Game Photos: Stevenson Mustangs Win School’s First National Championship, 16-14 Over RIT

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Led by goals from six different players, the Stevenson men’s lacrosse team outscored RIT 6-1 in the fourth quarter to overcome a three-goal deficit en route to winning the title game of the 2013 NCAA Division III Men’s Lacrosse Championship with a 16-14 victory Sunday at Lincoln Financial Field. Read More…

Posted in: D3, Game Photos

RIT and Pro Athletics Partner to Raise Funds For Cancer Research

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RIT and Pro Athletics partnered to raise money for Cancer research at Flower City Cup tournament in Rochester this weekend. Rochester would go 2-0 (13-4 vs WNEC/ 17-5 vs Endicott). RIT was wearing the Pro 37 Jersey and Pro Super short in both games. Read More…

Posted in: D3, Pro Athletics

R.I.T. Brine King IIs



You’re looking at the new gloves that R.I.T. is wearing this season. The Brine King IIs have an Orange/Black colorway with the school’s logo embroidered on the cuff.

Posted in: Brine, Gloves

Syracuse Lacrosse Aesthetics and Hot Wings



Professor of History at Marist, Dr. Frederick Douglass Opie, is a scholar and educator. Many of his students probably wouldn’t know he was a big time player in his day at Syracuse or that he is a published author of a history book about food with some recipes. Dr. Opie recently launched a blog for just that; to share what he is passionate about. In his latest post Dr. Opie reminisces about how he and his teammates would dye heads over wings at the local restaurant, Acropolis. His memory is uncanny and the topics could not be more relevant in this given day.

Rit Fabric dye

“Organized white lacrosse head dying sessions, using Rit fabric dye, and downing dozens of hot Buffalo style chicken wings in the process represented an important part of SU lacrosse culture in the 1980s. There was definitely an unspoken competition over both who could eat the most wings and who could come up with the most aesthetic multi-colored design with your name, number, and Syracuse somehow all fit on a small surface.”

Posted in: Brine, Dyeing