Cat Whitehill

Last updated
Cat Whitehill
Cat Whitehill 2013 (cropped).jpg
Whitehill before a match in 2013.
Personal information
Full nameCatherine Reddick Whitehill
Date of birth (1982-02-10) February 10, 1982 (age 37)
Place of birth Richmond, Virginia, United States
Height 5 ft 7 in (170 cm)
Playing position Defender
Youth career
1996–2000 Briarwood Christian School
College career
YearsTeamApps(Gls)
2000–2003 University of North Carolina
Senior career*
YearsTeamApps(Gls)
2005 New Jersey Wildcats 9 (3)
2009–2010 Washington Freedom 42 (4)
2011 Atlanta Beat 17 (0)
2012 Boston Breakers (WPSL) 14 (0)
2013–2015 Boston Breakers (NWSL) 46 (1)
National team
2000–2010 United States 134 (11)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of May 22, 2010

Catherine Reddick Whitehill (born February 10, 1982), née Catherine Anne Reddick, is an American retired professional soccer defender, who was also an assistant coach of the Boston Breakers in the NWSL. Whitehill last played for the Boston Breakers in 2015 and previously played for the Washington Freedom and the Atlanta Beat in the WPS as well as the United States women's national soccer team from 2000 to 2010. [1] On November 28, 2012, while serving as a television commentator for a match between USA and Republic of Ireland, Whitehill expressed an interest in working her way back into the national team.[ citation needed ]

Association football Team field sport

Association football, more commonly known as football or soccer, is a team sport played with a spherical ball between two teams of eleven players. It is played by 250 million players in over 200 countries and dependencies, making it the world's most popular sport. The game is played on a rectangular field called a pitch with a goal at each end. The object of the game is to score by moving the ball beyond the goal line into the opposing goal.

The Boston Breakers was an American professional soccer club based in the Boston neighborhood of Allston. The team competed in the National Women's Soccer League (NWSL). They replaced the original Breakers, who competed in the defunct Women's United Soccer Association, as the Boston area's professional women's soccer team.

National Womens Soccer League Professional soccer league, highest level of womens soccer in the United States

The National Women's Soccer League (NWSL) is a professional women's soccer league owned by the teams, and under a management contract with the United States Soccer Federation. At the top of the United States league system, it represents the sport's highest level in the United States. The NWSL was established in 2012 as a successor to Women's Professional Soccer (2007–2012), which was itself the successor to Women's United Soccer Association (2001–2003). The league began play in 2013 with eight teams, four of which were former members of Women's Professional Soccer. With the addition of three expansion teams in Houston (2014), Orlando (2016), Salt Lake City (2018) and the loss of FC Kansas City and Boston Breakers, it now has nine teams throughout the United States.

Contents

Early life

Whitehill was born in Richmond, Virginia, and grew up in Birmingham, Alabama, attending Briarwood Christian School. While there, she scored 211 goals during her high school career and was the only player to make the top 10 in the single-season category twice (78 in 1999 and 72 in 1999).[ citation needed ] Whitehill played four years of soccer and three years of basketball at Briarwood. She was named a Parade All-America selection in 1999 and 2000. She was also a four-time All-State selection, the Birmingham News State and Metro Player of the Year in soccer and a two-time Gatorade Soccer Player of the Year for the State of Alabama. Whitehill led the school's basketball team to the state Final Four twice and the soccer team to four high school state titles. In 1999, she was named one of Birmingham Magazine's Top Six People of 1999. [1]

Richmond, Virginia Capital of Virginia

Richmond is a city in, and the capital of, the Commonwealth of Virginia. It is the center of the Richmond Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA) and the Greater Richmond Region. Richmond was incorporated in 1742 and has been an independent city since 1871.

Birmingham, Alabama Most populous city in Alabama, United States

Birmingham is a city in the north central region of the U.S. state of Alabama. With an estimated 2018 population of 209,880, it is the most populous city in Alabama. Birmingham is the seat of Jefferson County, Alabama's most populous and fifth largest county. As of 2018, the Birmingham-Hoover Metropolitan Statistical Area had a population of 1,151,801, making it the most populous in Alabama and 49th-most populous in the United States. Birmingham serves as an important regional hub and is associated with the Deep South, Piedmont, and Appalachian regions of the nation.

Briarwood Christian School

Briarwood Christian School is a private school in Birmingham, Alabama. It was started by Briarwood Presbyterian Church in 1965. In 1977, the school had its own dedicated facilities constructed on Highway 119, about 15 miles south of the current church campus. Elementary school classes are still held at the main church building.

University of North Carolina

Whitehill played for the University of North Carolina from 2000 to 2003. During her freshman season, she scored four goals and had five assists tallying 13 points after playing in all 24 matches of the season. She received North Carolina's Rookie Player of the Year honors in 2000 and was named an NSCAA Second-Team All-American. She was also named to the All-Tournament Team at the 2000 NCAA Final Four, starting her first game of the season in the NCAA championship game against UCLA helping the Tar Heels win the national title. Her contributions resulted in her being honored as the Most Valuable Defensive Player of the NCAA Final Four. Whitehill was a member of the NSCAA Freshman All-America Team and was named to the Southeast Region All-Freshman Team. As a sophomore, she played in 23 matches, scored three goals and served 10 assists helping the Tar Heels secure an undefeated regular season as well as to the NCAA championship game. During her junior season, she played in just 17 of North Carolina’s 27 games due to national team commitments, yet still scored six goals and had five assists. After arriving after a red-eye flight from the CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup Final in Los Angeles to play in the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC) Championship game in Florida, Whitehill scored 20 seconds after entering the game as a substitute. She added another goal from 40 yards out helping North Carolina clinch the ACC title. She led the Tar Heels to the NCAA Final Four, scoring five goals in the five games leading up to the semifinals, and was named First-Team All-ACC and an NSCAA First-Team All American the same year. [1]

North Carolina Tar Heels womens soccer

The North Carolina Tar Heels women's soccer team represent the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in the Atlantic Coast Conference of NCAA Division I soccer. The team has won 20 of the 27 Atlantic Coast Conference championships, and 22 of the 36 NCAA national championships.

In commercial aviation, a red-eye flight is a flight scheduled to depart at night and arrive the next morning.

As a senior, Whitehill played in 13 of North Carolina's 27 matches due to playing in the 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup, but started the last 12 games, scoring six goals with five assists. She was awarded the 2003 M.A.C. Hermann Trophy, collegiate soccer's top honor. Her leadership was a key to North Carolina finishing off its regulars season with a 27–0–0 record and the NCAA Championship. She was named Defensive MVP of the Final Four after leading a defense that shut out all six of its opponents in the NCAA Tournament. Whitehill was named to the NCAA All-Tournament Team and received her third NSCAA All-American selection and First-Team All-ACC honors. She was also the Honda Award winner for soccer the same year. [1] [2]

2003 FIFA Womens World Cup 2003 edition of the FIFA Womens World Cup

The 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup was the fourth edition of the FIFA Women's World Cup, the quadrennial championship of women's association football teams organized by FIFA. It was held in the United States from 20 September to 12 October 2003 at six venues in six cities across the country. The tournament was won by Germany, who became the first country to win both men's and women's World Cup.

Club career

The WPS Years: 2009–2011

Inka Grings (left) and Whitehill (right) during a match between the Chicago Red Stars and Boston Breakers on June 9, 2013 2013-06-09 RedStars v Breakers CatWhitehill InkaGrings.JPG
Inka Grings (left) and Whitehill (right) during a match between the Chicago Red Stars and Boston Breakers on June 9, 2013

In 2009, Whitehill signed with the Washington Freedom for the 2009 WPS season. She started in 19 games, scored three goals and added two assists. The following season, she started 23 matches for the Freedom. She scored one goal and tallied two assists and played all 120 minutes of the playoff match against the Philadelphia Independence. [3]

Washington Freedom

Washington Freedom was an American professional soccer club based in the Washington, D.C., suburb of Germantown, Maryland, that participated in Women's Professional Soccer. The Freedom was founded in 2001 as a member of the defunct Women's United Soccer Association. Beginning in 2004, the Freedom played its home games at the Maryland SoccerPlex. In 2011, the team relocated to Boca Raton, Florida, and became magicJack.

Philadelphia Independence

The Philadelphia Independence was an American professional soccer club that was based in the Philadelphia suburb of Chester, Pennsylvania. The team joined Women's Professional Soccer as an expansion team in 2010 and played its home games at West Chester University's John A. Farrell Stadium. The team played at Widener University's Leslie Quick Stadium in 2011. The Women's Professional Soccer league folded on May 18, 2012, after an earlier announcement that the 2012 season would be suspended.

Whitehill signed with the Atlanta Beat for the 2011 WPS season. She made seventeen starts for the club, tallying 1,530 minutes. [4]

Atlanta Beat (WPS) amateur soccer team, former Womens Professional Soccer franchise

The Atlanta Beat is an American soccer club based in Atlanta, Georgia that formerly competed on a professional level. The team joined Women's Professional Soccer as an expansion team in 2010, and played its home games at Kennesaw State University Soccer Stadium, the result of a public-private partnership between the team and Kennesaw State University. The club took the name and logo of the former Atlanta Beat (WUSA) of the defunct Women's United Soccer Association.

WPSL Elite: 2012

After the folding of the WPS in early 2012, Whitehill signed with the Boston Breakers in the WPSL, the top division of women's soccer in the United States at the time. [5]

NWSL: 2013–2015

Whitehill defending against Abby Wambach of the Western New York Flash on June 5, 2013. Cat Whitehill.jpg
Whitehill defending against Abby Wambach of the Western New York Flash on June 5, 2013.

Whitehill signed with the Boston Breakers for the inaugural season of the National Women's Soccer League. [6] Towards the end of the regular season, Breakers head coach, Lisa Cole, resigned from the team and Whitehill was named player-coach for the remainder of the season. [7] In May 28, 2015 Whitehill announced her retirement from professional soccer citing her "recent injury, and the fact that I will be missing games while commentating this summer during the World Cup" as the main factors to retirement. [8]

International career

Whitehill debuted for the United States women's national soccer team on July 6, 2000, against Italy, and played for the senior team from 2000 to 2010.

On June 10, 2008, Whitehill injured her knee during training for the Peace Queen Cup, and consequently missing the Beijing 2008 Olympics, [9] along with Abby Wambach and Leslie Osborne who had the same injury in 2008. Whitehill played her first match for the national team after recovery, on July 19, 2009, in a friendly against Canada; a match in which Abby Wambach scored her one hundredth career international goal. [10] She last played for the national team on March 31, 2010, at Rio Tinto Stadium, Sandy, Utah, against Mexico in first ever snow game for USWNT. [11]

International Goals

Whitehill scored 11 goals in 134 matches for the United States women's national soccer team. Whitehill is unusual in having scored more than a few goals while playing in a defender position. On July 15, 2006, at Blaine, Minnesota, she scored a goal from a 70-yard free kick against Sweden, which is the longest shot to have scored a goal for the USWNT. [m 1]

Key (expand for notes on “international goals” and sorting)
LocationGeographic location of the venue where the competition occurred
Sorted by country name first, then by city name
LineupStart – played entire match
on minute (off player) – substituted on at the minute indicated, and player was substituted off at the same time

off minute (on player) – substituted off at the minute indicated, and player was substituted on at the same time
( c ) – captain
Sorted by minutes played

#NumberOfGoals.goalNumber scored by the player in the match (alternate notation to Goal in match)
MinThe minute in the match the goal was scored. For list that include caps, blank indicates played in the match but did not score a goal.
Assist/passThe ball was passed by the player, which assisted in scoring the goal. This column depends on the availability and source of this information.
penalty or pkGoal scored on penalty-kick which was awarded due to foul by opponent. (Goals scored in penalty-shoot-out, at the end of a tied match after extra-time, are not included.)
ScoreThe match score after the goal was scored.
Sorted by goal difference, then by goal scored by the player's team
ResultThe final score.

Sorted by goal difference in the match, then by goal difference in penalty-shoot-out if it is taken, followed by goal scored by the player's team in the match, then by goal scored in the penalty-shoot-out. For matches with identical final scores, match ending in extra-time without penalty-shoot-out is a tougher match, therefore precede matches that ended in regulation

aetThe score at the end of extra-time; the match was tied at the end of 90' regulation
pso Penalty-shoot-out score shown in parenthesis; the match was tied at the end of extra-time
Light-purple background colorexhibition or closed door international friendly match
Light-yellow background color – match at an invitational tournament
Blue background color – FIFA women's world cup final tournament

NOTE: some keys may not apply for a particular football player

DateLocationOpponentLineup#MinAssist/passScoreResultCompetition
12001-03-17 [m 2] Flag of Norway.svg  Norway 1.156unassisted

5250.03005 3–1

4950.03005 3–4

Algarve Cup: fifth place match
22003-09-28 [m 3] Flag of North Korea.svg  Korea DPR 2.148 Julie Foudy

5250.02005 2–0

5350.03005 3–0

World Cup: Group A
32.266 Shannon MacMillan

5350.03005 3–0

42004-03-18 [m 4] Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 1.185 Brandi Chastain

4850.01005 1–3

4850.01005 1–3

Algarve Cup: Group A
52004-10-03 [m 5] Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand 1.181 Brandi Chastain

5550.05005 5–0

5550.05005 5–0

Friendly
62004-10-20 [m 6] Flag of Ireland.svg  Republic of Ireland 1.156 Mia Hamm

5450.04005 4–0

5450.05005 5–1

Friendly
72006-07-15 [m 1] Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 1.189unassisted

5150.02005 2–1

5150.03005 3–2

Friendly
82006-07-23 [m 7] Flag of Ireland.svg  Republic of Ireland 2.139 Tina Frimpong

5250.02005 2–0

5550.05005 5–0

Friendly
92.289unassisted

5450.04005 4–0

102006-08-27 [m 8] Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg  China PR 1.130unassisted

5050.01005 1–1

5350.04005 4–1

Friendly
112006-11-02 [m 9] Flag of the Netherlands.svg  Netherlands 1.147+unassisted

5250.02005 2–0

5250.02005 2–0

Peace Queen Cup: Group B

Broadcasting career

Whitehill was paired with Beth Mowins as a color commentator on ESPN's tertiary broadcast team for the telecasts of the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup. She has also worked the sidelines for Fox Soccer Channel and for 2012 men's and women's NCAA College Cup matches on ESPNU. [12]

Whitehill worked as a commentator for ESPN3's coverage of the UEFA Women's Euro 2017. She was also the color commentator for the NWSL Game of the week between the Washington Spirit and Boston Breakers on August 12, 2017. [13]

Coaching career

In March 2016, Whitehill was named Assistant Coach and Club Ambassador of the Boston Breakers. [14] In 2017 Whitehill was announced as the head coach of the girls soccer program at Wellesley High School. [13]

Advocacy

Whitehill is an advocate for the rights of women to participate in sports. On February 1, 2006, she testified at a committee hearing of the United States Senate in support of Title IX, the civil rights law that, among other things, provides women and girls the same opportunities to participate in school sports that boys and men are offered. In her testimony, she described having to play on boys' soccer teams as a young girl in Alabama because there were no opportunities for girls to play organized soccer there at the time. [15]

Personal life

Whitehill married Dr. Robert Whitehill, M.D., a pediatric Cardiology Fellow at Children's Hospital Boston and Boston Medical Center, on New Year's Eve, 2005. [16] They live in Back Bay, Massachusetts.

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References

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  2. "Catherine Reddick Captures Missouri Athletic Club Hermann Trophy". CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on February 3, 2013. Retrieved December 27, 2012.
  3. "Cat Whitehill". Boston Breakers. Archived from the original on 2013-06-28. Retrieved August 21, 2013.
  4. "Cat Whitehill". Soccer Way. Retrieved August 21, 2013.
  5. "Cat Whitehill 2012 bio". Boston Breakers. Archived from the original on 2012-12-31. Retrieved December 27, 2012.
  6. "Osborne, Huffman, Whitehill Sign With NWSL Teams". Southern Soccer Scene. Retrieved August 21, 2013.
  7. "Breakers Turn to Player Coach: Breaking down the Cole – Whitehill Transition". SB Nation. Retrieved August 21, 2013.
  8. http://equalizersoccer.com/2015/05/28/cat-whitehill-retires-boston-breakers-nwsl-uswnt/
  9. "U.S. Defender Cat Whitehill Tears ACL". U.S.Soccer.
  10. "Abby Wambach Scores 100th Career Goal in Hometown As U.S. Women Defeats Canada 1–0". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2012-04-25.
  11. "USA Defeats Mexico 1–0 in First Ever-Snow Game For WNT". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2013-11-05.
  12. Brethertont, William. "Beat's Whitehill to work as ESPN commentator," The Marietta (GA) Daily Journal, Friday, June 24, 2011. Archived November 5, 2013, at the Wayback Machine
  13. 1 2 "USWNT alum Cat Whitehill can't wait to announce NWSL game between her two former pro teams". August 12, 2017. Retrieved July 17, 2018.
  14. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2016-06-03. Retrieved 2016-05-05.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  15. Testimony of Catherine Anne Reddick before the US Senate Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation
  16. "Boston Combined Residency Program in Pediatrics 2011 Interns". Archived from the original on 2013-08-17. Retrieved 2012-01-10.
Match reports
  1. 1 2 "Lilly's Late Goal Gives U.S. WNT Hard Fought 3–2 Victory vs. Sweden". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2013-11-01.
  2. "Goals from Marquand, Schott and Reddick Not Enough as Young U.S. Women Fall, 4–3, to Norway in Algarve Cup". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2013-05-16.
  3. "Reddick Scores Twice as U.S. Advances to Quarterfinals". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2013-04-25.
  4. "U.S. Advances to Algarve Final Despite 3–1 Loss to Sweden". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2013-05-14.
  5. "Lilly Scores 100th Career Goal as U.S. Downs New Zealand 5–0". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2013-11-05.
  6. "Parlow Hat Trick Paces U.S. Women to 5–1 Win Over Ireland". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2013-03-13.
  7. "U.S. Women Dominate Ireland, 5–0, as Defender Cat Whitehill Scores Twice". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2012-07-27.
  8. "Krisitine Lilly and Cat Whitehill Lead U.S. Women Past China, 4–1, in Bridgeview, Illinois". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2013-05-02.
  9. "U.S. WNT Defeats the Netherlands, 2–0, To Advance to 2006 Peace Queen Cup Championship". U.S.Soccer. Archived from the original on 2012-08-24.