UCLA quadball players practice at the Intramural Field at UCLA. The team is set to host its first tournament on campus in several years over the weekend. (Jeremy Chen/Assistant Photo editor)
This post was updated Jan. 27 at 12:40 a.m.
Nathaly Castrejon spent her freshman year isolated at home while taking classes through a computer screen.
Like many others, she took time over the pandemic to explore her interests, hobbies and, of course, TikTok.
A dish back to Owen Sweeney in the high slot.
And a breath of space between the ice and the goalkeeper’s pad.
One shot past two defenders, through the goalkeeper’s legs and straight into the lower right-hand corner of the net to give the Bruins the advantage at The Cube Ice and Entertainment Center.
It’s the word Colby Schnayer used to describe his relationship with the 42 other members of his team.
Schnayer is a senior prop for UCLA men’s rugby – a team that went 8-5-1 in the regular season last year and sent three of its players to the 2022 Major League Rugby Collegiate Draft, with one drafted 12th overall and the other two looking to sign somewhere in free agency.
Gabe Galen thought his competitive climbing career was over.
As the then-18-year-old accomplished athlete met with doctors in early 2020 to discuss the intense pain he was experiencing in his arm, Galen was told he needed a bone marrow biopsy to rule out bone cancer.
The Swiss Alps. The French countryside. The streets of Austria.
Most people associate these European landscapes with images of peace and tranquility.
Cole Kessler, on the other hand, has a particular quote running through his mind when he sees them.
Roundnet, a sport whose most popular brand is Spikeball, faces the challenge of expanding its relatively new college competition amid the COVID-19 pandemic.
Originally invented in 1989 by toymaker Jeff Knurek, spikeball sat in limbo for nearly two decades before Chris Ruder, now the Spikeball Inc.
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