List of NCAA Division I non-football programs

Last updated

This is a List of NCAA Division I non-football programs— colleges and universities that are members of Division I of the National Collegiate Athletic Association but do not sponsor varsity football teams. This includes schools that are in the process of transitioning to Division I, but are not yet full D-I members. Some have had football teams in the past (Green check.svg); some never have (Red x.svg).

NCAA Division I highest level of intercollegiate athletics sanctioned by the National Collegiate Athletic Association

NCAA Division I (D-I) is the highest level of intercollegiate athletics sanctioned by the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) in the United States. D-I schools include the major collegiate athletic powers, with larger budgets, more elaborate facilities and more athletic scholarships than Divisions II and III as well as many smaller schools committed to the highest level of intercollegiate competition.

National Collegiate Athletic Association Non-profit organization that regulates many American college athletes and programs

The National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) is a non-profit organization which regulates athletes of 1,268 North American institutions and conferences. It also organizes the athletic programs of many colleges and universities in the United States and Canada, and helps more than 480,000 college student-athletes who compete annually in college sports. The organization is headquartered in Indianapolis, Indiana.

College football collegiate rules version of American/Canadian football, played by student-athletes of American/Canadian colleges and universities

College football is American football played by teams of student athletes fielded by American universities, colleges, and military academies, or Canadian football played by teams of student athletes fielded by Canadian universities. It was through college football play that American football rules first gained popularity in the United States.

InstitutionLocationFoundedTypeEnrollmentNicknameCurrent ConferenceFootball
History
Ref.
American Washington, D.C. 1893Private10,676 Eagles Patriot League Green check.svg [1]
Belmont Nashville, Tennessee 1890Private6,647 Bruins Ohio Valley Conference Red x.svg [2]
Binghamton Vestal, New York 1946Public14,746 Bearcats America East Conference Red x.svg [3]
Boston University Boston, Massachusetts 1839Private29,978 Terriers Patriot League Green check.svg [4]
Bradley Peoria, Illinois 1897Private6,700 Braves Missouri Valley Conference Green check.svg [5]
Cal State Bakersfield Bakersfield, California 1965Public8,111 Roadrunners Western Athletic Conference
(Big West Conference in 2020)
Red x.svg [6]
Cal State Fullerton Fullerton, California 1957Public37,677 Titans Big West Conference Green check.svg [7]
Cal State Northridge Northridge, California 1958Public36,070 Matadors Big West Conference Green check.svg [8]
California Baptist [lower-alpha 1] Riverside, California 1950Private10,486 Lancers Western Athletic Conference Red x.svg [9]
Canisius Buffalo, New York 1870Private5,152 Golden Griffins Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Green check.svg [10]
Charleston Charleston, South Carolina 1770Public11,220 Cougars Colonial Athletic Association Green check.svg [11]
Chicago State Chicago, Illinois 1867Public7,131 Cougars Western Athletic Conference Red x.svg [12]
Cleveland State Cleveland, Ohio 1923Public17,204 Vikings Horizon League Red x.svg [13]
Creighton Omaha, Nebraska 1878Private7,730 Bluejays Big East Conference Green check.svg [14]
Denver Denver, Colorado 1864Private11,476 Pioneers The Summit League Green check.svg [15]
DePaul Chicago, Illinois 1898Private22,966 Blue Demons Big East Conference Green check.svg [16]
Detroit Mercy Detroit, Michigan 1877Private5,231 Titans Horizon League Green check.svg [17]
Drexel Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 1891Private25,500 Dragons Colonial Athletic Association Green check.svg [18]
Evansville Evansville, Indiana 1854Private3,050 Purple Aces Missouri Valley Conference Green check.svg [19]
Fairfield Fairfield, Connecticut 1942Private4,991 Stags Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Green check.svg [20]
Florida Gulf Coast Lee County, Florida 1991Public12,683 Eagles Atlantic Sun Conference Red x.svg [21]
George Mason Fairfax County, Virginia 1957Public33,320 Patriots Atlantic 10 Conference Red x.svg [22]
George Washington Washington, D.C. 1821Private24,531 Colonials Atlantic 10 Conference Green check.svg [23]
Gonzaga Spokane, Washington 1887Private7,764 Bulldogs/Zags West Coast Conference Green check.svg [24]
Grand Canyon Phoenix, Arizona 1949Private6,500 (on campus)/44,000 Antelopes Western Athletic Conference Red x.svg [25]
Green Bay Green Bay, Wisconsin 1965Public6,700 Phoenix Horizon League Red x.svg [26]
Hartford West Hartford, Connecticut 1877Private6,935 Hawks America East Conference Green check.svg [27]
High Point High Point, North Carolina 1924Private4,500 Panthers Big South Conference Green check.svg [28]
Hofstra Hempstead, New York 1935Private12,400 Pride Colonial Athletic Association Green check.svg [29]
IUPUI Indianapolis, Indiana 1911/1946/1969Public30,461 Jaguars Horizon League Red x.svg [30]
Iona New Rochelle, New York 1940Private4,648 Gaels Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Green check.svg [31]
La Salle Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 1863Private7,554 Explorers Atlantic 10 Conference Green check.svg [32]
Lipscomb Nashville, Tennessee 1891Private4,278 Bisons Atlantic Sun Conference Red x.svg [33]
Little Rock Little Rock, Arkansas 1927Public13,176 Trojans Sun Belt Conference Red x.svg* [34]
LIU Brooklyn [lower-alpha 2] Brooklyn, New York 1926Private24,170 Blackbirds Northeast Conference Green check.svg [36]
Long Beach State Long Beach, California 1949Public36,279 49ers Big West Conference Green check.svg [37]
Longwood Farmville, Virginia 1839Public4,800 Lancers Big South Conference Red x.svg [38]
Loyola (Chicago) Chicago, Illinois 1870Private15,068 Ramblers Missouri Valley Conference Green check.svg [39]
Loyola (Maryland) Baltimore, Maryland 1852Private5,080 Greyhounds Patriot League Green check.svg [40]
Loyola Marymount Los Angeles, California 1911/1923/1973Private9,369 Lions West Coast Conference Green check.svg [41]
Manhattan Riverdale, New York 1853Private3,500 Jaspers Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Green check.svg [42]
Marquette Milwaukee, Wisconsin 1881Private12,002 Golden Eagles Big East Conference Green check.svg [43]
Maryland Eastern Shore Princess Anne, Maryland 1886Public4,433 Hawks Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference Green check.svg [44]
Milwaukee Milwaukee, Wisconsin 1885/1956Public30,502 Panthers Horizon League Green check.svg [45]
Mount Saint Mary's Emmitsburg, Maryland 1808Private2,100 Mountaineers Northeast Conference Green check.svg [46]
Niagara Lewiston, New York 1856Private4,200 Purple Eagles Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Green check.svg [47]
NJIT Newark, New Jersey 1881Public9,944 Highlanders Atlantic Sun Conference Red x.svg [48]
North Florida Jacksonville, Florida 1969Public16,372 Ospreys Atlantic Sun Conference Red x.svg [49]
Northeastern Boston, Massachusetts 1898Private20,768 Huskies Colonial Athletic Association Green check.svg [50]
Northern Kentucky Highland Heights, Kentucky 1968Public15,405 Norse Horizon League Red x.svg [51]
Oakland Auburn Hills and
Rochester Hills, Michigan
1957Public19,379 Golden Grizzlies Horizon League Red x.svg [52]
Omaha Omaha, Nebraska 1908Public14,903 Mavericks The Summit League Green check.svg [53]
Oral Roberts Tulsa, Oklahoma 1963Private3,335 Golden Eagles The Summit League Red x.svg [54]
Pacific Stockton, California 1851Private6,196 Tigers West Coast Conference Green check.svg [55]
Pepperdine Los Angeles County, California 1937Private7,768 Waves West Coast Conference Green check.svg [56]
Portland Portland, Oregon 1901Private3,537 Pilots West Coast Conference Green check.svg [57]
Providence Providence, Rhode Island 1917Private4,587 Friars Big East Conference Green check.svg [58]
Purdue Fort Wayne [lower-alpha 3] Fort Wayne, Indiana 1964/2018 [lower-alpha 4] Public14,000 Mastodons The Summit League Red x.svg [61]
Quinnipiac Hamden, Connecticut 1929Private8,400 Bobcats Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Red x.svg [62]
Radford Radford, Virginia 1910Public9,370 Highlanders Big South Conference Red x.svg [63]
Rider Mercer County, New Jersey 1865Private5,790 Broncs Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Green check.svg [64]
St. Bonaventure Allegany, New York 1858Private2,400 Bonnies Atlantic 10 Conference Green check.svg [65]
St. Francis Brooklyn Brooklyn Heights, New York 1859Private2,744 Terriers Northeast Conference Green check.svg [66]
St. John's Jamaica, New York 1870Private21,354 Red Storm Big East Conference Green check.svg [67]
Saint Joseph's Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 1851Private8,750 Hawks Atlantic 10 Conference Green check.svg [68]
Saint Louis St. Louis, Missouri 1818Private13,785 Billikens Atlantic 10 Conference Green check.svg [69]
Saint Mary's Moraga, California 1863Private4,228 Gaels West Coast Conference Green check.svg [70]
Saint Peter's Jersey City, New Jersey 1872Private2,987 Peacocks and Peahens Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Green check.svg [71]
San Francisco San Francisco, California 1855Private10,017 Dons West Coast Conference Green check.svg [72]
Santa Clara Santa Clara, California 1851Private8,519 Broncos West Coast Conference Green check.svg [73]
Seattle Seattle, Washington 1891Private7,755 Redhawks Western Athletic Conference Red x.svg [74]
Seton Hall South Orange, New Jersey 1856Private9,745 Pirates Big East Conference Green check.svg [75]
Siena Loudonville, New York 1937Private3,423 Saints Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Green check.svg [76]
SIU Edwardsville Edwardsville, Illinois 1957Public14,055 Cougars Ohio Valley Conference Red x.svg [77]
South Carolina Upstate Spartanburg, South Carolina 1967Public5,495 Spartans Big South Conference Red x.svg [78]
Texas A&M–Corpus Christi Corpus Christi, Texas 1947Public10,510 Islanders Southland Conference Green check.svg [79]
Texas–Arlington Arlington, Texas 1895Public41,933 Mavericks Sun Belt Conference Green check.svg [80]
UC Riverside Riverside, California 1954Public21,005 Highlanders Big West Conference Green check.svg [81]
UC Irvine Irvine, California 1965Public28,184 Anteaters Big West Conference Red x.svg [82]
UC Santa Barbara Goleta, California 1891Public21,927 Gauchos Big West Conference Green check.svg [83]
UIC Chicago, Illinois 1858/1965/1982Public28,091 Flames Horizon League Green check.svg [84]
UMass Lowell Lowell, Massachusetts 1894Public16,969 River Hawks America East Conference Green check.svg [85]
UMBC Catonsville, Maryland 1966Public13,637 Retrievers America East Conference Red x.svg [86]
UMKC Kansas City, Missouri 1933Public16,019 Kangaroos Western Athletic Conference Red x.svg [87]
UNC Asheville Asheville, North Carolina 1927Public3,644 Bulldogs Big South Conference Red x.svg* [88]
UNC Greensboro Greensboro, North Carolina 1891Public18,502 Spartans Southern Conference Red x.svg [89]
UNC Wilmington Wilmington, North Carolina 1947Public14,071 Seahawks Colonial Athletic Association Red x.svg [90]
Utah Valley Orem, Utah 1941Public33,395 Wolverines Western Athletic Conference Red x.svg [91]
UTRGV [lower-alpha 5] Edinburg, Texas [lower-alpha 6] 1927/2015 [lower-alpha 7] Public28,700 Vaqueros Western Athletic Conference Red x.svg* [94]
Vermont Burlington, Vermont 1791Public12,000 Catamounts America East Conference Green check.svg [95]
VCU Richmond, Virginia 1838Public31,899 Rams Atlantic 10 Conference Red x.svg [96]
Wichita State Wichita, Kansas 1895Public14,806 Shockers American Athletic Conference Green check.svg [97]
Winthrop Rock Hill, South Carolina 1886Public6,170 Eagles Big South Conference Red x.svg [98]
Wright State Fairborn, Ohio 1967Public17,789 Raiders Horizon League Red x.svg [99]
Xavier Cincinnati, Ohio 1831Private6,650 Musketeers Big East Conference Green check.svg [100]
  1. Began transition from NCAA Division II to Division I in July 2018. Full D-I membership in 2022.
  2. Effective at the end of the 2018–19 school year, Long Island University will merge the athletic programs of its two primary campuses, Brooklyn and Post (the latter a Division II member), into a single Division I program that will compete as LIU under a new nickname. The merged program will sponsor all sports that are currently sponsored by either campus, including football (which only Post sponsored in the 2018 season). [35]
  3. Prior to the 2018–19 school year, the athletic program now operated by Purdue Fort Wayne (PFW) represented the now-defunct Indiana University – Purdue University Fort Wayne (IPFW), with the athletic program branded as "Fort Wayne". On July 1, 2018, Indiana University and Purdue University dissolved IPFW, with IU taking over academic programs in health sciences and Purdue retaining all other academic programs. The athletic program transferred to PFW because an overwhelming majority of the combined institution's student body was in degree programs operated by PFW. [59] About two weeks before the institutional split, PFW announced that the athletic program would be known as the Purdue Fort Wayne Mastodons. [60]
  4. PFW's immediate predecessor of IPFW was founded in 1964. However, the institution ultimately traces its history to separate schools founded in 1917 and 1947.
  5. In July 2015, UTRGV, in full the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley, entered full operation after the merger of the two University of Texas System campuses in the Rio Grande Valley, the University of Texas–Pan American (UTPA) and University of Texas at Brownsville. [92] Nearly a year before the merger, the UT System announced that UTRGV would inherit the UTPA athletic program, [93] and later unveiled the new school's nickname as Vaqueros.
  6. UTRGV has six campuses throughout its service area, but its athletic program is based from the former UTPA main campus in Edinburg.
  7. UTRGV was formally founded in 2013 and began full operation in 2015, but inherited its athletic program from UTPA, which was founded in 1927 as the two-year Edinburg College.

See also

Related Research Articles

Indiana University – Purdue University Fort Wayne Defunct university

Indiana University – Purdue University Fort Wayne (IPFW) was a public university in Fort Wayne, Indiana. Founded in 1964, IPFW was a cooperatively-managed regional campus of two state university systems: Indiana University and Purdue University. IPFW hit its highest enrollment in 2014, with 13,459 undergraduate and postgraduate students in nine colleges and schools, including a branch of the Indiana University School of Medicine. During its last academic year (2017–2018), IPFW had a total enrollment of 10,414 students. IPFW offered more than 200 graduate and undergraduate degree programs through IU or Purdue universities. The university's 14 men's and women's athletic teams competed in Division I of the NCAA Summit League.

Midwestern Intercollegiate Volleyball Association NCAA mens volleyball conference

The Midwestern Intercollegiate Volleyball Association (MIVA) is a college athletic conference whose member schools compete in men's volleyball. The conference footprint is centered in the Midwestern United States, stretching from Missouri in the west to Ohio in the east. Many of the conference's schools also participate in the similarly named Midwest Intercollegiate Volleyball Association in men's volleyball at the club level.

Summit League American college athletic conference

The Summit League, or The Summit, is an NCAA Division I intercollegiate athletic conference with its membership mostly located in the Midwestern United States from Indiana and Illinois on the East of the Mississippi River to the Dakotas and Nebraska on the West, with additional members in the Western state of Colorado and the Southern state of Oklahoma. Originally dubbed the Association of Mid-Continent Universities in 1982, on June 1, 2007, the conference changed its name from the Mid-Continent Conference. League headquarters are in Sioux Falls, South Dakota.

University of Texas–Pan American defunct university

The University of Texas–Pan American (UTPA) was a state university located in Edinburg, Texas. Founded in 1927, it was a component institution of the University of Texas System. The university served the Rio Grande Valley and South Texas with baccalaureate, masters, and doctoral degrees. The Carnegie Foundation classified UTPA as a "doctoral research university". From the institution's founding until it was merged into the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley (UTRGV), it grew from 200 students to over 20,000, making UTPA the tenth-largest university in the state of Texas. The majority of these students were natives of the Rio Grande Valley. UTPA also operated an Upper Level Studies Center in Rio Grande City, Starr County, Texas. On August 15, 2014, Dr. Havidan Rodriguez was appointed interim President of UTPA, the institution's final leader.

Great Lakes Valley Conference

The Great Lakes Valley Conference (GLVC) is a collegiate athletic conference affiliated at the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA)'s Division II level. Member institutions are located in the U.S. states of Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Missouri.

Purdue University system American state university system

Purdue University is a public university system in the U.S. state of Indiana. A land-grant university with nearly 75,000 students across four traditional campuses, a statewide technology program, extension centers and continuing education programs, as well as another 30,000 students enrolled in an online university. Each university in the system maintains its own faculty and admissions policies which are overseen by the Purdue University Board of Trustees. Purdue's main campus in West Lafayette is the most well-known, noted for its engineering, agriculture, and business administration programs, which consistently rank among the best in the country and the world.

The Purdue Fort Wayne Mastodons men's basketball team represents the newly created Purdue University Fort Wayne (PFW) and formerly represented the now defunct Indiana University – Purdue University Fort Wayne (IPFW). Purdue Fort Wayne has competed in the Summit League since the 2007–08 season. The team has never played in the NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament. The Mastodons are coached by Jon Coffman and play their home games at the Hilliard Gates Sports Center and the Allen County War Memorial Coliseum in Fort Wayne, Indiana.

Purdue Fort Wayne Mastodons athletic program of Purdue University Fort Wayne

The Purdue Fort Wayne Mastodons, formerly known as the IPFW Mastodons and Fort Wayne Mastodons, are the athletic teams of Purdue University Fort Wayne. The Mastodons compete as a NCAA Division I school in the Summit League for most sports and in the Midwestern Intercollegiate Volleyball Association for men's volleyball. The university participates in 14 men’s and women’s sports. Before joining NCAA Division I athletics, IPFW competed in the Great Lakes Valley Conference in the NCAA Division II.

The Texas–Pan American Broncs were the varsity athletic teams representing University of Texas–Pan American in Edinburg, Texas in intercollegiate athletics. The university sponsored 15 teams including men and women's basketball, cross country, golf, tennis, and track and field ; soccer and volleyball for women only; and baseball for men only. The last varsity sport to be established for the Broncs was women's soccer, added for the 2014 season, with men's soccer added in 2015, the year that the merger took place. The Broncs compete in the NCAA Division I and are currently members of the Western Athletic Conference.

Texas–Rio Grande Valley Vaqueros baseball

The Texas–Rio Grande Valley Vaqueros baseball team, or the UTRGV Vaqueros, is the varsity intercollegiate baseball team of the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley, an NCAA Division I institution with several campuses in the Rio Grande Valley of South Texas. UTRGV was formally founded in 2013 with the announced merger of the University of Texas–Pan American (UTPA), with its main campus in Edinburg, and the University of Texas at Brownsville (UTB) in Brownsville, with the merged university beginning operation in the 2015–16 school year. The Vaqueros compete in the Western Athletic Conference (WAC), play home games at UTRGV Baseball Stadium in Edinburg, and are coached by Derek Matlock.

Purdue University Fort Wayne American university

Purdue University Fort Wayne is a public university in Fort Wayne, Indiana, United States. A campus of Purdue University, Purdue Fort Wayne was founded on July 1, 2018, when its predecessor university, Indiana University – Purdue University Fort Wayne formally split into two separate institutions: Purdue University Fort Wayne and Indiana University Fort Wayne. About two weeks before the split took effect, the athletic program, inherited solely by Purdue Fort Wayne, changed its branding from Fort Wayne Mastodons to Purdue Fort Wayne Mastodons. The university's 14 men's and women's athletic teams compete in Division I of the NCAA Summit League.

Indiana University Fort Wayne is a public university in Fort Wayne, Indiana. It is a regional campus of Indiana University founded on July 1, 2018, when its predecessor university, Indiana University – Purdue University Fort Wayne split into two separate institutions: IU Fort Wayne and Purdue University Fort Wayne (PFW).

University of Texas Rio Grande Valley

The University of Texas Rio Grande Valley (UTRGV) is a public research university in the University of Texas System. UTRGV has multiple campuses in the Rio Grande Valley region of Texas; founded in 2013, it entered into full operation in 2015 after the consolidation of the University of Texas at Brownsville/Texas Southmost College, the University of Texas–Pan American and the UT Regional Academic Health Center – Harlingen. The university has a new medical school.

Texas–Rio Grande Valley Vaqueros athletic program of the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley

The Texas–Rio Grande Valley Vaqueros is a collegiate athletic program that represents the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley (UTRGV). The Vaqueros inherited the NCAA Division I status of the Texas–Pan American Broncs and compete in the Western Athletic Conference.

The 2020 NCAA Division I Women's Basketball Tournament will be played in March and April 2020, with the Final Four played Friday, April 3 and Sunday, April 5. The Final Four will be played at the Smoothie King Center in New Orleans, Louisiana, with the University of New Orleans, Tulane University and the Sun Belt Conference serving as hosts. This is the fourth time the women's Final Four will be played in New Orleans.

The 2017–18 Fort Wayne Mastodons men's basketball team represented Indiana University – Purdue University Fort Wayne during the 2017–18 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. The Mastodons were led by fourth-year head coach Jon Coffman and played their home games at the Gates Sports Center and the Allen County War Memorial Coliseum as members of the Summit League. They finished the season 18–15, 7–7 in Summit League play to finish in fourth place. They lost in the quarterfinals of the Summit League Tournament to North Dakota State. They were invited to the CollegeInsdier.com Tournament where they lost in the first round to Central Michigan.

The 2019 NCAA Division I Baseball season, play of college baseball in the United States organized by the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) at the Division I level, began February 15, 2019. The season will progress through the regular season, many conference tournaments and championship series, and will conclude with the 2019 NCAA Division I Baseball Tournament and 2019 College World Series. The College World Series, consisting of the eight remaining teams in the NCAA Tournament will be held annually in Omaha, Nebraska at TD Ameritrade Park Omaha, will end in June 2019.

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