.

Holmes and Hansen added scores before the break to make it 7-2 at the half.

“It was an amazing feeling to get our energy pumping and keep pushing as hard as we could the whole time,” Hansen said. “Having the whole team on our back getting so excited after goals was amazing.”

Canada trailed 7-5 entering the fourth quarter of its semifinal game against England on Thursday, but there would be no second half comeback this time around.

Holmes added her third goal of the game just 41 seconds into the half and then team co-captain Elizabeth Hillman, playing just her second game of the tournament due to a knee injury she suffered the day before the first game, scored. Belle Smith and Carney scored before the third quarter ended to make it 11-2 and there was no getting through the U.S. defense.

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The U.S. backline of Gross, Ally Murphy and Brooklyn Neumen joined Team USA midfielders in pressuring Canada every time it touched the ball, forcing the Canadians out of their planned offense time and again. When they did get opportunities, U.S. goalies Rachel Hall and Madison Doucette were there. The duo, which finished with the top two save percentages in the tournament, combined for six saves.

Canada’s Annabel Child scored with 5:09 left in the game to break a 38-minute scoring drought for the Canadians, but as the clock wound down the U.S. team knew it was ready to celebrate and help erase the memory of the disappointing end to the 2015 tournament when the favored U.S. squad suffered a tough 9-8 loss.

For a young, budding star from Texas that got cut in her initial effort to make the U.S. team, the feeling of being a world champion was overwhelming.

“It hasn’t hit me yet, but when it does it’s an amazing feeling,” Carney said. “I can’t believe this is happening. It’s definitely a dream come true.”

Short Summary: 
A 13-3 win over Canada completed a dominant run for the U.S. women’s U19 team.
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Photographer Main Image: 
PHOTO BY TIM BATES
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PHOTO BY TIM BATES
Photo Main Caption: 
Megan Carney was initially cut from the U.S. U19 team, but was a key contributor to the gold medal effort, scoring 20 points in seven games.
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U.S. co-captains Ally Murphy and Elizabeth Hillman are draped by the American flag after helping the U.S. women’s U19 team win its fifth world championship.

U.S. Wins Women’s U19 World Championship

BOX SCORE

PETERBOROUGH, Ontario — The world championship is coming back to the United States.

The United States completed a dominant run through the field, culminating with a 13-3 victory over Canada, to win the 2019 World Lacrosse Women’s U19 World Championship.

“I’m just really proud of the team,” said head coach Kelly Amonte Hiller. “I think we worked pretty hard this week, all throughout the week, on our defense. I feel pretty good about the way we played.”

Canada, the defending champion after upsetting the U.S. in the 2015 gold medal game in Scotland, used its zone defense to hold the U.S. at bay for the first eight plus minutes of the game until Leah Holmes scored on a free position shot to give the U.S. a. 1-0 lead.

Izzy Scane scored the next goal for the U.S. and then Ellen Hansen scored with just 35 seconds left in the first quarter to give the U.S. a 3-0 lead after one period.

Canada stormed back with two goals in the opening two minutes of the second quarter, but then the U.S. defense took over.

Canada went more than 38 minutes without goal and when Annabel Child’s second goal of the game came with 5:09 left the fourth quarter the U.S. had blown the game open with nine straight goals.

Scane, the Player of the Match, scored the first two goals after Canada had trimmed the lead to one and Holmes and Hansen each scored goals before the half to give the U.S. a 7-2 halftime lead.

Any hopes for a Canada comeback were squashed when Holmes, Elizabeth Hillman and Belle Smith scored goals for the U.S. in the first five minutes of the third quarter.

Holmes finished with a team-high four goals for the U.S. Scane added three and Hansen scored twice. Kasey Choma, Michaela McMahon and Caitlyn Wurzburger all had two assists for the U.S.

Canada did a solid job of neutralizing the U.S. advantage on the draw, but the U.S. still managed a slight edge winning 11 of 20. Maddie Jenner had eight draw controls and Bri Gross had three.

U.S. goalies Madison Doucette and Rachel Hall combined to make six saves in the victory.

Following the tournament, five U.S. players were named to the all-world team: Bri Gross, Rachel Hall, Maddie Jenner, Izzy Scane and Caitlyn Wurzburger.

Final Placement Games

Championship: United States 13, Canada 3
3rd place: Australia 13, England 8
5th place: Japan 12, New Zealand 7
7th place: Wales 9, Germany 8 (OT)
9th place: Puerto Rico 8, Haudenosaunee 7
11th place: Scotland 11, Hong Kong 10
13th place: Czech Republic 13, China 11
15th place: Mexico 11, Korea 7
17th place: Israel 11, Kenya 10
19th place: Ireland 7, Chinese Taipei 5
21st place: Jamaica 8, Belgium 6

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Gold Medal Showdown

Image: Photographer Name: PHOTO BY RYAN MCCULLOUGHArticle Summary Title: Gold Medal ShowdownPath: /usa-insider/u19-women/usa-and-canada-u19-teams-set-for-gold-medal-showdown

Ann Kitt Carpenetti Honored with World Lacrosse Development Award

Ann Kitt Carpenetti, Vice President for Lacrosse Operations at US Lacrosse, was one of four individuals honored for their distinguished service with the World Lacrosse Development Award.

Carpenetti will be recognized at halftime of tomorrow’s gold medal game between the United States and Canada at the World Lacrosse Women’s U19 World Championship game in Peterborough, Ontrario along with Belgium’s Seraphine Aelterman, Canada’s Wendy Cuthbert and Japan’s Sachiko Goto.

Presented annually by World Lacrosse, the Development Award is given to individuals who have provided outstanding service in promoting the sport of lacrosse around the world.

As a member of the Senior Leadership Team of US Lacrosse for more than 15 years, Ann Kitt Carpenetti has helped design and deliver education programs, training opportunities and competitions that have been of direct benefit to players at every level of the game.

Carpenetti oversees development and management of US Lacrosse’s national sport development initiatives, grassroots programming and granting initiatives, team/league assistance, inclusion programming, national standards and education programs, health and safety efforts and the National Team program.

Prior to her current role, Carpenetti served as Managing Director of Games Administration and Women’s Division Director for US Lacrosse. She also has move than 10 years of playing, officiating and coaching experience in girls and women’s lacrosse at the youth, scholastic and collegiate club levels in the U.S.

In addition to her work with US Lacrosse, Carpenetti also serves on the Board of the newly-created Pan American Lacrosse Association (PALA) as Technical Director.

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USA and Canada U19 Teams Set for Gold Medal Showdown

PETERBOROUGH, Ontario — The long-anticipated matchup at the 2019 World Lacrosse Women’s U19 World Championship almost didn’t happen.

Host Canada, the defending champion at the event, trailed England 7-5 entering the fourth quarter of its semifinal on Thursday night. With its back against the wall, Canada responded.

The Canadians scored five straight goals, the last three of them, including the game-winning goal, by Stony Brook’s Shonly Wallace to be beat England 10-7 and set up a title game showdown against the United States on Saturday at 3 p.m. (Eastern). The game will be live streamed on both Lax Sports Network and the Olympic Channel.

“I thought the English game plan was excellent,” said Canada head coach Scott Teeter. “They executed and we had our opportunities, but we didn’t finish our shots. The stat sheet shows we controlled most of the game, but I don’t think we played the smartest lacrosse.”

The comeback victory for Canada sets up a rematch of the 2015 U19 world championship game when Canada stunned the United States 9-8 to end a string of four straight world titles for the U.S. women’s U19 program.

The United States had cruised through the 2015 event, including a 15-9 pool play victory over Canada, but a three-goal, two-assist effort from eventual Tewaaraton finalist Selena Lasota carried the Canadians to the improbable victory.

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Category: 
USA Insider
Author: 
Brian Logue
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The U.S. similarly has rolled through the 2019 tournament to earn the No. 1 seed, but knows there is a big challenge ahead.

“I’m really excited,” said U.S. head coach Kelly Amonte Hiller. “That’s what you want, you want the best challenge that you can get. We know that they’re going to be hungry. We beat them not long ago and they’re going to come in all guns blazing. They have a lot of weapons. We have to play our best.”

In an event where the U.S. has outscored its six opponents by a combined score of 115-17, Canada gave the Americans their sternest test.

With Maddie Jenner and Greta Stahl in the draw circle and Bri Gross gobbeling up seemingly every ball those two don’t corral, the U.S. is winning nearly 75 percent of the draws in the tournament. That will be a critical component in the championship game.

In the pool play game, Canada won the first three draws of the game and controlled possession for much of the opening quarter. The score was tied 1-1 through over 14 minutes of play until Izzy Scane gave the U.S. a 2-1 lead with just 18 seconds left in the first period.

From there, Jenner took over. The 6-foot-2 attacker from Duke helped the U.S. win the next seven draws to ignite a U.S. rally that eventually reached eight straight goals. The 7-0 scoring advantage in the second quarter gave the U.S. a 9-1 halftime lead.

The teams played even in the second half, both squads scored four goals, but the damage had been done. The U.S. ended up winning 15 of 22 draws in the game, a 13-5 U.S. victory.

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“This is something we’ve dreamed of since we were little kids, being in the World Cup championship.” — U.S. midfielder Kasey Choma
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Goaltending will be another huge factor on Saturday. The U.S. tandem of Madison Doucette and Rachel Hall has been lights out the entire tournament.

Hall was the Pac 12 Freshman of the Year this spring after leading the nation in saves at Oregon. She has since transferred to Boston College and has been the U.S. starter in all six games in the tournament, making 19 saves while allowing just nine goals.

Doucette was a back-up at Northwestern this spring and has closed out all six U.S. victories. She leads all goaltenders in the tournament with a 73.3 save percentage, making 22 saves while giving up just eight goals.

Cassidy Eckert has been Canada’s primary keeper in the tournament. She’s made 18 saves while giving up 29 goals, but Paige Pagano, a Jacksonville commit, has also seen extensive action. Pagano played the second half in the first game against the U.S. and made five saves while allowing just four goals.

Since the day the 18 U.S. players tried out for the team last August, they’ve been reminded of what happened in 2015. They’re ready to embrace the opportunity to bring the championship back to the United States.

“This is something we’ve dreamed of since we were little kids, being in the World Cup championship,” said Kasey Choma, a U.S. midfielder headed to Notre Dame later this month after leading Eastport South Manor to a New York state championship in June.

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The atmosphere promises to be electric. A sold out crowd was on hand for the pool play game between the two teams and the crowds at Trent University have been large and vocal throughout the tournament.

“Having the hometown crowd and the city of Peterborough behind us is definitely going to energize the girls,” Teeter said. “This has been an 18-month process for the goals and to win the gold medal, you have to be in the gold medal game.”

U.S. defender and co-captain Ally Murphy, who as a rising junior at Massachusetts is the oldest player on the team, has also long been waiting for the championship game. The U.S. team held a training camp at Niagara University in Buffalo beginning July 28 before crossing the border to Canada in anticipation of this moment.

“It felt like it would never come,” Murphy said. “We’ve been here like 10 days and it feels so good that the next game we’re playing is the championship game.”

“It’s going to be awesome,” said Scane, a second team All-American at Northwestern this spring. “We have to go in with our heads up and know that it’s not given just because we beat them before. It’s their home turf. I think we’re all going to be excited. I’m super excited to play another really challenging team and see how it turns out.”

Short Summary: 
Tournament favorites Canada and the United States will meet for the U19 title on Saturday in Canada.
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Photo Main Caption: 
Maddie Jenner’s dominance on the draw has been a huge factor in Team USA’s success at the world championship. Jenner has 53 draw controls in the U.S. team’s six victories.
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Ally Murphy and the U.S. defense have been stout through the tournament. The U.S. has allowed just 17 goals in six games, an average of less than three goals per game.

NTDP Combine Coming to US Lacrosse Aug. 19-23

US Lacrosse has invited nearly 300 high school-age (U15 and U17) athletes from 27 states to compete in the first-ever National Team Development Program Combine Aug. 19-23 at its headquarters in Sparks, Md.

Divided into separate three-day sessions for boys and girls, the combine will include on-field, strength and conditioning, recruiting and sport psychology training.

It represents the second phase of the inaugural NTDP cycle. The players (listed below) were selected from a pool of more than 1,300 who participated in 21 regional trials (boys and girls) conducted in partnership with the Premier Lacrosse League and Women’s Professional Lacrosse League.

The boys’ session is Aug. 19-21. The girls’ session is Aug. 21-23. US Lacrosse will announce directors and coaches at a later date.

Following the combine, a total of 88 players will be named to USA Select teams at the U15 and U17 levels for boys’ and girls’ lacrosse.

Phase three of the NTDP is a showcase event that will feature the USA Select teams playing against international competition this fall.

Any players from the 2019 USA Select teams that retain age eligibility for 2020 will automatically bypass the 2020 regional trials and be invited to the national combine.

NTDP U15 Boys’ Combine
Aug. 19-21, US Lacrosse, Sparks, Md.

Name School Club
Matthew Bala Buchholz (Fla.) LCG
Charles Balsamo Chaminade (N.Y.) Long Island Express
Colby Berard Spaulding (Vt.) 802 Lacrosse
Wells Bergstrom Manheim Township (Pa.) Big 4 HHH
Carson Boyle John Champe (Va.) Virginia Blue Crabs
Mark Boyle Coolidge Middle (Mass.) NE Twister
James Brands Milton (Ga.) Georgia Tigers Elite
Ty Caffarelli Corona Del Mar (Calif.) Pride
Chris Caldwell IMG Academy (Fla.) True Utah State
James Carr Natick (Mass.) Prime Time Penguins
Zachary Chari Walton (Ga.) 3D Georgia
Erik Chick St. Mary’s Annapolis (Md.) Annapolis Hawks
Aaron Cho Herricks (N.Y.) Igloo
Will Costin Haverford School (Pa.) Mesa
Drew Curran Legend (Colo.) Sixers
Jack Cyrek Detroit Catholic Central (Mich.) True National/Michigan
Tyler Davide Sachem North (N.Y.) FLG 2022
Ryan DiRocco Haverford School (Pa.) Mesa
Christopher Esslinger Ridgley Middle (Md.) Looney’s
Jack Feeks Pingree School (Mass.) 3D New England
Riley Figueiras St. John’s College (Md.) Annapolis Hawks
Brady Foster Blanchet Catholic (Ore.) 3D Oregon
Dylan Freshman Chaminade (Calif.) LA Heat
Alex Giacobbe Manhasset (N.Y.) FLG
Andrew Greenspan Scarsdale (N.Y.) Prime Time
Brendan Hampton Peninsula (Wash.) Seattle Starz
Matthew Han Paul VI (Va.) MadLax
Mike Hanlon Phillips Andover (Mass.) 3D New England
Henry Hasselbeck Fessenden School (Mass.) Gorilla 2024
Charlie Higgins Andover (Mass.) HGR
Owen Hirsch Manheim Township (Pa.) Rising Sons
Keenan Hollahan Sun Valley (N.C.) Rattlesnakes
Charlie Howard Staples (Conn.) Express North
Max Hubler Blake School (Minn.) Team Minnesota
Thomas Hustins Easton Middle (Mass.) 3D New England
Matt Hutchings Horace Greeley (N.Y.) 3D Tri-State
Logan Ip Corona Del Mar (Calif.) Mad Dog
Zander Johnson Downers Grove South (Ill.) Prospect
Nate Kabiri Episcopal (Va.) Annapolis Hawks
Ben Kieu South Portland (Maine) LaxPros
Tyler Kuprianchik Northport (N.Y.) Rebels
Jack LaBanca Poor John (N.J.) NJ Riot/Sixers
Colin Langton St. Anthony’s (N.Y.) Long Island Express
AJ Larkin Loyola Blakefield (Md.) FCA
Carter Laughman Valley Central (N.Y.) Hudson Valley Express
Aidan Lee Loyola-Los Angeles (Calif.) Cobras
Maverick Lyon West Albany (Ore.) 3D Oregon
Donald Mack Manhasset (N.Y.) Long Island Express
John Madsen Locust Valley (N.Y.) True Blue North
Teddy Manitta Chatham (N.J.)  
Jimmy McCool New Hampton (N.H.) 3D New England
Paul McLucas McDonogh (Md.) Team 91
Jacob Mead Biglerville (Pa.) Team Maryland LC
Ami Miller Shorecrest (Wash.) Seattle Starz
McCabe Millon McDonogh (Md.) Team 91
Ryder Mitchell North Gwinnett (Ga.) Empire
Zach Monette Woodward Academy (Ga.) Thunder LB3
Anderson Moore Briarwood Christian (Ala.) 3D Georgia
Ashton Morgan Boys’ Latin (Md.)  
Michael O’Hare East Greenwich (R.I.)  
Jacob Pacheco Valor Christian (Colo.) Colorado Outlaws
Charlie Packard Hingham Middle (Mass.) Boston Kings
Hunter Panzik Manhasset (N.Y.) Igloo
Zayn Patel Woodinville (Wash.)  
Michael Piotrowski Downers Grove South (Ill.)  
Cole Pollard Tesoro (Calif.) OC Ducks
Brady Quackenbush Furnace Brooke Middle (Mass.) Eastern Mass Hawks
John Raucci Seaford (N.Y.) Igloo
Cade Reding Chanhassen (Minn.)  
Luke Reiter Waunakee (Wisc.) Juiced Cherries
Jackson Roberts Broadneck (Md.) Annapolis Hawks
Cole Rogers O’Dea (Wash.) CitySideLax
Collin Rovere Wayne Valley (N.J.) Tri-State Lacrosse
Matthew Sardis Bernards (N.J.) 2Knights
Aiden Schiefer Robinson (Va.) VLC
Joshua Seiple Bancroft (Mass.) Top Gun Lacrosse
Sam Sisk Polson Middle (Conn.) Prime Time
Max Snellenburg John Carroll (Md.) Mavericks
Will Snyder St. Anthony’s (N.Y.) Long Island Express
Eli Spence Mount Sinai (N.Y.) Mount Si
Darius Stanley La Jolla (Calif.) Legends
Evan Suh South Forsyth (Ga.) 3D Georgia
Fletcher Sullivan Regis Jesuit (Colo.) Denver Elite
Ethan Swett Issaquah (Wash.) Seattle Starz
Julian Targete Belmont (Mass.) Laxachusetts
Sawyer Tighe Leonard J Tyl Middle (Conn.) Montville
Brody Upton Nobles (Mass.) 3D New England
Ralph Vogel Milton Academy (Mass.) 3D New England
Nate Warren Tosero (Calif.) SoCal Express
Zach White Columbus Academy (Ohio) Resolute
Henry Wright Ipswich Middle (Mass.) Twisters

NTDP U17 Boys’ Combine
Aug. 19-21, US Lacrosse, Sparks, Md.

Name School Club
Ian Acheson Valor Christian (Colo.) Colorado Outlaws
Evan Bailey Simi Valley (Calif.) LA Mavs
Tyler Barnett St. Mary’s Annapolis (Md.) Annapolis Hawks
Cade Bauer Glenbrook North (Ill.) True Lacrosse Illinois
Aris Brown Sierra Canyon (Calif.) LA Heat
Andrew Ciprian Lynbrook (N.Y.) Igloo
Collin Costello Hebron Academy (Mass.) Cape Cod Lacrosse
Collin Custer Bethel (Wash.) Graham Kapowsin
Parker Cyr Mill Creek (Ga.) Thunder LB3
Jacob Darrow Severn (Md.) Annapolis Hawks
Bradley David Mount St. Joseph’s (Md.) Annapolis Hawks
Luke Dellicicchi Locust Valley (N.Y.) True Blue North
Timothy Devir Reading Memorial (Mass.) NE Twisters
Trevor Fairbanks Sierra Canyon (Calif.) LA Heat
Jack Fates Phillips (Mass.) Fighting Clams
Charles Fielder Highland Park (Texas) StickStar
Oran Gelinas Waltham (Mass.) Laxachusetts
Justin Gold Don Bosco Prep (N.J.)  
Cameron Goodloe Chantilly (Va.) MaxLax
Ethan Green Loyola Blakefield (Md.) FCA
Patrick Guinee Manchester Essex (Mass.) Laxachusetts
Colin Hagstrom Mahtomedi (Minn.)  
Evan Hayek Oakdale (Md.) Team Maryland
Eli Hebert Woodward Academy (Ga.) Thunder LB3
Benjamin Jasper Bellarmine Prep (Wash.) South Sound
Ridge Johnson Lakeside (Ga.) Thunder LB3
Cameron Johnson McKinney (Texas) West Coast Starz
Ethan Joseph Kings Ridge Christian (Ga.) Georgia Tigers Elite
Thomas Karoly Roswell (Ga.) Atlanta Kings
Patrick Lenden Bethlehem (N.Y.) Power Lacrosse
Jack Liselli IMG Academy (Fla.) Colorado Fire
Michael Lynch Chaminade (N.Y.) Igloo
Christian Margita McLean (Va.) Top Caliber
William McCarthy North Middlesex (Mass.) New Hampshire Tomahawks
Benjamin McKelvy DeMatha (Md.) 300 Lacrosse
Liam McLane Rye Country Day (N.Y.) Predators Lacrosse
Luke Modesto Point Loma (Calif.) Mad Dog Lacrosse
Cole Monette Woodward (Ga.) Thunder LB3
Cole Nichter John Carroll (Md.) Kooper’s
Matthew Niznik Calvert Hall (Md.) Team 91
Jack Norberto Mahwah (N.J.) Patriot STARS
Bobby O’Grady Roxbury Latin (Mass.) Mesa
Rand Paddack Palatine (Ill.) Team One
George Mason Penrod Clear Springs (Texas) Texas Legacy
Edward Perry Bridgewater-Raynham (Mass.) Laxachusetts
Will Potter Rivers School (Mass.) Laxachusetts
Remington Reynolds Coppell (Texas) Iron Horse
Machado Rodriguez Chaminade (N.Y.) Team 91
Peter Russchenberg Palatine (Ill.) Team One
Billy Savage Timberlane Regional (N.H.) HGR
Will Shiber St. Paul’s School (N.H.) The Swarm Elite
Ben Sisk Daniel Hand (Conn.) Boneyard
Ryan Skripps Rivers School (Mass.) Clams
Cardin Stoller Boys’ Latin (Md.) Team 91
Mitchell Taylor Mountain View (Ga.) Empire
Gabe Turner Etowah (Ga.) 3D Georgia
Asher Wagnon St. Pius X (Ga.) Thunder LB3
Ezra Zabukovic South Bend John Adams (Ind.) True National

NTDP U15 Girls’ Combine
Aug. 21-23, US Lacrosse, Sparks, Md.

Name School Club
Adele Atherton Head Royce (Calif.) Atomic
Katharine Becker Princeton (N.J.) Ultimate
Marina Bergin Harborfields (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Ava Besson Walton (Ga.) Eaglestix
Emily Bradac Regis Jesuit (Colo.) Team 180
Gracie Britton Christian Brothers (N.Y.) Ethix
Anna Brown Patton Middle (Pa.) Ultimate
Katie Buck Moorestown (N.J.) South Jersey Select
Lane Calkins Naples (Fla.) LaxManiax
Kaitlyn Carney Franklin (Mass.) Goldstar
Katie Clare Bayport-Blue Point (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Kylee Colbert North Shore (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Acacia Connor Notre Dame Prep (Md.)  
Noel Cumberland Maryvale Prep (Md.) Skywalkers
Ava deLyra Wando (S.C.) CT Dodgers
Reagan Digby Valor Christian (Colo.) Skywalkers
Jordan Dobin   All Lax LLC
Shea Dolce Darien (Conn.) CT Grizzlies
Haven Dora Trinity Hall (N.J.) Centercourt
Kori Edmonson McDonogh (Md.) M&D
Charlotte Edwards Saint Ignatius (Calif.) Tenacity Elite
Sophie Edwards Saint Ignatius (Calif.) Tenacity Elite
Madison Epke Guilford (Conn.) Nor’easter
Devin Fabry Upper Dublin (Pa.) HEADStrong Philly
Samantha Forrest Glastonbury (Conn.) CT Dodgers
Maggie Golder Pennsbury (Pa.) Ultimate
Kate Hanlon Lake Highland Prep (Fla.) Lax Maniax
Ryan Hapgood Darien (Conn.) CT Grizzlies
Charlotte Hodgson Penn Charter (Pa.) Big 4 HHH
Molly Horrigan McDonogh (Md.) Skywalkers
Chloe Humphrey Darien (Conn.) CT Grizzlies
Anna Kaplan Twin Valley (Pa.) PA Express
Emma Kelly Plainedge (N.Y.) Team Elevate
Madeline Kim Palo Alto (Calif.) NorCal Rize
Merrill Klein Ridgewood (N.J.) BBL
Ella Kokinis Garrison Forest (Md.) Coppermine
Minje Kwun Hockaday School (Texas) GRIT Lacrosse
Isabel Lahah St. Georges (Mass.) Mass Elite
Cydney Lisk Glenelg Country (Md.) Hero’s
Abigail LoCascio St. Anthony’s (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Makena London McDonogh (Md.) M&D
Bridget Lonsinger Verona (N.J.) DEWLAX
Emma LoPinto Manhasset (N.Y.) Liberty Lacrosse
Abigail Lyons Carle Place (N.Y.) LI Top Guns
Kaylie Mackiewicz Northport (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Gianna Monaco Lenape (N.J.) Ultimate
Kathryn Morissey Skaneateles (N.Y.) Salt City Snipers
Emma Muchnick Suffern (N.Y.) Mad Dog
Betty Nelson Columbine (Colo.) 3D Colorado
Alexis Niblock Bayport-Blue Point (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Paris Panagopoulos Friends (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Cate Parsells Agnes Irwin (Pa.) Ultimate
Emma Raines Twin Valley (Pa.) PA Express
Olivia Ripple    
Olivia Rongo Westhampton (N.Y.) Title Nine Lacrosse Club
Emily Scorcia Bay Shore (N.Y.) LI Top Guns
Lindsey Serafine Our Lady of Mercy (N.J.) South Shore Lacrosse
Natalie Shurtleff St. Paul’s (Md.) M&D
Harper Skeie Palos Verdes (Calif.) Fire Lacrosse
Kendall Steer St. Paul’s (Md.)  
Lainey Straub Downingtown West (Pa.) Phantastix
Amanda Sudnik St. Paul’s (Md.) Yellow Jackets
Julia Suriano Bryn Mawr (Md.) Skywalkers
Kate Timarky Centereach (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Jocelyn Torres Glenelg (Md.) Hero’s
Caitlin Tuttle Morristown (N.J.) Building Blocks Lacrosse
Caroline Uniacke Notre Dame Academy (Mass.) Mass Elite
Alyssa Vasquez Potomac (Va.) Cavaliers
Brooke Vinson Bryn Mawr (Md.) TLC
Carly Wilson Radnor (Pa.) Big 4 HHH
Sydney Wilson Radnor (Pa.) Big 4 HHH
Alyeska Yee-Jenkins Oakton (Va.) VA Metro

NTDP U17 Girls’ Combine
Aug. 21-23, US Lacrosse, Sparks, Md.

Name School Club
Brynn Ammerman Agnes Irwin (Pa.) Ultimate
Sophie Brett Rye (N.Y.) Snipers Elite
Maggie Brown Eden Prairie (Minn.) MN Elite
Annabelle Burke Loyola Academy (Ill.) Team One Wildcats
Margaret Carden Villa Maria (Pa.) Ultimate
Taylor Charpentier Brooks School (Mass.) Mass Elite
Sophia Chiodo Ortiz Wissahickon (Pa.) Ultimate
Rachel Clark Conestoga (Pa.) Ultimate
Paris Colgain St. Paul’s (Md.) M&D
Izzy D’Antonio St. Stephen’s & St. Agnes (Va.) Capital
Caitlin Dellecave Patchogue-Medford (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Boo DeWitt Miramonte (Calif.) Tenacity
Elyse Finnelle Southern (Md.) M&D
Mackenzie Fitzgerald Flint Hill (Va.) VA Metro
Celeste Forte Eastport South Manor (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Riley Glackin Uinonville (Pa.) Ultimate
Natasha Gorriaran Moses Brown (R.I.) Mass Elite
Helaina Harris Ransom Everglades (Fla.) LaxManiax
Annabelle Hasselbeck Rivers School (Mass.) Mass Elite
Mallory Hasselbeck Rivers School (Mass.) Mass Elite
Abbie Izzo Auburn (N.Y.) Monster Elite
Avery Jaffe Moorestown (N.J.) Building Blocks
Abby Jansen Radnor (Pa.) Phantastix 
Kalena Johnson Amador Valley (Calif.) LaxUHR
Ailish Kelly Bayport-Blue Point (N.Y.) Legacy
Olivia Kock Lawrenceville (N.J.) Ultimate
Jordyn Lipkin Millburn (N.J.) DEWLAX
Sierra Lizerbram La Costa Canyon (Calif.) West Coast Starz
Abigail Maichin Huntington (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Megan Mallgrave St. Paul’s (N.H.) DEWLAX
Adair Martin Bryn Mawr (Md.) Skywalkers
Margaret Maruszewski Greenwich Academy (Conn.) CT Grizzlies
Molly May Radnor (Pa.) NXT
Delaney McDaniel Archbishop Spalding (Md.) M&D
Catherin McLaughlin Laralton Hall (Conn.) Nor’Easter
Emily Messinese Gerstell Academy (Md.) Skywalkers
Maddigan Miller Bayport-Blue Point (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Amanda Moghadasi Smithtown East (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Ashley Moynahan Fairfield Ludlowe (Conn.) Nor’Easter
Madeline Mueller Great Valley (Pa.) Ultimate
Lila Murray Greenwich Academy (Conn.) CT Grizzlies
Alecia Nicholas Ithaca (N.Y.) Salt City Sniper
Jackie Norsworthy Lake Highland Prep (Fla.) Hero’s
Shira Parower Staples (Conn.) CT Grizzlies
Isabel Pithie Norwell (Mass.) Laxachusetts
Chloe Provenzano American Heritage-Delray (Fla.) Florida Select
Marymargaret Quinn Bishop Ireton (Va.) Maryland United
Victoria Reman Phillips Exeter (Mass.) Mass Elite
Amanda Reynolds Governor Mifflin (Pa.) Xtreme
Olivia Rose St. Paul’s (Md.) C2
Mia Rothstein Haddonfield Memorial (N.J.) Big 4 HHH
Hailey Russo Clearview (N.J.) All American Aim
Erin Schaefer Sayville (N.Y.) Yellow Jackets
Tierney Schaible Dominion (Va.) VA Metro
Julia Sharp Garden City (N.Y.) Team Elevate
Ella Smith Jesuit (Ore.) Tenacity Elite
Samantha Smith Tamalpais (Calif.) Tenacity Project
Vivian Spencer Celebration (Fla.) Summit Elite
Maley Starr Loyola Academy (Ill.) Summit Elite
Carolyn Thistlewaite New Hope-Solebury (Pa.) Ultimate
Christine Thomas Riverhead (N.Y.) LI Top Guns
Reilly Traynor Red Bank Catholic (N.J.) BBL Elite
Fallon Vaughn Concord Carlisle (Mass.) Mass Elite
Grace Weigand Regis Jesuit (Colo.) Summit Elite
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