Sec Gymnastics Championship Tickets
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Sec Gymnastics Championship
The list of SEC National Champions begins in the Southeastern Conference's first full academic year of competition in 1933 and totals 160 NCAA-sanctioned team national championships (as of March 17th, 2007). In the 2006-2007 academic year, SEC members won a total of eight national championships including football (Florida), men's basketball (Florida), women's basketball (Tennessee), men's swimming and diving (Auburn), women's swimming and diving (Auburn), gymnastics (Georgia), men's tennis (Georgia) and bowling (Vanderbilt). The SEC has averaged almost seven national championships per year since 1990.
All championship teams of NCAA sponsored events, the titles won in football and equestrian, which are not official NCAA sanctioned championships. Conference members have won at least one title in all but two of the sponsored events, softball and women's volleyball. Up to 1982, teams representing member schools also claimed three AIAW Championships.
The Southeastern Conference, with its storied 75-year history of athletic achievements and academic excellence, has built perhaps the greatest tradition of intercollegiate competition of any league in the country since its inception in 1933.
The 2006-07 academic year was another season to remember for the SEC as conference teams captured eight national titles and five national runner-up finishes. The SEC became the first conference to ever win national championships in football, men's and women's basketball in the same school year. Since 1990, the SEC has won 121 national team championships for an average of nearly seven per year.
Florida won the SEC's first national title of the year with its win in the BCS National Championship Game in football. Auburn for the second straight year took home a pair of national titles in both men's and women's swimming and diving. Florida won its second national championship when the men's basketball team repeated as national champions, and the Tennessee Lady Vols made it a sweep in basketball with their women's basketball national championship. Vanderbilt won its first ever school national championship when the Lady Commodores were crowned national champions of bowling.
Georgia capped the year off with a pair of national championships as the Gym Dogs won their third straight gymnastics championship as well as the men's tennis team who finished off a perfect season with a national championship. Florida finished first among Southeastern Conference schools and sixth overall in the Director's Cup final standings.
Overall, the SEC finished in the top two in 12 of its 20 sponsored sports and in the top five in 15 of the 20 sports. Five men's basketball teams were invited to the NCAA Tournament with Florida winning its second straight NCAA Men's Basketball Championship. The SEC has now sent at least one team to the sweet sixteen for 18 straight years. Five women's basketball teams were also invited to the NCAA Tournament with Tennessee winning the NCAA National Championship and LSU advancing to the Women's Final Four. The SEC had five teams advance to postseason play in baseball hosting three regionals and one super regional with Mississippi State advancing to the College World Series. With 159 teams advancing to NCAA postseason competition, the SEC continued to solidify its place as the nation's premier conference.
In addition to the eight team championships, 52 SEC student-athletes garnered individual national championships, while 522 individuals were awarded with First-Team All-American Honors. Student-athletes around the league continued to excel in the classroom as well with over 2,000 earning recognition on the SEC Academic Honor Roll.
On the national all-sport level, the SEC placed eleven teams in the top 50 of the NACDA Director's Cup rankings. Florida led the league with a sixth place finish. Tennessee placed seventh while Georgia was 12th; LSU finished 17th, Auburn 19th, Arkansas 31st, South Carolina 32nd, Vanderbilt 33rd, Alabama 43rd, Kentucky 45th and Ole Miss 49th to round out the league's top-50 finishes.
In 2002-03, Slive served on the Commission of Athletic Opportunity, set up by the U.S. Secretary of Education to review the workings of Title IX. He was one of 15 panelists that consisted of former and current student-athletes, athletic and academic administrators and college professors from around the nation.
Since becoming SEC Commissioner, Slive has created committees within the SEC that are designed to assist member institutions in the operations of its athletics departments as well as how athletics operations fit within the academic mission of universities. Slive was instrumental in the development of the Sportsmanship and Fan Behavior Summit, a national forum held in February 2003, which brought together athletic, community and civic leaders as well as specialists to talk about sportsmanship and how to prevent inappropriate fan behavior. Slive also has developed an initiative to ensure gender and ethnic diversity in the SEC.
During his tenure, the SEC office has distributed a database to its institutions containing the names and biographies of every minority Division I Bowl Subdivision and National Football League head and assistant coach. The SEC Task Force on Compliance and Enforcement issued its first report to the league at the 2004 SEC Spring Meetings. The task force developed policies and procedures to assist league schools in NCAA & SEC compliance and enforcement matters.
The creation of the SEC Academic Consortium, a program to increase academic cooperation across the league by linking the resources of the dozen universities in the SEC, was announced in 2005. The SEC created a partnership with The Center for the Study of Sport in Society at Northeastern University to implement the Mentors in Violence Prevention (MVP) program at each of the 12 SEC institutions.