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2024 IBCA Clinic Speakers and Itinerary

2024 IBCA Clinic Speakers and Itinerary

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE                                           Contact: Pat McKee, 317-403-1665

April 2, 2024                                                                     IBCA Director of Special Projects


IBCA Clinic set for April 25-26 at Mt. Vernon (Fortville)

Self, Shrewsberry, May and five other speakers featured in Thursday-Friday format


            Kansas University men’s coach Bill Self, Notre Dame men’s coach Micah Shrewsberry, University of Michigan men’s coach Dusty May and five other top-flight coaches highlight the agenda for the 2024 Indiana Basketball Coaches Association annual clinic.

            Bellarmine University men’s coach Scott Davenport, University of Evansville men’s coach David Ragland, University of Michigan women’s coach Kim Barnes Arico, Transylvania University women’s coach Juli Fulks and Indiana Fever coach Christie Sides are other coaches who are part of the two-day program.

            Sessions begin at 5:50 p.m. Thursday, April 25 and run through 8:45 p.m. at Mt. Vernon High School in Fortville, the second consecutive year as the site for the gathering. Sessions resume at 9:45 a.m. Friday, April 26 and conclude about 3:10 p.m.

            Cost to attend the clinic is $50 for current-year IBCA members and $100 for non-members. To register to attend, go to the IBCA website (in.nhsbca.org) and click on "Clinic Registration."

            In addition to the featured speakers, video sessions from the IBCA district coaches of the year will be made available in an online format. Boys’ coaches offering online videos are Clint Swan of Crown Point, Matt Luce of Wapahani and Dave Benter of Brownstown Central.  Girls’ coaches offering online videos are Eric Thornton of Norwell, Kaley May of Danville and Angie Hinton of Lanesville. Information about the district coach of the year winners was announced previously.

            This year’s clinic again is in a Thursday evening-Friday format to avoid Saturday conflicts that have prevented coaches from attending the second day the past years. The timing of sessions has been tweaked to offer high-profile coaches across the agenda and conclude the second day of sessions at a more convenient time.

            Information about each of the featured speakers is below. The complete clinic itinerary is at the bottom.


Featured Speakers (in order of appearance)


Bill Self, Kansas University

            Bill Self has compiled a 588-143 record in 21 seasons as the men’s basketball coach at Kansas University, including a 23-11 mark this past season and NCAA championships in 2008 and 2022. He is second in all-time wins for the Jayhawks, trailing only the 590-219 ledger in 39 seasons posted by the legendary Phog Allen.

            In 31 seasons overall as a head coach, Self has a 795-248 slate with previous head coaching stops at Oral Roberts University, the University of Tulsa and the University of Illinois.

            Self was named the KU head coach on April 21, 2003. While in Lawrence, Self’s teams have won two NCAA championships, an NCAA-record 13 consecutive regular-season Big 12 Conference titles, 16 overall crowns plus eight league tournament championships. He has guided the Jayhawks to three Final Fours, eight Elite Eights and he – along with St. John’s Rick Pitino – is one of only two active men’s coaches to have won multiple NCAA titles.

            A nine-time conference Coach of the Year, including eight times at Kansas, Self has directed teams to 23 or more victories in 24 of the past 26 seasons. Kansas has notched nine 30-win seasons under his direction, including four straight from 2009-10 through 2012-13.

            Self was voted AP National Coach of the Year in 2009 and 2016, also earning top honors from the National Association of Basketball Coaches, USA Today and Bleacher Report in the latter year. He also was named National Coach of the Year by The Sporting News in 2000, 2009 and 2012 as well as the 2012 Naismith and Adolph Rupp National Coach of the Year. Self won the Wayman Tisdale Humanitarian Award from the United States Basketball Writers Association in 2014.

            His teams have featured 19 consensus All-Americans, three national Players of the Year, three national defensive players of the year, 10 conference Players of the Year, eight conference defensive players of the year, three Big 12 Scholar-Athletes of the Year, two Academic All-Americans and 54 Academic All-Big 12 honorees. In addition, his teams have produced 20 NBA first-round draft choices, including the first overall pick in Andrew Wiggins in 2014.

            Self, one of six Division I coaches to have guided three schools (Tulsa, Illinois and Kansas) to the NCAA Elite Eight, was inducted into the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame in 2017. He also was inducted into the Oklahoma Sports Hall of Fame in 2013.

            A native of Edmond, Okla., Self began his coaching career in 1985-86 as a Kansas assistant for Larry Brown. KU went 35-4 that season and reached the Final Four. Self then returned to his alma mater, Oklahoma State, as an assistant from 1986-93. The first four seasons, he worked for Leonard Hamilton; the final three seasons, he worked for Eddie Sutton.

            Self became a head coach at Oral Roberts, directing the Golden Eagles to a 55-54 record from 1993-97, including a 21-7 mark and postseason NIT spot in his final season. He moved to Tulsa, guiding the Golden Hurricane to a 74-27 ledger with two NCAA Tournament berths from 1997-2000. He then spent 2000-03 at Illinois, amassing a 78-24 slate with two Big Ten regular-season titles, one Big Ten Tournament title and three consecutive NCAA Tournament berths. Overall, Self’s teams have 20 regular-season conference championships (two at Tulsa, two at Illinois and 16 at Kansas).

            Self was a four-year player at OSU and received a bachelor’s degree in business in 1985. He later earned a master’s degree in athletic administration from OSU in 1989 during his time as an assistant for the Cowboys.

            Self and his wife, Cindy, have two adult children – Lauren and Tyler – and two granddaughters.


Christie Sides, Indiana Fever

            Indiana Fever coach Christie Sides will give a presentation at the 2024 IBCA Clinic after guiding the team to a much improved 13-27 record in her initial building campaign. Both the coach and the team’s fans look for another step forward in her second season.

            Sides was hired in November 2022 to be the ninth coach in Fever history.

            A native of Baton Rouge, La., Sides has 21 completed seasons as a college and professional coach after a standout playing career at Central Private (La.) High School, the University of Mississippi and Louisiana Tech University.

            Sides began her coaching career from 2000-02 as an assistant coach at Ruston (La.) High School. She then served as an assistant at Louisiana Tech from 2002-04 and LSU from 2004-07, helping the Tigers reach NCAA women’s Final Fours in 2005, 2006 and 2007 while working for Pokey Chatman.

            Sides continued to work with Chatman from 2007-13 with the Spartak Moscow pro team, with the Slovakian Women’s National Team and with the WNBA’s Chicago Sky from 2011-16. Sides was a Northwestern University assistant coach in 2016-17. She then rejoined Chatman in the WNBA as an assistant with the Fever in 2018 and 2019. Sides was an assistant coach at Louisiana-Monroe from 2019-21 and was an assistant with the WNBA’s Atlanta Dream in 2022 before taking the top job with the Fever for 2023.

            As a player, Sides was the 1995 Louisiana Gatorade Player of the Year after scoring a school-record 3,375 career points at Central Private High School in Baker, La. She then went on to Mississippi, where she helped the Rebels to a 34-22 record over two seasons under coach Van Chancellor.

            Sides moved to Louisiana Tech, sitting out the 1997-98 season as a transfer. She concluded her playing career by helping the Lady Techsters amass a 61-6 record in two seasons under coach Leon Barmore, including a berth in the 1999 NCAA women’s Final Four. She still holds the Louisiana Tech record for career 3-point accuracy at 44.8 percent.

            Sides earned a bachelor’s degree in health and physical education from Louisiana Tech in 2000.


Micah Shrewsberry, University of Notre Dame

            Micah Shrewsberry recently completed his first season as men’s head coach at the University of Notre Dame, guiding the Fighting Irish to a 13-20 finish that included a 7-13 record in the Atlantic Coast Conference. That gave him a 50-51 mark as a Division I head coach and a 65-99 overall slate as a college head coach.

            Shrewsberry was appointed as ND’s 18th men’s basketball coach on March 24, 2023, succeeding longtime Irish mentor Mike Brey. Shrewsberry was hired after two seasons as head coach at Penn State, where he directed the Nittany Lions to a 37-31 record, including a 23-14 ledger, a Big Ten Tournament runner-up finish and NCAA Tournament appearance in 2022-23.

            That is just part of a coaching career that includes his being a part of staffs that have coached in two NCAA Final Fours, four other NCAA Tournaments, two NBA conference finals series and three other NBA playoff seasons.

            Prior to his time with Penn State, Shrewsberry experienced two separate stints at Purdue – one as assistant coach from 2011-13 and another as associate head coach from 2019-21. Highlights include the 2020-21 season, in which Shrewsberry helped lead the Boilermakers to an 18-10 overall mark and an NCAA Tournament at-large bid. Another highlight from his time in West Lafayette includes the 2011-12 squad that produced a 22-13 record and reached the second round of the NCAA Tournament.

            Between his Purdue stints, Shrewsberry spent six seasons with the NBA’s Boston Celtics as an assistant coach under Brad Stevens. During his tenure from 2013-19, the Celtics reached the playoffs in five consecutive seasons, including 2017 and 2017 appearances in the Eastern Conference Finals. 

            The Stevens connection was previously made at Butler University, where Shrewsberry spent one year as the director of operations then three as an assistant coach from 2007-11. With Shrewsberry on the sidelines, the Bulldogs compiled an 87-21 record, won two Horizon League regular-season championships, two HL Tournament titles and made three NCAA Tournament appearances. The NCAA trips include back-to-back national runner-up finishes in 2010 and 2011.

            Shrewsberry started his coaching career in 1999-2000 as a graduate assistant at the University of Indianapolis. He was an assistant at Wabash College in 2000-01, then moved to rival DePauw University as an assistant from 2001-03. Shrewsberry was the director of basketball operations at Marshall University from 2003-05 and followed as men’s head coach at Indiana University-South Bend from 2005-07. He went 15-48 over two seasons with the Titans prior to joining Stevens and the Butler University staff in 2007-08.

            A 1995 graduate of Cathedral High School in Indianapolis, Shrewsberry averaged 5.2 points, 3.4 rebounds, 5.8 assists and being named Indianapolis Star honorable mention All-Metro while helping the Irish to a 23-3 record and regional runner-up finish as a senior. He matriculated to Hanover College, where he was a three-year starting guard and earned a bachelor’s degree in 1999. He later earned a master’s degree from Indiana State in 2003.

            Shrewsberry and his wife, Molly, have four children – Braeden, 19, a current Notre Dame freshman basketball player; Nick, 16, a sophomore on the South Bend Saint Joseph Class 3A state runner-up team; Caitlin, 15; and Grace,11.


Dusty May, University of Michigan

            Dusty May is the newly appointed men’s basketball coach at the University of Michigan following a six-season tenure at Florida Atlantic University where his Owls went 125-68, including a 24-8 finish and NCAA Tournament berth in 2023-24, as well as a 35-4 mark, a Conference USA championship and NCAA Final Four appearance in 2022-23.

            May, hired at Michigan on March 24, guided FAU to a 14-4 mark in the American Athletic Conference this past season and stands as the program’s career leader in victories despite his short tenure at the school based in Boca Raton, Fla.

            Becoming a head coach at FAU in 2018-19, May’s first squad went 17-16, earned a spot in the College Invitational Tournament and he was a finalist for the Joe B. Hall Award. FAU followed with 17-15, 13-10 and 19-15 finishes over the next three seasons – including a 2022 College Basketball Invitational berth – before the Owls’ breakthrough campaign in 2022-23.

            In 2022-23, May was named CBS Sports National Coach of the Year, NABC District 17 Coach of the Year, Conference USA Coach of the Year and Palm Beach County Coach of the Year.

            A 1995 graduate of Eastern Greene High School in Bloomfield, Ind., May averaged 12.1 points, 5.9 assists and just 1.6 turnovers while keying the Thunderbirds to a 19-3 record as a senior point guard for coach Mark Barnhizer. May attended Oakland City University for one year, competing in basketball and cross country for the Mighty Oaks. He then transferred to Indiana University where he was an IU men’s student manager for Bob Knight from 1996-2000.

            After graduating from Indiana in 2000, May was an administrative assistant/video coordinator at Southern California for Henry Bibby from 2000-02. He returned to IU in an administrative support role for Mike Davis from 2002-05 before becoming an assistant coach for Charles Ramsey at Eastern Michigan in 2005-06. He then was an assistant coach at Murray State for Billy Kennedy in 2006-07 and for Davis again at Alabama-Birmingham in 2007-09.

            May served as an assistant coach and associate head coach at Louisiana Tech from 2009-15, two seasons for Kerry Rupp and four more for Mike White. In his final season with the Bulldogs, the team went 27-9 overall, claimed the C-USA regular-season title at 15-3 and went 17-0 at home. That came after a Western Athletic Conference title in 2013 and a first C-USA crown in 2014.

            May then moved with White from Louisiana Tech to the University of Florida, helping the Gators post a 69-37 record with one postseason NIT spot and two NCAA Tournament berths in three seasons, before being hired by Florida Atlantic in March 2018.

            May and his wife, Anna, have three sons – Jack, a redshirt junior guard at the University of Florida; Charlie, a redshirt freshman guard at the University of Central Florida; and Eli, a high school senior.


Kim Barnes Arico, University of Michigan

            Kim Barnes Arico recently completed her 12th season as the University of Michigan women’s basketball coach, guiding the Wolverines to a 20-14 record, a 9-9 Big Ten mark and an appearance in the NCAA Tournament.

            In her time at Michigan, she has become the program’s all-time winningest coach with a 261-133 ledger that includes a 119-85 Big Ten mark. Her tenure has included seven NCAA Tournament appearances, two Sweet Sixteen berths (2021, 2022), one Elite Eight finish (2022) and the 2017 Women’s NIT championship.

            Barnes Arico has a career record of 531-339 in 27 seasons as a college head coach. That includes a 13-11 finish in 1996-97 at Fairleigh Dickinson-Madison in 1996-97, a 16-37 mark in 1997-99 at New Jersey Institute of Technology, a 65-24 ledger from 1999-2022 at Adephi University and a 176-133 record from 2002-12 at St. John’s. Her last season at Adelphi included a second-round appearance in the NCAA Division II national tournament. Her time at St. John’s included four NCAA Tournament berths, including a Sweet 16 spot in 2012, and three Women’s NIT appearances.

            Barnes Arico, hired as Michigan’s ninth women’s basketball coach on April 20, 2012, was recognized as Big Ten Conference Coach of the Year in 2017 and 2022. She has had 12 players earn first-team all-Big Ten honors, five players collect Big Ten all-freshman team accolades and three players chosen Big Ten all-defensive team. She also guided the program’s all-time leading scorer in Katelynn Flaherty, the program’s first All-American and first Big Ten Player of the Year in Naz Hillmon and highest players chosen in the WNBA Draft (Hillmon in 2022 and Leigha Brown in 2023).

            Barnes Arico earlier was named New Jersey Coach of the Year in 1999, New York Collegiate Athletic Conference Coach of the Year in 2000 and 2002, New York State Coach of the Year in 2005, 2010 and 2011 by the Basketball Coaches Association of New York, Big East Conference Coach of the Year in 2006 and 2012, and was a finalist for 2012 National Coach of the Year by the United States Basketball Writers Association.

            She twice has served as on a coaching staff for USA Basketball, in 2014 for the Under-18 Women’s National Team and in 2015 for the Under-19 Women’s National Team. She also has been inducted into three halls of fame – the William Floyd High School Athletic Hall of Fame in 2007, the Adelphi University Athletic Hall of Fame in 2014 and the Suffolk County Hall of Fame in 2020.

            A native of Mastic Beach, N.Y., Barnes Arico helped lead Stony Brook University to the 1989 NCAA Division III national tournament as a freshman. She spent her final three seasons at Montclair State University in New Jersey, was the team’s leading scorer in 1990-91 and 1991-92, and graduating with a bachelor’s degree in health and physical education in 1993.

            She was a teacher and coach for one year at the Academy of Saint Aloysius in Jersey City, N.J., and two additional years at Chatham High School in Chatham, N.J., before her first college position at Fairleigh Dickinson-Madison.

            Barnes Arico and her husband, Larry Arico, are parents to three children – Trevor, Emma and Cecelia.


Juli Fulks, Transylvania University

            Juli Fulks recently completed her 10th season as women’s basketball coach at Transylvania University, guiding the Pioneers to a 31-1 record, an 18-0 finish in the Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference and a spot in NCAA Division III national semifinals. That came a year after leading Transylvania to a 33-0 overall mark, another 18-0 HCAC finish and an undefeated NCAA Division III national championship in 2022-23.

            In 10 seasons at the school in Lexington, Kentucky, Fulks has a 242-39 record with eight NCAA Division III national tournament appearances highlighted by the two final four spots, a 64-game winning streak and the 2023 national title. The record also includes a 149-18 ledger, seven championships and four undefeated seasons in HCAC contests.

            She was named 2024 NCAA Division III National Coach of the Year after earlier being voted 2024 HCAC Coach of the Year. She previously was chosen HCAC Coach of the Year in 2015, 2019, 2022 and 2023.

            Overall, Fulks is 400-143 in 20 seasons as a women’s college head coach. From 2004-14, she was 158-104 overall and 93-68 in the league games in 10 seasons at Lewis & Clark College in Portland, Ore. There, she led a previously unheralded program to two Northwest Conference titles and three NCAA Division III national tournament appearances. She was a three-time NWC Coach of the Year and the NCAA Division III Region 8 Coach of the Year in 2013 while at Lewis & Clark College.

            Fulks was hired as the sixth women’s basketball coach in Transylvania program history on June 19, 2014. With all the trophies on her shelf, Fulks has stated that the three pillars of showing up, working hard and adapting as well as practicing grace, expressing gratitude and having a servant’s heart have lead to her success.

            Fulks began her collegiate coaching career as an assistant at Defiance College from 2002-04, helping the Yellow Jackets to a 12-15 and 20-7 records over two seasons. She previously was an assistant coach at Westerville North High School in suburban Columbus, Ohio, from 2000-02.

            A native of Dola, Ohio, Fulks is a 1996 graduate of Hardin Northern High School, where she still is the school’s all-time leading scorer with more than 1,600 career points. She went on to Capital University in Columbus, Ohio, helping the Crusaders to the 1997 NCAA Division III final four after capturing the Ohio Athletic Conference title as a freshman.

            After graduating with a bachelor’s degree in biology in 2000, she later earned a master’s degree in education from Defiance College in 2004 and a doctorate in leadership studies from the University of the Cumberlands in 2022.

            Fulks was inducted into the Hardin County (Ohio) Sports Hall of Fame in 2023.


David Ragland, University of Evansville

            David Ragland recently completed his second season as men’s basketball coach at the University of Evansville, leading the Purple Aces to a 16-17 record and 6-14 mark in the Missouri Valley Conference. Those results gave him respective two-year marks of 21-44 and 7-33 after a first season where he and his staff worked to lay a foundation for the future.

            Ragland was named the 16th UE men’s basketball coach – and eighth coach at the NCAA Division I level – on May 24, 2022. The Aces provided Ragland a 78-74 road victory over Miami Ohio in his UE debut on Nov. 7, 2022, and the team has continued to make strides throughout his first two seasons. Off the court, Ragland has placed an emphasis on academics and those efforts culminated in the team earning the 2023 NABC Team Academic Excellence Award.

            In a coaching career that has spanned nearly two decades, Ragland’s experience has seen him contribute to an impressive group of programs that includes Frank Phillips College, Vincennes University, Indiana State, Bowing Green, Northern Kentucky, Valparaiso University, Utah State and Butler University.

            Ragland opened his coaching career as an assistant at Frank Phillips College, a Texas junior college where he was part of a staff that went 25-5 in 2004-05. He then was an assistant for three seasons at Vincennes University before becoming the Trailblazers’ head coach for two seasons, going 44-19 from 2008-10.

            He then was an assistant coach from 2010-14 at Indiana State, where the Sycamores won 80 games, qualified for the 2011 NCAA Tournament and made three other postseason appearances. He was an assistant at Bowling Green in 2014-15 and Northern Kentucky in 2015-16, helping the Norse to a 24-11 record and an NCAA Tournament berth.

            Ragland assisted at Valparaiso University from 2016-18, highlighted by the 2017 Horizon League regular-season title and a spot in the postseason NIT. He then assisted for three seasons at Utah State, where Aggies went 74-24 and made two NCAA Tournament appearances. He then returned to the Hoosier State as an assistant at Butler in 2021-22, serving as an assistant to LaVall Jordan, before being named the UE head coach.

            A 1999 graduate of Evansville Harrison High School, Ragland was an IBCA honorable mention All-State selection as a senior when he helped the Warriors to a 21-3 season that included a semi-state appearance. He averaged 19.2 points, 4.2 assists and shot 40.5 percent from 3-point range that season en route to being named 1999 Evansville Metro Player of the Year by the Evansville Courier & Press.

            He began his collegiate career with two seasons at Missouri Southern State College in Joplin, where his team went on to the NCAA Division II final four during his freshman year. He then transferred to the University of Southern Indiana, helping the Screaming Eagles to 47 victories over two seasons and leading the team in assists as a junior and senior.

            Ragland and his wife, Annie, have two children – Ava and Joshua.


Scott Davenport, Bellarmine University

            Scott Davenport became the 11th coach in Bellarmine University men's basketball history in April 2005. In 19 seasons, he has guided the Knights to a successful transition to NCAA Division I after 15 seasons of being an elite NCAA Division II program.

            During his tenure, Bellarmine has posted a 421-171 overall record, including a 57-62 mark and a 34-29 Atlantic Sun Conference ledger the past four seasons in Division I. His total also includes a 364-109 record and a 192-65 Great Lakes Valley Conference slate in 15 earlier seasons in Division II.

            At the Division I level, the Knights won the 2022 A-Sun Conference Tournament and played in the 2021 College Basketball Invitational. At the Division II level, Davenport’s teams captured the 2011 national title at 33-2, reached three other national final fours (2010, 2015, 2017) and qualified for 12 consecutive national tournaments (2009 through 2020) while winning six GLVC regular-season titles, five GLVC Tournament and posting 12 consecutive 20-win campaigns.

            Since moving to Division I, Davenport was named a finalist for the 2021 Jim Phelan National Coach of the Year Award and named a finalist for the 2021 and 2022 Hugh Durham Coach of the Year, which recognizes coaches from mid-major conferences.

            Earlier, Davenport was named 2011 Division II national Coach of the Year by the National Association of Basketball Coaches and the Division II Bulletin. He also was chosen GLVC Coach of the Year four times (2011, 2012, 2017 and 2018). Also, Davenport has had five players named to Division II All-America squads (Braydon Hobbs, Jeremy Kendle, Jake Thelen, Rusty Troutman and Adam Eberhard), three players claim GLVC Player of the Year accolades (Kendle, Hobbs and Thelen) and one player cited as Division II National Player of the Year (Hobbs).

            Prior to coming to Bellarmine, Davenport served nine years as an assistant coach at the University of Louisville under Denny Crum and Rick Pitino. He also served a year as an assistant coach on Mike Pollio’s staff at Virginia Commonwealth, where he coached alongside future Kentucky coach Tubby Smith.

            Before heading to Louisville, Davenport spent 10 seasons as the boys’ varsity head coach at Louisville Ballard, where he amassed a 258-69 ledger that included the 1988 Kentucky state championship at 36-3. At Ballard, Davenport coached two future NBA players in DeJuan Wheat and Allan Houston, Kentucky’s 1988 Mr. Basketball.

            After earning a degree in psychology from Louisville in 1978, Davenport served as an assistant coach at Louisville Ahrens (1978-80) and Louisville Ballard (1980-83) high schools. He was a graduate assistant coach at Louisville for two seasons (1983-85) before spending one year as an assistant at Virginia Commonwealth (1985-86). Davenport followed as head coach at Ballard from 1986-96 before joining the Louisville staff from 1996-2005.

            He earned a master’s degree in education from Louisville in 1985.

            A Louisville native, Davenport and his wife, Sharon, have two adult sons – Russ and Doug, both Bellarmine graduates.




2024 IBCA Clinic itinerary

Mt. Vernon High School (8112 N. 200 W., Fortville, IN 46040)


Thursday, April 25, 2024

5:00 p.m.                             Registration Opens

5:50 p.m.                             Opening Remarks: IBCA president Michael Adams, Evansville Reitz

6:00-6:50 p.m.                     Bill Self, Kansas University

6:55-7:45 p.m.                     Christie Sides, Indiana Fever

7:50-8:40 p.m.                     Micah Shrewsberry, University of Notre Dame

9:00-11:30 p.m.                   IBCA Social, presented by D-One Camps


Friday, April 26, 2024

9:00 a.m.                             Registration opens

9:45 a.m.                             Awards Program #1

10:00-10:50 a.m.                 Dusty May, University of Michigan

10:55-11:45 a.m.                 Kim Barnes Arico, University of Michigan

11:50 a.m.-12:45 p.m.         Juli Fulks, Transylvania University

12:50-1:20 p.m.                   Awards Program #2

1:30-2:20 p.m.                     David Ragland, University of Evansville

2:20-3:10 p.m.                     Scott Davenport, Bellarmine University

3:10 p.m.                             Door Prize drawings; clinic concludes


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