Ohio State Buckeyes women's ice hockey

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Ohio State Buckeyes women's ice hockey
Hockey current event.svg Current season
Ohio State Buckeyes logo.svg
University Ohio State University
Conference WCHA
Head coach Nadine Muzerall
4th season, 825017 (.607)
Arena The Ohio State University Ice Rink
Capacity: 1,415 (hockey) [1]
Location Columbus, Ohio
ColorsScarlet and gray [2]
   
NCAA Tournament championships
2022
NCAA Tournament Frozen Four
2018, 2021, 2022
NCAA Tournament appearances
2018, 2020, 2021, 2022
Conference Tournament championships
2020, 2022
Current uniform
Ohio buckeyes hockey unif.png

The Ohio State Buckeyes women's ice hockey team represents Ohio State University in NCAA Division I competition in the Western Collegiate Hockey Association (WCHA) conference. The team plays in Columbus, Ohio at The Ohio State Ice Rink, located on the Ohio State campus.

Contents

History

The Buckeyes competed in the WCHA championship tournament in March 2001, defeating the St. Cloud State Huskies in the first round and No. 1 Minnesota Golden Gophers in the second round to advance to the championship game. The Buckeyes were defeated by eventual national champion Minnesota-Duluth Bulldogs. The Buckeyes had an 18–16–3 overall record, including 11–10–3 in the WCHA, and finished No. 8 in the national polls. During the regular season, they were 12–5–1 in their last 18 contests and finished 7–1–0.

The 2001–02 season saw the Buckeyes defeat several nationally ranked teams, including the No. 3 University of New Hampshire Wildcats and the No. 4 St. Lawrence Saints, and tie the No. 6 Dartmouth Big Green. Five players received postseason honors, including Jeni Creary, who was named the WCHA Rookie of the Year and All-WCHA First Team selection after leading the nation in scoring for the first half of the season, and Emma Terho née  Laaksonen, who earned JOFA/AHCA Second Team All-America accolades and All-WCHA Second Team honors despite missing ten games while representing her native Finland at the 2002 Winter Olympics.

In the 2006–07 season, the Buckeyes reached the 20-win mark for the first time in program history, finishing the season with a 20–13–4 record. They set a program record for the longest unbeaten streak at ten games (9–0–1, Oct. 28 – Dec. 8), posted a team-best 30 points in the WCHA with a 13–11–4 conference record and had a 12–5–3 home record while finishing fourth in the league standings. They swept the Minnesota State Mavericks in the best-of-three league playoff tournament and advanced to the WCHA semifinals against eventual national champion Wisconsin. The Buckeyes completed the season as the 10th-ranked team in both the USCHO.com and USA Hockey national polls.

Head coach Jackie Barto recorded her 200th career win November 24, 2007 with a 4–1 victory against St. Cloud State at the OSU Ice Rink.

In 2008, Tessa Bonhomme was Ohio State's first two-time Top 10 finalist for the Patty Kazmaier Memorial Award, given to the top Division I women's hockey student-athlete in the nation. She was also the team captain of the 2007–08 Buckeyes. Bonhomme was also named WCHA Player of the Year and WCHA Defensive Player of the Year, the first Buckeye to receive either award.

Jody Heywood was a two-time finalist for the Hockey Humanitarian Award in 2007 and 2008, the first Buckeye on either men's or women's teams to be a finalist for the award.

In 2009, Liana Bonanno became the program's first ESPN The Magazine Academic All-America at-large selection, earning a place on the third team.

Natalie Spooner scored 21 goals in 2009, leading the team and earning the program's No. 7 spot for single-season goals. She had a six-game point streak from Nov. 15 to Jan. 9 that included a five-game goal streak to tie for the second-longest in program history. On December 12, 2008, she set the program record for goals in a game with four in a 6–5 win at Minnesota State, including a natural hat trick in the second period in a span of 1:56. [3]

The opening game of the 2009–10 season was Barto's 500th career game as coach.

Laura McIntosh was recognized as the WCHA offensive player of the week for October 19, 2011. She had a record-breaking weekend in the Buckeyes' conference series sweep of St. Cloud State, during which she was credited with four points, seven shots on goal and a +5 plus/minus rating. On October 14, she scored her first goal of the season and assisted on a Hokey Langan goal. The assist made McIntosh Ohio State's all-time leader in career points against WCHA opponents, surpassing Jana Harrigan's 110 league points in 2006. The following day, McIntosh scored two points, assisting on Ally Tarr's shorthanded game-winning goal and scoring the Buckeyes' third goal of the game. [4]

Three players reached milestones in a January 27, 2012 defeat of the North Dakota Fighting Sioux. Spooner scored two goals, McIntosh had three assists and Langan had two assists. McIntosh's assists moved her into a tie at the top of the program's all-time career points list. Her 160 career points are now tied with Harrigan's. Spooner's goals were both on the power-play, bringing her season total to seven. With the goals, Spooner reached the 150 career point mark, good for third all-time in program history. Langan's assists helped her reach the 100-point milestone, only the eighth Buckeyes player to reach the mark. [5]

They received an at large bid for the 2018 NCAA Women's Ice Hockey Tournament. They beat the Boston College Eagles 2–0 in the quarterfinals, making it to their first ever NCAA Women's Frozen Four. They lost in the semi-finals to Clarkson.

On March 8, 2020, the Buckeyes defeated the Wisconsin Badgers 1–0 in overtime to earn the program's first WCHA championship. They automatically qualified for the 2020 NCAA Women's Ice Hockey Tournament, but it was canceled due to the COVID-19 pandemic. They received an at large bid for the 2021 NCAA Women's Ice Hockey Tournament.

For the 2020/21 season the Buckeyes once again advanced to the WCHA Championship game, where they fell to the Wisconsin Badgers in overtime. In the National Tournament, they beat Boston College in the quarterfinals 3-1 but once again fell to Wisconsin in the Frozen Four

During the 2021/22 season, the Buckeyes reached the program's first 1 seed after defeating Minnesota 3–2 in overtime for the WCHA Championship, in the process earning both an automatic bid to the 2022 NCAA Women'sIceHockeyTournament and a home playoff game. The Buckeyes defeated the 7 seed Quinnipiac 4–3 in double overtime, sending them the program's 3rd Frozen Four. There, they beat #6 Yale 2–1, and won the program's first National Title two days later, beating Minnesota Duluth 3–2. Defenseman Sophie Jacques finished the season with 21 goals and 38 assists for 59 points total and was a Patty Kazmaier Award finalist. Her and head coach Nadine Muzerall became the USCHO's Player of the Year and Coach of the Year, respectively.

Season by season results

Won ChampionshipLost ChampionshipConference ChampionsLeague Leader
YearCoachWLTConferenceConf.
W
Conf.
L
Conf.
T
FinishConference TournamentNCAA Tournament
2021-22 Nadine Muzerall 3260WCHA21602nd WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. St. Cloud State (6-0, 3-0)
Won Semifinals vs. Wisconsin (2-1)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota (3-2 OT)
Won Quarterfinals vs. Quinnipiac (4-3 2OT)
Won Semifinals vs. Yale (2-1)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota-Duluth (3-2)
2020-21 Nadine Muzerall 1370WCHA11503rd WCHAWon Semifinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (7-2)
Lost Championship vs. Wisconsin (2-3 OT)
Won Quarterfinals vs. Boston College (3-1)
Lost Semifinals vs. Wisconsin (2-4)
2019-20 Nadine Muzerall 2486WCHA15653rd WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota State (4-2, 1-0)
Won Semifinals vs. Minnesota (4-3 OT)
Won Championship vs. Wisconsin (1-0 OT)
Canceled due to COVID-19 pandemic
2018-19 Nadine Muzerall 20132WCHA121023rd WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota State (3-2 OT, 3-0)
Lost Semifinals vs. Wisconsin (2-3)
Did not qualify
2017-18 Nadine Muzerall 24114WCHA14642nd WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota State (6-0, 5-2)
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota (0-2)
Won Quarterfinals vs. Boston College (2-0)
Lost Semifinals vs. Clarkson (0-1 OT)
2016-17 Nadine Muzerall 14185WCHA71655th WCHALost Quarterfinals vs. North Dakota (3-2 OT, 1-4, 1-2 OT)Did not qualify
2015-16 Jenny Potter 10251WCHA62117th WCHALost Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota (2-5, 0-5)Did not qualify
2014-15Nate Handrahan17163WCHA121336th WCHALost Quarterfinals vs. North Dakota (2-5, 1-2 3OT)Did not qualify
2013-14Nate Handrahan15175WCHA91455th WCHALost Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (0-1, 3-2, 1-5)Did not qualify
2012-13Nate Handrahan19153WCHA121325th WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (4-2, 3-0)
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota (0-5)
Did not qualify
2011-12Nate Handrahan16164WCHA131415th WCHALost Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (3-4, 2-3 OT)Did not qualify
2010-11 Jackie Barto 14193WCHA81736th WCHALost Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota (2-4, 2-3)Did not qualify
2009-10 Jackie Barto 17155WCHA121336th WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. Wisconsin (3-2 OT, 4-3 OT)
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota (4-5 2OT)
Did not qualify
2008-09 Jackie Barto 8253WCHA62027th WCHALost Quarterfinals vs. WisconsinDid not qualify
2007-08 Jackie Barto 17173WCHA111435th WCHALost Quarterfinals vs. St. Cloud StateDid not qualify
2006-07 Jackie Barto 20134WCHA131144th WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota State
Lost Semifinals vs. Wisconsin
Did not qualify
2005-06 Jackie Barto 13185WCHA121515th WCHALost Quarterfinals vs. St. Cloud StateDid not qualify
2004-05 Jackie Barto 17173WCHA101534th WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota State
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota
Lost Third Place vs. Minnesota-Duluth
Did not qualify
2003-04 Jackie Barto 16163WCHA101225th WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota State
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota
Lost Third Place vs. Wisconsin
Did not qualify
2002-03 Jackie Barto 12223WCHA81334th WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. Bemidji State
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth
Lost Third Place vs. Wisconsin
Did not qualify
2001-02 Jackie Barto 18154WCHA91234th WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. Bemidji State
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota
Lost Third Place vs. Minnesota-Duluth
Did not qualify
2000-01 Jackie Barto 18172WCHA111035th WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. St. Cloud State
Won Semifinals vs. Minnesota
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota-Duluth
Did not qualify
1999-00 Jackie Barto 8263WCHA61535th WCHAWon Quarterfinals vs. St. Cloud State
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth
Won Third Place vs. Wisconsin
Did not qualify

Coaches

Barto served as the program's first head coach, leading the team from 1999 to 2011 and finishing with a record of 178–209–42 (.464). During her first ten years as head coach, the program received 14 All-WCHA honors. She served on the NCAA Women's Ice Hockey Championship Committee from 2000 to 2006 and is a member of the American Women's Hockey Coaches Association. [6] She retired in April 2011 after 12 seasons at Ohio State. [7]

In May 2011, Nate Handrahan became the program's second head coach. [8] He coached the team for four seasons, finishing with a record of 67–64–15 (.507). He resigned on March 9, 2015, amid a sexual harassment investigation. [9]

On April 12, 2015, Jenny Schmidgall-Potter was named the program's third head coach. [10] She finished her single season with a record of 10–25–1 (.288).

In September 2016, Nadine Muzerall was named the program's fourth head coach.

Current roster

As of August 20, 2022. [11]

No. S/P/CPlayerClassPosHeightDoBHometownPrevious team
1 Flag of Manitoba.svg Raygan KirkSenior G 5' 8" (1.73 m)2001-03-11 Ste. Anne, Manitoba Robert Morris University
2 Flag of Alberta.svg Emerson JarvisFreshman F 5' 4" (1.63 m)2004-10-13 Mundare, Alberta Edmonton Pandas
4 Flag of Minnesota.svg Ramsey ParentSenior F 5' 6" (1.68 m)2000-06-21 Blaine, Minnesota Blaine High School
5 Flag of Ontario.svg Teagan GrantSenior D 5' 6" (1.68 m)2001-08-13 New Liskeard, Ontario University of Wisconsin
6 Flag of Pennsylvania.svg Hadley HartmetzSenior D 5' 5" (1.65 m)2001-03-25 Phoenixville, Pennsylvania Boston College
7 Flag of Minnesota.svg Emma PeschelFreshman D 5' 10" (1.78 m)2004-01-20 Edina, Minnesota Benilde-St. Margaret's
8 Flag of Michigan.svg Brooke BinkSenior F 5' 5" (1.65 m)2001-04-16 Escanaba, Michigan Shattuck-Saint Mary's
9 Flag of Minnesota.svg Madison BizalGraduate D 5' 4" (1.63 m)2000-01-25 Elk River, Minnesota Elk River High School
10 Flag of British Columbia.svg Jenna BuglioniJunior F 5' 3" (1.6 m)2002-03-13 Port Moody, British Columbia Greater Vancouver Comets
11 Flag of Minnesota.svg Kenzie HauswirthSenior F 5' 5" (1.65 m)2000-12-21 Farmington, Minnesota Quinnipiac University
12 Flag of British Columbia.svg Jennifer GardinerSenior F 5' 6" (1.68 m)2001-09-18 Surrey, British Columbia Greater Vancouver Comets
13 Flag of Michigan.svg Riley BrengmanJunior D 5' 5" (1.65 m)2002-07-06 China, Michigan Belle Tire
14 Flag of Ohio.svg Alaina GiampietroFreshman F 5' 6" (1.68 m)2004-05-03 Strongsville, Ohio Gilmour Academy
15 Flag of Minnesota.svg Gabby Rosenthal ( A )Graduate F 5' 7" (1.7 m)1999-09-13 Blaine, Minnesota Blaine High School
17 Flag of Ontario.svg Emma Maltais  ( C )Graduate F 5' 4" (1.63 m)1999-11-04 Burlington, Ontario Oakville Jr. Hornets
18 Flag of Ontario.svg Sophie JaquesGraduate D 5' 8" (1.73 m)2000-10-16 Toronto, Ontario Toronto Jr. Aeros
19 Flag of Ohio.svg Lauren BernardSenior D 5' 7" (1.7 m)2001-07-15 Madison, Ohio Clarkson University
20 Flag of Missouri.svg Makenna WebsterFreshman F 5' 3" (1.6 m)2002-03-21 St. Louis, Missouri University of Wisconsin
21 Flag of Connecticut.svg Sydney MorrowFreshman D 5' 7" (1.7 m)2004-04-12 Darien, Connecticut Shattuck-Saint Mary's
22 Flag of Minnesota.svg Sloane MatthewsFreshman F 5' 6" (1.68 m)2004-07-18 Plymouth, Minnesota Wayzata High School
24 Flag of British Columbia.svg Jamie GrinderSophomore D 5' 10" (1.78 m)2003-05-22 Richmond, British Columbia Delta Hockey Academy
27 Flag of Minnesota.svg Paetyn Levis ( A )Graduate F 5' 5" (1.65 m)1999-11-06 Rogers, Minnesota Rogers High School
28 Flag of Sweden.svg Sofie Lundin Freshman F 5' 5" (1.65 m)2000-02-15 Helsingborg, Sweden Djurgårdens IF
29 Flag of Massachusetts.svg Gali LevyFreshman F 5' 3" (1.6 m)2003-11-05 Newton, Massachusetts Buckingham Browne & Nichols School
30 Flag of Michigan.svg Amanda ThieleJunior G 5' 10" (1.78 m)2002-06-30 Milford, Michigan Belle Tire
34 Flag of New York.svg Lexington SecretoFreshman G 5' 7" (1.7 m)2003-02-24 New Windsor, New York Phillips Academy
35 Flag of Minnesota.svg Quinn KuntzSenior G 5' 7" (1.7 m)2001-02-17 Warroad, Minnesota Warroad High School

Buckeyes in professional hockey

= CWHL All-Star Team= NWHL All-Star= Clarkson Cup Champion= Isobel Cup Champion
PlayerPositionTeam(s)League(s)Years Clarkson Cup Isobel Cup
Tessa Bonhomme Defense Toronto Furies CWHL 41 (2014)
Amber Bowman Defense Mississauga Chiefs CWHL 4
Brampton Thunder
Burlington Barracudas
Toronto Furies
Emma Laaksonen Defense Kiekko-Espoo NSML 16
SKIF Nizhny Novgorod RWHL 1
Laura McIntoshForward Markham Thunder CWHL 31 (2018)
Kassidy Sauvé GoaltenderNew England PWHPA 3
Calgary
Toronto
HPK NSML 1
Natalie Spooner Forward Toronto Furies CWHL 71 (2014)
Minttu Tuominen Defense Kiekko-Espoo NSML 10
Linköping HC SDHL 1
KRS Vanke Rays ZhHL 2
Erika VanderveerGoaltender Ravens Salzburg EWHL 5
Brampton Thunder CWHL
Boston Blades
Toronto Furies

International

On the international level, Barto was an assistant coach in 1998 at the USA Hockey Women's Festival in Lake Placid, N.Y., where she was one of four head coaches in 1999. She was an assistant coach for the 2003 U.S. Women's Under-22 Select Team. She was a member of the selection committee for the 2006 Winter Olympic U.S. National Women's Hockey team. She was head coach of the U.S. Women's National and Select teams in 2007–08 and coached the U.S. Women's Select Team to a silver medal at the Four Nations Cup in November 2007. She was named head coach of the U.S. Women's Under-22 Team for 2008–09. She led the U.S. Women's National Team to the gold medal at the 2008 IIHF World Women's Championship in Harbin, China.

Spooner was a member of the Canadian National Women's Team for the 2008 4 Nations Cup. She competed for the 2009-10 Canada Under 22 Hockey team. [12] On January 8, 2010, she scored 4:59 in overtime to give Canada's National Women's Under-22 Team a 4–3 victory over Sweden and send Canada to the gold medal game at the 2010 MLP Cup, [13] where Canada won the gold medal.

Olympians

PlayerPositionNational TeamWinter Olympic Games
Tessa Bonhomme DefenseFlag of Canada (Pantone).svg  Canada 2010
Andrea Brändli GoaltenderFlag of Switzerland.svg   Switzerland 2018, 2022
Lisa Chesson DefenseFlag of the United States.svg  United States 2010
Jincy Dunne DefenseFlag of the United States.svg  United States 2022
Emma Laaksonen DefenseFlag of Finland.svg  Finland 1998, 2002, 2006, 2010, 2014 [14]
Emma Maltais ForwardFlag of Canada (Pantone).svg  Canada 2022
Natalie Spooner ForwardFlag of Canada (Pantone).svg  Canada 2014, 2018, 2022
Sara Säkkinen ForwardFlag of Finland.svg  Finland 2018
Minttu Tuominen DefenseFlag of Finland.svg  Finland 2010, 2014, 2018, 2022

Individual awards and honors

All-America recognition

Frozen Four

See also

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