USF Cheer completes three tournaments as national champions

Published January 19, 2023 at 5:50 pm

USF cheerleading dynasty

TAMPA, Fla. – The USF cheerleading squad has something to celebrate as it captures its third consecutive national championship. On the same subject : Sean McVay on hostile environment at SoFi Stadium against Cowboys: ‘It was challenging’.

Ramsey Robinson enrolled at USF four years ago knowing nothing about cheerleading.

“I’ve been a basketball player my whole life. I’ve been a four-sport lyricist in everything but cheerleading,” said the USF veteran.

But while watching a Bulls football game his freshman year, Ramsey noticed the cheerleaders on the sideline and decided to join the team.

Three years later, Ramsey now has more national championship rings than ring fingers.

READ: Years after viral video, Pasco County cheerleaders continue to shine

“It’s heartwarming, honestly, and it’s really humbling,” shared Ramsey.

Before Guadagnino took over, the USF cheerleaders had not seen competition in 13 years.

Ramsey’s story is just one example of how the USF became a cheerleading factory under head coach Gillian Guadagnino.

“We really believe in training mentally, physically, skills,” explained Guadagnino.

Guadagnino took over the program with her husband seven years ago.

Prior to that, the USF cheerleaders had not seen competition in 13 years.

READ: Uptown Eagles football, cheerleading program helps students excel on and off the field

Guadagnino changed all that and changed the program forever.

Gillian Guadagnino has been coaching cheerleaders at USF for seven years.

“It’s a great privilege to train kids who want, who are hungry, humble,” she said.

Shortly after Guadagnino took over the program, the wins started pouring in, and over the weekend, the USF cheerleaders took home their third straight mixed national championship.

“It’s amazing to see the program grow and develop,” said Senior Ansley Topchik. “It’s just a dream come true; I can’t even put it into words.”

Now, with their order for three-peat national title rings sent to jewelers, the Bulls become only the second cheerleading team ever, along with Kentucky, to win back-to-back national titles.

The USF cheerleading squad is the only team in the nation, other than the University of Kentucky, to win a third straight co-ed national championship.

“It’s a great honor,” said Gudagnino. “These kids have worked so hard over the last seven years to really build a dynasty, really.”

It’s a dynasty that was built from the ground up.

“It never ages to win,” shared Robinson. “Never get too old to win.”

But it’s also a dynasty that clearly isn’t going to stop building anytime soon.

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What state has no D1 colleges?

Alaska is the only state without a Division 1 school. This may interest you : Sewickley Academy cheerleaders bring spirit to winter sports….

How many D1 colleges are there in the US? With more than 350 member schools, including 23 historically black colleges and universities, Division I schools field nearly 6,700 athletic teams and provide opportunities for 192,000 student-athletes to compete in NCAA sports each year.

How many D1 schools are there per state?

What’s the smallest Division 1 college?

Small colleges D1

What is the lowest Division 1 school for enrollment? Santa Cruz must be one of the smaller ones; they have around 3000 students. Bradley, Duquesne and Wake Forest are also among the minors.

What is the lowest university division? Division II has the fewest member schools compared to the total number of D-I and D-III institutions. Requirements to compete in Division II are lower and therefore less expensive, as a school must sponsor at least: 5 men’s sports and 5 women’s sports; or.

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Who is the best d1 cheerleading team?

What is a d1 cheer team? A club with 125 or fewer competitively cheering athletes will qualify as Division II. B. A club with 126 or more competitive cheerleaders will qualify as Division I.

Is it hard to become a d1 cheerleader? In short, it depends a lot on the school and the intensity of the program. Some highly competitive colleges have requirements that take years of experience to achieve, while non-competitive teams or spirit squads may only require basic fundamentals that you can learn on your own.

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