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List of NCAA schools with the most Division I national championships

This is a list of U.S. universities and colleges that have won the most team sport national championships that have been bestowed for the highest level of collegiate athletic competition, be that at either the varsity or club level, as determined by the governing organization of each sport.

Contents

Scope of the listEdit

 
Intercollegiate competition predates NCAA regulation. This 19th-century print depicts a football game between Columbia and Harvard.

While many collegiate sports championships in the United States are now sponsored by the NCAA, historically this was not the case, and many championships were organized for decades without NCAA sponsorship. This list includes both (i) NCAA championships and (ii) titles won in competitions organized by bodies other than the NCAA.

The column in the list below that sets forth NCAA championships includes all non-football titles won at the highest level organized by the NCAA (Division I/Collegiate), as of July 1, 2017, for sports years through that date[1] and with updated results for subsequent sports year(s). (In accordance with the NCAA's own records, this column includes certain "unofficial" NCAA championships won during years the NCAA did not calculate winning team scores – boxing from 1932 through 1947, track and field from 1925–27 and wrestling in 1928 and 1931–33.)[2][3][4] Other championships are set forth in other columns. For example, women's sports were solely organized by the AIAW rather than the NCAA prior to the 1981–82 year of dual championships, and these titles are included in their own separate column.[5] Notably, the championship in the highest level of NCAA football (FBS) to date is still not sponsored by the NCAA ("Recognized Football Titles" column), nor has the oldest organized intercollegiate competition, men's rowing, ever been subject to NCAA control (included in the "Other Team Titles" column).[6]

"Other Team Titles" columnEdit

The "Other Team Titles" column includes championships won by schools in one of the 27 sports that are (or were) sponsored by the NCAA or AIAW, during years competitive championships were organized by other bodies. These 27 sports are: women's badminton; baseball; basketball; women's bowling; boxing; cross country; fencing; field hockey; golf; gymnastics; ice hockey; lacrosse; indoor rifle; outdoor rifle; women's rowing; skiing; soccer; softball; swimming; women's synchronized swimming; tennis; indoor track; outdoor track; men's trampoline; volleyball; women's beach volleyball, water polo; and wrestling. Finally, the "Other Team Titles" column also includes championships won in two other sports: men's rowing (1871–present), which has voluntarily remained outside NCAA sponsorship, and an NCAA "emerging sport" that organizes championships, women's equestrian (2002–present).[7]

As more specifically detailed on the table of sports, below, the "Other Team Titles" column includes: (i) historic non-NCAA tournament titles compiled here, (ii) non-AIAW women's championships listed here, (iii) overall women's equestrian championships, (iv) gold medal lacrosse teams listed here and Wingate lacrosse championships, (v) pre-NCAA golf championships (NCAA started sponsoring the golf championship in 1939; the previous 41 championships conferred by the National Intercollegiate Golf Association are in the "Other" column[8][9]); (vi) pre-NCAA swimming championships; and (vii) ISFA soccer championships.

It does not include Helms Athletic Foundation or Premo-Porretta Power Poll selections, which were awarded retroactively.[10][11]

Most collegiate team national championshipsEdit

Institution Location Founded Type Nickname NCAA Team Titles[1] Recognized Football Titles[12] AIAW Team Titles[13][14] Other Team Titles[a][15] Total Team Titles[16] Primary Conference
UCLA Los Angeles, California 1919 Public Bruins 118[b] 1 8 11[17] 138 Pac-12 Conference
Stanford University Stanford, California 1891 Private Cardinal 122[c] 1 2 10[18] 135 Pac-12 Conference
University of Southern California Los Angeles, California 1880 Private Trojans 107 11 6 5[19] 129 Pac-12 Conference
Pennsylvania State University University Park, Pennsylvania 1855 Public Nittany Lions 51 4 6 24[20] 85 Big Ten Conference
Cornell University Ithaca, New York 1865 Private Big Red 5 3 0 70[21] 78 Ivy League
Yale University New Haven, Connecticut 1701 Private Bulldogs 9[c] 18 1 50[22] 78 Ivy League
Navy Annapolis, Maryland 1845 Public Midshipmen 5 0 0 68[23] 73 Patriot League
Ohio State University Columbus, Ohio 1870 Public Buckeyes 30 8 5 26[24] 69 Big Ten Conference
Princeton University Princeton, New Jersey 1746 Private Tigers 13[c] 26 0 29[25] 68 Ivy League
University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan 1817 Public Wolverines 36[c] 11 0 9[26] 56 Big Ten Conference
Arizona State University Phoenix metropolitan area 1885 Public Sun Devils 24 0 12 20[27] 56 Pac-12 Conference
University of California Berkeley, California 1868 Public Golden Bears 38 4 0 14[28] 56 Pac-12 Conference
University of Texas Austin, Texas 1883 Public Longhorns 47 4 4 1[29] 56 Big 12 Conference
Penn Philadelphia 1740 Private Quakers 4 6 0 43[30] 53 Ivy League
Oklahoma State University Stillwater, Oklahoma 1890 Public Cowboys 52 1 0 0 53 Big 12 Conference
Harvard University Cambridge, Massachusetts 1636 Private Crimson 4[c] 8 0 39[31] 51 Ivy League
University of Washington Seattle, Washington 1861 Public Huskies 8 1 1 41[32][33][34] 51 Pac-12 Conference
University of Wisconsin Madison, Wisconsin 1848 Public Badgers 25 0 0 26[35] 51 Big Ten Conference
LSU Baton Rouge, Louisiana 1860 Public Tigers 43[b] 4 0 1[36][37][38] 48 Southeastern Conference
University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas 1871 Public Razorbacks 46[b] 1 0 0 47 Southeastern Conference
University of Maryland College Park, Maryland 1856 Public Terrapins 31 1 1 14[39] 47 Big Ten Conference
University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, North Carolina 1789 Public Tar Heels 44 0 1 0 45 Atlantic Coast Conference
University of Florida Gainesville, Florida 1853 Public Gators 36 3 2 0 41 Southeastern Conference
University of Georgia Athens, Georgia 1785 Public Bulldogs 31 2 0 6[40] 39 Southeastern Conference
NYU New York City 1831 Private Violets 12 0 0 25[41] 37 University Athletic Association
Columbia University New York City 1754 Private Lions 16 0 0 22[42] 38 Ivy League
University of Oklahoma Norman, Oklahoma 1890 Public Sooners 31 7 0 0 38 Big 12 Conference
University of Denver Denver, Colorado 1864 Private Pioneers 33 0 0[d] 3[43] 36 The Summit League
Michigan State University East Lansing, Michigan 1855 Public Spartans 20 4 1 10[44] 35 Big Ten Conference
University of Oregon Eugene, Oregon 1876 Public Ducks 33 0 0 0 33 Pac-12 Conference
University of Notre Dame South Bend, Indiana 1842 Private Fighting Irish 19 13 0 0 32 Atlantic Coast Conference
University of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa 1847 Public Hawkeyes 25 1 0 6[45] 32 Big Ten Conference
University of Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska 1869 Public Cornhuskers 20 5 1 6[46] 32 Big Ten Conference
Army West Point, New York 1802 Public Black Knights 2 5 0 24[47] 31 Patriot League
University of Colorado Boulder, Colorado 1876 Public Buffaloes 27 1 1 1[48] 30 Pac-12 Conference
University of Minnesota Minneapolis and Saint Paul, Minnesota 1851 Public Golden Gophers 19 6 0 4[49] 29 Big Ten Conference
University of Virginia Charlottesville, Virginia 1819 Public Cavaliers 27 0 1 2[50] 28 Atlantic Coast Conference
University of Alabama Tuscaloosa, Alabama 1831 Public Crimson Tide 10 17 0 0 27 Southeastern Conference
Villanova University Villanova, Pennsylvania 1842 Private Wildcats 21 0 0 6[51] 27 Big East Conference
University of Utah Salt Lake City, Utah 1850 Public Utes 22 0 3 [e] 3[52] 26 Pac-12 Conference
Indiana University Bloomington, Indiana 1820 Public Hoosiers 24 0 1 0 25 Big Ten Conference
Syracuse University Syracuse, New York 1870 Private Orange 15[b] 1 0 9[53] 25 Atlantic Coast Conference
West Virginia University Morgantown, West Virginia 1867 Public Mountaineers 20 0 0 5[54] 25 Big 12 Conference
Tennessee State University Nashville, Tennessee 1912 Public Lady Tigers 0 0 0 24[55] 24 Ohio Valley Conference
University of Illinois Champaign, Illinois 1867 Public Fighting Illini 18 4 0 1[56] 23 Big Ten Conference
Johns Hopkins University Baltimore, Maryland 1876 Private Blue Jays 9 0 0 14[57] 23 Big Ten Conference, lacrosse only
University of Connecticut Storrs, Connecticut 1881 Public Huskies 22 0 0 1[58] 23 American Athletic Conference
Auburn University Auburn, Alabama 1856 Public Tigers 14 3 0 5[59] 22 Southeastern Conference
University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona 1885 Public Wildcats 19 0 2 1[60] 22 Pac-12 Conference
University of Texas at El Paso El Paso, Texas 1914 Public Miners 21 0 0 0 21 Conference USA
University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee 1794 Public Volunteers 16 4 1 0 21 Southeastern Conference
Dartmouth College Hanover, New Hampshire 1769 Private Big Green 3[c] 1 1 14[61] 19 Ivy League
Iowa State University Ames, Iowa 1858 Public Cyclones 13 0 5 0 18 Big 12 Conference
Tuskegee University [f] Tuskegee, Alabama 1881 Private Tigerettes 0 0 0 18[62] 18 Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Conference
Florida State University Tallahassee, Florida 1851 Public Seminoles 9[b] 3 3 3[63] 18 Atlantic Coast Conference
University of Houston Houston, Texas 1927 Public Cougars 17 0 0 0 17 American Athletic Conference
Texas A&M University College Station, Texas 1876 Public Aggies 12 2 1 2[64] 17 Southeastern Conference
Duke University Durham, North Carolina 1838 Private Blue Devils 17 0 0 0 17 Atlantic Coast Conference
San José State University San Jose California 1857 Public Spartans 10 0 0 6[65] 16 Mountain West Conference
University of Miami Coral Gables, Florida 1925 Private Hurricanes 5 5 5 1[66] 16 Atlantic Coast Conference
  1. ^ As detailed on the table of sports, below, the "Other Team Titles" column includes all 27 sports that are or were at one time sponsored by the NCAA or AIAW, plus men's rowing championships (RAAC and IRA) and overall women's equestrian championships.
  2. ^ a b c d e The NCAA Committee on Infractions has vacated the following championships, which are not included in the schools' totals: Arkansas' 2004 and 2005 men's outdoor track and field championships, LSU's 2012 women's outdoor track and field championship, UCLA's 1995 softball championship, Syracuse's 1990 men's lacrosse championship, and Florida State's 2007 men's outdoor track and field championship.
  3. ^ a b c d e f The NCAA started sponsoring the intercollegiate golf championship in 1939, but it retained the titles from the 41 championships previously conferred by the National Intercollegiate Golf Association in its records. Of these pre-NCAA titles, Yale, Princeton, Harvard, Michigan, Dartmouth and Stanford won 20, 11, 6, 2, 1 and 1, respectively. These titles are counted in the "Other Team Titles" column.
  4. ^ Denver's gymnastics championship at the AIAW Division II level is not included in its Total column because it was not won at the highest level of competition (Division I).
  5. ^ Utah's cross-country championship at the AIAW Division II level is not included in its Total column because it was not won at the highest level of competition (Division I).
  6. ^ Although not currently a NCAA Division I school, Tuskegee University won all 18 of its national championships at the highest level of competition in the United States, prior to establishment of collegiate divisions.

Table of sportsEdit

[15]

Sport Current NCAA DI
championship sport
Years sponsored by NCAA Years sponsored by AIAW Titles included in "Other" column
Badminton (W)  N 1973–82 1970–72, 1983–93
Baseball  Y 1947–present 1893
Basketball (M)  Y 1939–present 1904–38 (various tourney winners)
1939–50 NIT champs
Basketball (W)  Y 1982–present 1972–82 1969–71
Bowling (W)  Y 2004–present 1975–2003
Boxing  N 1932–1960 [a] 1924–31
Cross country (M)  Y 1938–present 1899–1937
Cross country (W)  Y 1982–present 1975–81
Equestrian (W)  N 2002–present
Fencing (M)  Y
co-ed since 1990
1941–42, 1947–present 1894–1943
Fencing (W) 1982–present 1980–82 1929–79
Field hockey  Y 1981–present 1975–81
Football, FBS  N N/A: football has its
own separate column
Golf (M)  Y 1939–present 1897–1938
Golf (W)  Y 1982–present 1972–82 1970–71
Gymnastics (M)  Y 1938–present 1900–02, 1917, 1925, 1944 (AAU)
Gymnastics (W)  Y 1982–present 1973–82 1969–72
Ice hockey (M)  Y 1948–present 1940, 1942 (AAU)
Ice hockey (W)  Y 2001–present 1998–2000
Lacrosse (M)  Y 1971–present 1881, 1912, 1921, 1926–31, 1936–70
Lacrosse (W)  Y 1982–present 1981–82 1978–80
Rifle (co-ed)  Y 1980–present 1905–79
Rowing (M)  N 1871–present
(overall points since 1952)
Rowing (W)  Y 1997–present 1982 1973, 1975, 1980–81, 1983–96
Skiing (M)  Y
co-ed since 1983
1954–present 1921–53 (various)
Skiing (W) 1983–present 1977–82
Soccer (M)  Y 1959–present 1909–35, 1946–48, 1952–58 (ISFA champs);
1949–51 Soccer Bowl champs
Soccer (W)  Y 1982–present 1981 1980
Softball  Y 1982–present 1973–82
(also slowpitch 1981–82)
1969–72
Swimming (M)  Y 1924–present [b]
Swimming (W)  Y 1982–present 1973–82 1968–72
Synchronized
swimming (W)
 N 1977–82 1983–present
Tennis (M)  Y 1946–present 1929–31 indoor
Tennis (W)  Y 1982–present 1977–82 1968–76
Track, indoor (M)  Y 1965–present 1918, 1923–64
Track, indoor (W)  Y 1983–present 1980–82 1941–79 (AAU)
Track, outdoor (M)  Y 1921–present 1876–1920
Track, outdoor (W)  Y 1982–present 1972–82 1923–26,[67] 1937–67 (AAU), 1969–71 (DGWS)
Trampoline (M)  N 1969–70
Volleyball (M)  Y 1970–present 1949–1969
Volleyball (W)  Y 1981–present 1972–81 1969–71
Volleyball, beach (W)  Y 2016–present 2007–10, 2012–15
Water polo (M)  Y 1969–present 1913
Water polo (W)  Y 2001–present 1984–2000
Wrestling  Y 1928–present 1921
  1. ^ The first year of NCAA sponsorship of the boxing championship was 1932. Before 1948, NCAA team boxing championships were unofficial because team points were not officially awarded.
  2. ^ The first year of NCAA sponsorship of the swimming championship was 1924. Before 1937, NCAA team swimming championships were unofficial because team points were not officially awarded.

See alsoEdit

References and notesEdit

  1. ^ a b "NCAA Combined Championship Summary (through July 1, 2017)" (PDF). NCAA. Retrieved 2018-03-18.
  2. ^ "Discontinued NCAA Championships: Boxing Championship Records" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2008-02-27. (121 KiB)
  3. ^ "Division I Men's Outdoor Track Championships Records Book" (PDF). National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 9 January 2019.
  4. ^ "NCAA Division I Wrestling Championship Highlights/History" (PDF). NCAA. NCAA.org. Retrieved April 20, 2015.
  5. ^ Plyley, Dale E. (1997). "The AIAW vs. the NCAA: a struggle for power to govern women's athletics in American institutions of higher education 1972-1982" (PDF). Retrieved 2014-05-31.
  6. ^ "Rowing Association of American Colleges". Archived from the original on 2008-05-17. Retrieved 2009-12-16.
  7. ^ National Collegiate Equestrian Association. "The Real Facts About NCEA Programs". CollegiateEquestrian.com - The Official Site of the NCEA. Retrieved 2018-06-23.
  8. ^ "Division I Men's Golf" (PDF). Retrieved May 1, 2013.
  9. ^ Kieran, John (June 24, 1940). "The Collegiate Touch on the Links" (PDF). The New York Times. Retrieved January 29, 2015. The intercollegiate championship is rising in importance in golf with each passing year. ... The N.C.A.A. has taken over the administration of the college fray and their delegate in charge on the field is none other than Chick Evans, the old champion and one of the greatest shot-makers the game ever knew, amateur or professional.
  10. ^ Jenkins, Dan (September 11, 1967). "This Year The Fight Will Be In The Open". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved May 3, 2015.
  11. ^ ESPN, ed. (2009). ESPN College Basketball Encyclopedia: The Complete History of the Men's Game. New York, NY: ESPN Books. pp. 526, 529–87. ISBN 978-0-345-51392-2.
  12. ^ "Recognized National Championships in Division I Football". College Football Data Warehouse. Retrieved 2013-11-26.
  13. ^ Hunt, Virginia (1977). Governance of Women's Intercollegiate Athletics: an Historical Perspective (Doctoral Dissertation, University of North Carolina - Greensboro, 1976). Ann Arbor, Michigan: University Microfilms. pp. 1–319.
  14. ^ Willey, Suzanne (1997). The Governance of Women's Intercollegiate Athletics: Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (AIAW), 1976–1982 (Thesis (P.E.D.), Indiana University, 1996). Eugene, Oregon: Microform Publications. pp. 1–351.
  15. ^ a b Team titles are compiled for these sports: (i) historic non-NCAA tournament titles compiled here, (ii) non-AIAW women's championships listed here, (iii) overall women's equestrian championships, (iv) gold medal lacrosse teams listed here and Wingate lacrosse championships, (v) pre-NCAA golf championships; (vi) pre-NCAA swimming championships; and (vii) ISFA soccer championships.
  16. ^ Sparks, F.; Rees, C. (1979). A Survey of Basic Mathematics. McGraw-Hill. ISBN 978-0-07-059902-4.
  17. ^ UCLA's 11 other titles are: women's golf (1971); women's volleyball (1972); 5x men's volleyball (1953, 54, 56, 65, 67); 4x women's water polo (1996–98, 2000).
  18. ^ Stanford's 10 other titles are: men's golf (1938); 8x women's synchronized swimming (1998, 99, 2005–08, 13, 16); women's water polo (1985).
  19. ^ USC's 5 other titles are: 2x men's volleyball (1949, 50); 2x beach volleyball (2009, 2015); women's water polo (1999).
  20. ^ Penn State's 24 other titles are: 4x boxing (1924, 27, 29, 30); 4x men's cross country (1926–28, 30); men's gymnastics (1944); 7x men's soccer (1926, 29, 33, 49, 50, 54, 55); 2x men's indoor track (1942, 59); wrestling (1921); women's bowling (1979); 3x women's lacrosse (1978–80); women's rifle (1947).
  21. ^ Cornell's 70 other titles are: 17x men's cross country (1899, 1900, 02–11, 13, 14, 16, 20, 21); men's fencing (foils: 1911); 2x men's indoor track (1928, 30); 9x men's outdoor track (1905, 06, 08, 11, 14–16, 18, 19); 5x women's fencing (1967–69, 72, 73); 34x men's rowing (1875, 76, 80, 83, 85, 87, 89–94, 96–97, 1901–03, 05–07, 09–12, 15, 30, 55–58, 61, 62, 71, 81); women's rowing (1989); men's soccer (1934).
  22. ^ Yale's 50 other titles are: men's rowing (1873, 88); baseball (1893); men's cross country (1901); 6x men's 3-weapon fencing (1925, 26, 28–30, 32); 2x men's gymnastics (1901, 02); men's indoor tennis (1931); 3x men's indoor track (1933, 54, 61); 9x men's outdoor track (1887, 89, 93–96, 1902–04); 20x men's golf (1897, 98, 1902, 05–13, 15, 24–26, 31–33, 36); 5x men's soccer (1908, 12, 28, 30, 35).
  23. ^ Navy's 68 other titles are: 4x boxing (1925, 26, 28, 31); 14x men's fencing (foils: 1901, 05, 07, 10, 15–17, 20–22; 3-weapon: 1924, 25, 39, 43); men's gymnastics (1925); 12x men's rifle (1924–26, 30, 31, 34, 35, 37, 39, 48, 67, 69); men's outdoor rifle (1921); 17x men's lacrosse (1928, 29, 38, 43, 45, 46, 49, 54, 60–67, 70); 2x men's swimming (1925, 26); men's soccer (1932); 16x men's rowing (1921, 22, 25, 31, 38, 47, 52, 60, 63, 65, 82–84, 90, 93, 95).
  24. ^ Ohio State's 26 other titles are all in synchronized swimming (most recently 2018).
  25. ^ Princeton's 29 other titles are: 2x men's rowing (1985, 98); men's outdoor rifle (1905); men's outdoor track (1876); water polo (1913); 4x women's rowing (1990, 93–95); 4x men's lacrosse (1937, 42, 51, 53); 11x men's golf (1914, 16, 19, 20, 22, 23, 27–30, 37); 5x men's soccer (1921, 22, 25−27).
  26. ^ Michigan's 9 other titles are: 2x men's golf (1934, 35); 7x men's swimming, unofficial NCAA (1927, 28, 31, 32, 34–36). The NCAA total includes 2 titles awarded by the NCAA in trampoline, during the only two seasons the NCAA sponsored the sport (1969, 70), after it was separated from gymnastics.
  27. ^ Arizona State's 20 other titles are: women's bowling (1981); 3x women's tennis (1971, 72, 74); 11x women's badminton (1971, 84–93); softball (1972); 4x women's swimming (1968–71).
  28. ^ Cal's 14 other titles are: 5x rifle (1952, 55, 57–59); 8x men's rowing (1928, 32, 34, 35, 39, 49, 2006, 16); women's rowing (1980).
  29. ^ Texas' 1 other title is in beach volleyball (2008).
  30. ^ Penn's 43 other titles are: men's basketball (1920); 2x men's cross-country (1917, 29); 2x men's rifle (regular season: 1919, 22); 5x men's indoor track (1918, 23, 24, 30, 31); 9x men's outdoor track (1897–1900, 07, 10, 12, 13, 20); 14x men's rowing (1882, 84, 1898–1900, 66–69, 76–78, 89, 91); 10x men's soccer (1914, 16, 19, 20, 23, 24, 30–33).
  31. ^ Harvard's 39 other titles are: 2x men's cross country (1912, 31); 6x men's fencing (foils: 1894–97, 1899, 1900); 2x men's lacrosse (1881, 1912); 2x men's indoor track (1926, 27); 13x men's outdoor track (1880–86, 88, 90–92, 1901, 09); women's ice hockey (1999); 6x men's golf (1898, 99, 1901–04); 4x men's soccer (1913, 14, 26, 30); 3x men's rowing (2003–05).
  32. ^ Washington's 41 other titles are: 25x men's rowing (1923, 24, 26, 33, 36, 37, 40, 41, 48, 50, 53, 59, 64, 70, 2007–15, 17-18; 6x women's rowing (1981, 83–85, 87, 88); 2x men's rifle (telegraphic: 1925, 32); 5x women's rifle (1923-25, 33, 34); 3x men's skiing (1940-42).
  33. ^ "Husky Crew 1930-39". Retrieved 2009-12-14.
  34. ^ "University of Washington Husky Crew 2009" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on November 12, 2012. Retrieved 2009-12-14.
  35. ^ Wisconsin's 26 other titles are: 4x men's boxing, unofficial NCAA (1939, 42, 43, 47); 2x men's skiing (1925, 27); 17x men's rowing (1951, 72–75, 79, 80, 86–88, 92, 96, 97, 1999−2002); 2x women's rowing (1975, 86); women's badminton (1983).
  36. ^ LSU's 1 other claimed title is in men's basketball, where the school won an inter-regional postseason match arranged against Pittsburgh in 1935 (the "American Legion Bowl"), prior to the creation of the NIT or NCAA basketball tournaments. LSU is the only school that officially claims a basketball national championship on the basis of a win in the American Legion Bowl, an event that made no claim to determine a national champion.
  37. ^ "Louisiana Sports Hall of Fame – Louis "Buddy" Brown". lasportshall.com. Retrieved May 21, 2015.
  38. ^ 2014–15 LSU Men's Basketball Media Guide (PDF). LSU Sports Information Office. 2014. p. 12. Retrieved 2015-05-21.
  39. ^ Maryland's 14 other titles are: 4x men's rifle (1947, 49, 53, 54); women's rifle (1932); 9x men's lacrosse (1928, 36, 37, 39, 40, 55, 56, 59, 67).
  40. ^ Georgia's 6 other titles are all in women's equestrian (2003, 04, 08–10, 14).
  41. ^ NYU's 25 other titles are: AAU men's basketball (1920); 8x men's fencing (1933, 35–38, 40–42); 6x men's indoor track (1929, 32, 40, 43, 47, 48); 10x women's fencing (1929–33, 38, 49–51, 71).
  42. ^ Columbia's 22 other titles are: 6x men's fencing (foils: 1898, 1913, 14, 18, 19; 3-weapon: 1934); men's gymnastics (1900); men's indoor rifle (1908); men's outdoor rifle (1924); 2x men's indoor track (1937, 38); 3x men's outdoor track (1877–79); 6x men's rowing (1874, 79, 95, 1914, 27, 29); 2x men's soccer (1909, 10).
  43. ^ Denver's 3 other titles are all in men's skiing (1949, 51, 52).
  44. ^ Michigan State's 10 other titles are: 5x men's cross country (1933–37); 2x men's indoor track (1949, 50); 3x rifle (regular season: 1914, 16, 17).
  45. ^ Iowa's 6 other titles are: 5x rifle (regular season: 1911, 18; title meet: 29, 40, 46); women's track & field (1924).
  46. ^ Nebraska's 6 other titles are: 5x women's bowling (1991, 95, 97, 99, 2001); beach volleyball (2007).
  47. ^ Army's 24 other titles are: 11x men's fencing (foils: 1902–05, 08, 09, 12; 3-weapon: 1923, 27, 30, 31); 2x men's indoor track (1944, 45); 4x rifle (1942, 50, 65, 75); 7x men's lacrosse (1944, 45, 51, 58, 59, 61, 69).
  48. ^ Colorado's 1 other title is in men's basketball, when the school won the NIT tournament in 1940.
  49. ^ Minnesota's 4 other titles are: 2x men's rifle (1933, 41); men's ice hockey (1940); women's ice hockey (2000).
  50. ^ Virginia's 2 other titles are in men's lacrosse (1952, 70).
  51. ^ Villanova's 6 other titles are all in men's indoor track (1957, 58, 60, 62–64).
  52. ^ Utah's 3 other titles are: AAU men's basketball (1916); NIT men's basketball (1947); men's skiing (1947).
  53. ^ Syracuse's 9 other titles are: 5x men's rowing (1904, 08, 13, 16, 20); 4x men's cross country (1919, 22, 23, 25).
  54. ^ West Virginia's 5 other titles are: men's basketball (1942) and 4x rifle (regular season: 1913; title meet: 1961, 64, 66).
  55. ^ Tennessee State's 24 titles are: 11x women's outdoor track (1955–1960, 1962, 1963, 1965–1967) and 13x women's indoor track (1956–1960, 1962, 1965–1969, 1978, 1979).
  56. ^ Illinois's 1 other title is in women's outdoor track (1970).
  57. ^ Johns Hopkins' 14 other titles are all in men's lacrosse (1926, 27, 28, 41, 47, 48, 49, 50, 57, 59, 67, 68, 69, 70)
  58. ^ Connecticut's 1 other title is in men's soccer (1948).
  59. ^ Auburn's 5 other titles are all in women's equestrian (2006, 11, 13, 16, 18).
  60. ^ Arizona's 1 other title is in synchronized swimming (1984).
  61. ^ Dartmouth's 14 other titles are: 13x men's skiing (1921–23, 29, 30, 33–35, 37 (Lake Placid & Sun Valley), 43, 44, 50); men's golf (1921).
  62. ^ Tuskegee Institute's 18 titles are: 14x women's outdoor track (1937–1942, 1944–1951) and 4x women's indoor track (1941, 1945, 1946, 1948).
  63. ^ Florida State's 3 other titles are all in men's volleyball (1955, 57, 58).
  64. ^ Texas A&M's 2 other titles are in women's equestrian (2002, 12).
  65. ^ San José State's 6 other titles are: 5x women's fencing (1975–79); women's bowling (1976).
  66. ^ Miami's 1 other title is in women's golf (1970). It was bestowed by the DGWS, the forerunner of the AIAW.
  67. ^ Tricard, Louise Mead (1996). American Women's Track and Field – A History, 1895 through 1980. Jefferson, North Carolina, U.S.: McFarland & Co., Inc. pp. 52, 56–58.