Current and former Badgers competed in London’s summer Olympic Games.
When A. J. Cochran x’15 is on the soccer field, people tend to notice.
Badger Nation has lost its head.
Eric Dahl x’13 has a job that might be the envy of many college students: he’s paid to eat.
For Monika Jakutyte, raising the bar is a way of life — literally.
This former sprinter now trains pro basketball players — and has a track record for results.
The Badger women’s basketball coach has a game plan for building a contender.
In a sport known for its child prodigies, Jessie Gerry x’12 stands out for a different reason.
Picnic Point, that is.
With the threat of Huntington’s disease hanging over her, Shana Martin lives life out on a limb – or at least a log.
Introducing Grand Marshall Abigail Conley.
When Daniel Lester x’13 first jumped into a pool, he was just doing what the doctor ordered.
UW Athletic News in brief
If you want to get a lumberjill to open up, you should be willing to tumble head-over-heels into her world.
Welcome to the Big Ten ...
A UW trainer leads a first-of-its-kind study on the effectiveness of ankle support.
David Kretschmann is working to make baseball bats break safely.
Suzy Favor Hamilton ’91 helps promote healthy bodies and healthy minds through UW–Madison’s Precollege OPTIONS program, Movin’ Minds.
Longtime sports journalist brings an authentic voice to his classroom.
Meet UW’s senior setter Janelle Gabrielsen
Bud Selig's office decor opens a window onto its occupant's personality — or does it?
Allan H. “Bud” Selig ’56 often talks about how history guides the decisions he makes as the commissioner of Major League Baseball.
Badger fans tried their hardest to make their team feel at home at this year’s Rose Bowl.
Bud Selig looks back on his career, and ahead to a return to Madison, considering it all through “the retrospect of history.”
At 165 pounds in NCAA Division I wrestling this season, there’s Andrew Howe x’13 … and then there’s all the rest.
Before learning to fly, snowboarder Colin Tucker x’12 had to learn to fall.
Fans took to the field in celebration after Wisconsin defeated No. 1 Ohio State.
With every brain she dissects, neuropathologist Ann McKee ’75 discovers more about chronic traumatic encephalopathy, the disease that results from repeated brain injuries. Her studies are changing how sports — especially football — are played.
Horticulture prof is in his element when working with sports venues around the world.