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Wisconsin Badgers women's ice hockey
Wisconsin Badgers
University University of Wisconsin–Madison
Conference WCHA
Head coach Mark Johnson
16th year, 494–87–43
Arena LaBahn Arena
Capacity: 2,273
Location Madison, Wisconsin
Colors [[ (color)|]] and [[ (color)|]]

             

Fight song On, Wisconsin!
NCAA Tournament Champions
2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2019
NCAA Tournament Frozen Four
2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2011, 2012, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019
NCAA Tournament Appearances
2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2011, 2012, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019
Conference Tournament Champions
2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2019
Conference Regular Season Champions
2006, 2007, 2011, 2012, 2016, 2017, 2018
The Wisconsin Badgers women's ice hockey team is the hockey team that represents the University of Wisconsin in Madison, Wisconsin.

HistoryEdit

On October 8, 1999, the Bulldogs played the Wisconsin Badgers in the first ever Women's WCHA conference game at the Kohl Center in Madison, WI. It was the highest attended game of the season (3,892) and resulted in an 8–1 defeat of the Badgers.[1]

In 2006, the Wisconsin Badgers became the first team outside the state of Minnesota to win the Women's Frozen Four championship. The Badgers defeated the defending champions, the Minnesota Golden Gophers, by a score of 3–0 at Mariucci Arena in Minneapolis, Minnesota.

On January 28, 2012, the Wisconsin Badgers broke the NCAA women's hockey attendance record for the third consecutive year[2] with 12,402 fans in attendance.[3] The game was part of a two-game sweep of the Bemidji State Beavers. The previous record for most fans to watch a women's college hockey game at the Kohl Center was 10,668. That record was set on January 29, 2011.[4]

On November 6, 2016, Ann-Renee Desbiens achieved career shutout number 44, breaking Noora Raty’s record for most NCAA career shutouts.[5]

An 8-2 win on December 4, 2016 against their rivals, the Minnesota Golden Gophers resulted in a career milestone. Playing in front of a sellout crowd at Labahn Arena, Sarah Nurse scored a hat trick, becoming the first player in program history to score a hat trick against Minnesota.[6] It marked the first time that Wisconsin scored eight goals in a game since October 11, 2015 against Ohio State, as five different Badgers scored at least one goal.

Season by season resultsEdit

Won Championship Lost Championship Conference Champions League Leader
Year Coach W L T Conference Conf.
W
Conf.
L
Conf.
T
Finish Conference Tournament NCAA Tournament
2018–19 Mark Johnson 354 2 WCHA 18 4 2 2nd WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. St. Cloud State (5-0, 8-0)
Won Semifinals vs. Ohio State (3-2)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota (3-1)
Won First Round vs. Syracuse (4-0)
Won Frozen Four vs. Clarkson (5-0)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota (2-0)
2017–18 Mark Johnson 315 2 WCHA 20 2 2 1st WCHA First Round Bye
Won Semifinals vs. Bemidji State (4-1)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota (1-3)
Won First Round vs. Minnesota (4–0)
Lost Frozen Four vs. Colgate (3-4 2OT)
2016–17 Mark Johnson 33 3 4 WCHA 22 2 4 1st WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota State (7–0, 6–0)
Won Semifinals vs. North Dakota (2–1)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota-Duluth(4–1)
Won First Round vs. Robert Morris(7–0)
Won Frozen Four vs. Boston College (1–0)
Lost Championship vs. Clarkson (0–3)
2015–16 Mark Johnson 35 4 1 WCHA 24 3 1 1st WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota State (4–0, 6–0)
Won Semifinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (5–0)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota(1–0)
Won First Round vs. Mercyhurst (6–0)
Lost Frozen Four vs. Minnesota 2–3(OT)
2014–15 Mark Johnson 29 7 4 WCHA 19 6 3 2nd WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. St. Cloud State (5–1, 4–1)
Won Semifinals vs. North Dakota (4–1)
Won Championship vs. Bemidji State (4–0)
Won First Round vs. Boston University (5–1)
Lost Frozen Four vs. Minnesota (1–3)
2013–14 Mark Johnson 28 8 2 WCHA 21 5 2 2nd WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota State (4–0. 0–3, 2–0)
Lost Semifinals vs. North Dakota (0–1)
Won First Round vs. Harvard (2–1)
Lost Frozen Four vs. Minnesota (3–5)
2012–13 Mark Johnson 23 10 2 WCHA 17 9 2 3rd WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. St. Cloud State (5–0, 4–1)
Lost Semifinals vs. North Dakota (1–2)
Did not qualify
2011–12 Mark Johnson 33 5 2 WCHA 23 3 2 1st WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota State (7–0, 4–0)
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (1–3)
Won First Round vs. Mercyhurst (3–1)
Won Frozen Four vs. Boston College (6–2)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota (2–4)
2010–11 Mark Johnson 37 2 2 WCHA 24 2 2 1st WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. St. Cloud State (9–3, 5–1)
Won Semifinals vs. North Dakota (3–0)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota (5–4 OT)
Won First Round vs. Minnesota-Duluth (2–1)
Won Frozen Four vs. Boston College (3–2)
Won Championship vs. Boston University (4–1)
2009–10 Tracey DeKeyser* 18 15 3 WCHA 15 12 1 4th WCHA Lost Quarterfinals vs. Ohio State (2–3 OT, 3–4 OT) Did not qualify
2008–09 Mark Johnson 34 2 5 WCHA 21 2 5 2nd WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. Ohio State (7–0, 4–1)
Won Semifinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (3–1)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota (5–3)
Won First Round vs. Dartmouth (7–0)
Won Frozen Four vs. Minnesota-Duluth (5–1)
Won Championship vs. Mercyhurst (5–0)
2007–08 Mark Johnson 29 9 3 WCHA 20 5 3 3rd WCHA Won Quarterfinalsvs. Minnesota State (4–2, 5–0)
Won Semifinals vs. Minnesota (4–3)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota-Duluth (4–5 OT)
Won First Round vs. Minnesota (3–2 OT)
Won Frozen Four vs. Harvard (4–1)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota-Duluth (0–4)
2006–07 Mark Johnson 36 1 4 WCHA 23 1 4 1st WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. North Dakota (4–0, 3–0)
Won Semifinals vs. Ohio State (4–0)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota (3–1)
Won First Round vs. Harvard (1–0 4OT)
Won Frozen Four vs. St. Lawrence (4–0)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota-Duluth (4–1)
2005–06 Mark Johnson 36 4 1 WCHA 24 3 1 1st WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. North Dakota (4–1, 6–0)
Won Semifinals vs. St. Cloud State (9–0)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota (4–1)
Won First Round vs. Mercyhurst (2–1 2OT)
Won Frozen Four vs. St. Lawrence (1–0)
Won Championship vs. Minnesota (3–0)
2004–05 Mark Johnson 28 9 1 WCHA 20 7 1 3rd WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. St. Cloud State (3–1)
Won Semifinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (3–2 OT)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota (2–3 OT)
Lost First Round vs. Dartmouth (3–4)
2003–04 Mark Johnson 25 6 3 WCHA 18 5 1 2nd WCHA Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (1–3) Did not qualify
2002–03 Mark Johnson 22 8 5 WCHA 14 6 4 3rd WCHA Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota (1–3) Did not qualify
2001–02 Trina Bourget 22 11 2 WCHA 17 6 1 3rd WCHA Won Semifinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (4–1)
Lost Championship vs. Minnesota (2–3)
Did not qualify
2000–01 Trina Bourget 21 9 5 WCHA 13 6 5 3rd WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. Bemidji State (5–2)
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota-Duluth (5–6)
Did not qualify
1999-00 Julie Sasner 19 14 2 WCHA 15 8 1 3rd WCHA Won Quarterfinals vs. Bemidji State (9–2)
Lost Semifinals vs. Minnesota (0–5)
Did not qualify

[7] * Johnson took a one-year leave to coach the 2010 US Women's Olympic team.

Frozen FourEdit

Wisconsin appeared in the Frozen Four championship in the following years:

Year Champion Score Runner-up City Arena
2006Wisconsin3–0MinnesotaMinneapolis, MNMariucci Arena
2007Wisconsin 4–1 Minnesota-DuluthLake Placid, NYHerb Brooks Arena
2008Minnesota-Duluth 4–0 WisconsinDuluth, MNDECC
2009Wisconsin 5–0 MercyhurstBoston, MAAgganis Arena
2011Wisconsin 4–1 BostonErie, PATullio Arena
2012Minnesota 4–2 WisconsinDuluth, MNDECC
2017Clarkson 3–0 WisconsinSt. Charles, MOFamily Arena
2019 Wisconsin 2–0 Minnesota Hamden, CT People's United Center

Current rosterEdit

Number Player Position Class Height Hometown
2 Natalie BuchbinderDSo.5–8Fairport, New York
4 Mikaela GardnerDSr.5–8Plainfield, Illinois
6 Presley NorbyFJr. 5–5Minnetonka, Minnesota
7 Sam CoganFSr. 5–8Ottawa, Ontario
8 Maddie RoweDJr. 5–11River Falls, Wisconsin
9 Sophie ShirleyFFr. 5–9Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
10 Delaney DrakeFSo.5–7Traverse City, Michigan
11 Jessie DeVitoFFr.5–7Rumson, New Jersey
12 Sophia ShaverFSr. 5–10Wayzata, Minnesota
13 Maddie RolfesDRS Sr. 5–8West Des Moines, Iowa
14 Alexis MauermanFJr. 5–2Janesville, Wisconsin
15 Caitlin SchneiderFSo.5–4Glenview, Illinois
16 Maddie PosickFSo.5–7Stoughton, Wisconsin
17 Britta CurlFFr. 5–8Bismarck, North Dakota
18 Abby RoqueFJr. 5–7Sault St. Marie, Michigan
19 Annie PankowskiFRS Sr. 5–9Laguna Hills, California
20 Brette PettetFSo.5–3Kentville, Nova Scotia
21 Nicole LaMantiaDFr. 5–4Wayne, Illinois
22 Mekenzie SteffenDJr. 5–6Centerville, Minnesota
23 Kyleigh HanzlikFSo.5–9Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin
26 Emily ClarkFRS Sr. 5–7Saskatoon, Sasketchawan
27 Grace BowlbyDSo.5–8Edina, Minnesota
29 Nikki CeceGSo. 5–7Oakville, Ontario
30 Cami KronishGFr. 6-0New York, New York
32 Breanna BlesiGSo.5–7Maple Grove, Minnesota
35 Kristen CampbellGRS Jr.5–9Brandon, Manitoba

Awards and honorsEdit

WCHA honorsEdit

  • Annie Pankowski, 2015 WCHA Rookie of the Year
  • Ann-Renée Desbiens, WCHA Player of the Year [8]

WCHA All-Star teamsEdit

  • Blayre Turnbull, 2015 All-WCHA First Team
  • Brittany Ammerman, 2015 All-WCHA Second Team
  • Annie Pankowski, 2015 All-WCHA Second Team
  • Courtney Burke, 2015 All-WCHA Third Team
  • Karley Sylvester, 2015 All-WCHA Third Team
  • Ann-Renée Desbiens, 2015 All-WCHA Third Team
  • Emily Clark, 2015 WCHA All-Rookie Team
  • Annie Pankowski, 2015 WCHA All-Rookie Team

Badger AwardEdit

The Badger Award is a team honor known as Most Inspirational Player award.

  • 2000: Kerry Weiland
  • 2001: Jen Mead
  • 2002: Kathy Devereaux
  • 2003: Sis Paulsen/Katie Temple
  • 2004: Molly Engstrom
  • 2005: Sharon Cole
  • 2006: Sharon Cole
  • 2007: Phoebe Monteleone
  • 2008: Erika Lawler[9]
  • 2010: Genna Prough

Frozen Four All-Tournament teamEdit

Year Player Position
2011 Brooke Ammerman[10]Forward
2011 Meghan DugganForward
2011 Carolyne PrevostForward
2011 Alev KelterDefense

Career Points Leaders (Top Ten All-Time Scorers)Edit

Name Career Games Goals Assists Total Points Years Played
1 Hilary Knight 161 143 119 262 2007–2012
2 Brianna Decker 143 115 129 244 2009–2013
3 Meghan Duggan 159 108 130 238 2006–2011
4 Sara Bauer 152 80 138 218 2003–2007
5 Brooke Ammerman 153 98 117 215 2008–2012
6 Annie Pankowski 152 96 109 205 2014–2019
7 Meghan Hunter 132 84 93 177 2000–2004
8 Erika Lawler 163 55 119 174 2005–2009
9 Kendra Antony 137 67 92 159 1999–2003
10 Jinelle Zaugg 160 89 67 156 2004–2008

Patty Kazmaier Award WinnersEdit

Sara Bauer – 2007 | Jessie Vetter – 2009 | Meghan Duggan – 2011 | Brianna Decker – 2012 | Ann-Renee Desbiens – 2017[11] |-

Bob Allen Women's Hockey Player of the Year WinnersEdit

Jessie Vetter – 2009 | Meghan Duggan – 2011 | Hilary Knight – 2014 | Brianna Decker – 2015[12] |-

Notable playersEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. [1]
  2. What they are saying about Fill the Bowl. uwbadgers.com.
  3. Badgers break NCAA attendance record in 1–0 win – UWBadgers.com – The Official Athletic Site of the Wisconsin Badgers. uwbadgers.com.
  4. WCHA : Western Collegiate Hockey Association (PDF). Wcha.com (January 31, 2012). Retrieved on 2015-05-30.
  5. Wisconsin women's hockey: Ann-Renée Desbiens breaks NCAA shutout record in win. WCHA.com (2016-11-08). Retrieved on 2016-11-25.
  6. Sunday statement: No. 1 Badgers blitz No. 2 Golden Gophers 8-2: Nurse nets hat trick as UW scores its most goals of the season. Wisconsin Badgers Athletics (2016-12-04). Retrieved on 2017-02-17.
  7. Statistics. USCHO.com.
  8. WCHA ANNOUNCES 2015-16 POSTSEASON AWARDS. WCHA.com (2016-03-03). Retrieved on 2016-11-25.
  9. Wisconsin 2007–08 Review and Records. Uwbadgers.com. Retrieved on 11 June 2010.
  10. National champion Badgers bring home fourth crown! – UWBadgers.com – The Official Athletic Site of the Wisconsin Badgers. uwbadgers.com.
  11. Decker wins 2012 Patty Kazmaier Memorial Award – UWBadgers.com – The Official Athletic Site of the Wisconsin Badgers. uwbadgers.com.
  12. Decker named Bob Allen Women's Hockey Player of the Year – UWBadgers.com – The Official Athletic Site of the Wisconsin Badgers. uwbadgers.com.
  13. Krabbenhoft and Jorgensen receive Big Ten Medal of Honor. Wisconsin Athletics (June 10, 2009). Retrieved on 9 April 2010.
  14. Brianna Decker Bio – UWBadgers.com – The Official Athletic Site of the Wisconsin Badgers. UWBadgers.com. Retrieved on 2015-05-30.
  15. Natalie Spooner Earns All-America Honors – Ohio State Buckeyes Official Athletic Site. Ohiostatebuckeyes.com.
  16. "Duggan named top female NCAA Division I hockey player", Cbc.ca, March 19, 2011. 
  17. WCHA.com – WCHA Press Releases. wcha.com.
  18. American Hockey Coaches Association. ahcahockey.com.
  19. Ruegsegger wins NCAA Elite 88 Award – UWBadgers.com – The Official Athletic Site of the Wisconsin Badgers. uwbadgers.com.
  20. USA Hockey National. USA Hockey National.
  21. USA Hockey – Features, Events, Results – Team USA. Team USA.

External linksEdit



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