It was a pretty good day for Cole Jackson of Goucher College (on left). The freshman from Denver, Colorado was second in intermediate fences, fifth in intermediate flat and
second again in the low medal division. Brady Martino of Savannah College of Art and Design (on right) won the low medal class held instead of a ride-off. Martino has now won the low medal at six
of the eight most recent Tournament of Champions series events.
SAVANNAH COLLEGE OF ART AND DESIGN WINS WINTER TOURNAMENT AT HOME, GOES UNDEFEATED IN 2019-20 TOURNAMENT OF CHAMPIONS EVENTS (THAT WENT ON AS PLANNED)
Hardeeville, SC - You have to go back to January 2018 when Mount
Holyoke College edged out Savannah College of Art and Design 36-35 in
Coolville, Ohio to win the first of two Winter Tournament of Champions
invitation events a week apart. Then "It" starts. A week later SCAD won Winter II in
Virgina. The following season SCAD won Tourney shows hosted by Randolph
College (pre-season), Otterbein University (Holiday) and the University
of Mary Washington (Winter II; Winter I at Bridgewater College was
snowed out). Then in September of 2019 SCAD won the Pre-Season show
hosted by the University of Connecticut. In December the Bees set the
all-time high score at a Tournament event. SCAD scored 54 of a possible
56 as Penn State University hosted. If you are counting that makes six
consecutive wins in TOC events.
The third of four scheduled TOC events for the 2019-20 season brought
13 schools to Hardeeville, South Carolina and the Ronald C. Waranch
Equestrian Center. There is no college or university in Hardeeville;
A short drive away over a bridge into Georgia is the city of Savannah,
home to the school that keeps winning TOC events. The facility named
for Mr. Waranch is SCAD's home barn.
Considering this was the first TOC event held south of the state of
Virginia in three years the schools that made the trek were mostly
from outside the Southern United States. Only the University of South
Carolina, Bridgewater College (a Virginia school that rarely misses a
TOC event regardless of where it is held) and host SCAD were from
south of the Potomic River which separates Maryland from Virginia.
Eight schools were from what most would call the Northeastern United
States, with five of those from the New England States. All eight
schools from the Northeast had competed in at least one if not both of
the previous two 2019-20 TOC events. Also competing was Otterbein
University (which had shown at the Penn State-hosted TOC event that
SCAD won with seven firsts and a second) and Illinois State University.
Illinois State was the exception to the rule, both geographically and
historically. The Redbirds were clearly the school which had traveled
from further west than all the other entries, and it was their
first-ever appearance at a Tournament of Champions invitational event.
Illinois State was invited because through six shows the Redbirds were
leading Zone 7, Region 5. In the history of the program Illinois
State had yet to win their first region title (at the time of the
January 25th TOC event).
In addition to the team classes there was both a 'High Medal' and a
'low medal' division. The high medal was created over a decade
earlier to replace a ride-off for high point rider. Then in 2016
the low medal was created due to the popularity of the high medal.
This allowed some separation, in that a rider who might have just
pointed into what is now called 'limit' did not have to ride
head-to-head versus a prior Cacchione Cup champion. SCAD entered the
day having won the past three high medal competitions while the Bees
had won ten of the previous 14 low medals. SCAD junior Brady
Martino could claim he personally won five of the seven most recent
low medals, as he has remained at the limit level through his first
two and a half years at the Savannah, Georgia school. And with
Martino again entered in the division an sixth win was a real
|Schools from the state of Massachusetts secured three of the top eight team ribbons in Hardeeville, South Carolina on January 25th.
Leah Driscoll of the University of Massachusetts at Amherst (on left, with head coach Dani Corkill) won her limit fences and placed second in limit flat,
scoring 12 of the Minutemen's 32 points. UMass finished third overall, which appears to be the highest the school
has ever placed at a TOC event.
Though 13 schools were entered two of them had more than one
team competing. Host SCAD had eight rides as 'Team Bee Power'
and eight as 'Team Bee Strong.' The latter featured both low
medal powerhouse Martino and Adam Edgar, who won the 2019
Cacchione Cup Competition at IHSA Nationals in Syracuse, New
York the previous May. Mount Holyoke College also had two
squads, with one being known as the "Lyons" (the school
nickname for their athletic teams) and the other the 'Paws.'
Scheduled to start at 9:00AM the show began at 9:07AM with
Franny Eremeeva of Mount Holyoke College (The Lyons) having her
turn in the first of two sections of open fences. When the class
of eight was completed Rose Kauffman-Skloff had given Bee Power
the early lead. A junior from Los Angeles, Kauffman-Skloff won
the High Medal division at the September 21st Pre-Season event.
Alexandra Ferris of the University of Massachusetts at Amherst,
who started the season in both intermediate divisions, was second
to Kauffman-Skloff. This would prove to be a good omen for the
If anyone thought SCAD would do even better on their home
court than at Penn State where they set a record then the second
section showed they are human. Edgar placed second in section B
of open fences to Sara Hearn of Mount Holyoke Paws. From
Tallahassee, Florida, Hearn has a history of great outcomes over
fences on a big stage. A junior, Hearn won team intermediate
over fences at each of the previous two IHSA Nationals events and
led comfortably in the Zone 1, Region 3 open rider standings
headed to Hardeeville.
However for awhile SCAD made their case that Edgar's second
might be their only red ribbon. Both Bee Power and Bee Strong
went undefeated over the next six classes. Freshman Karyn
Armstead won section A of intermediate over fences for the
Strong team while Olivia Murray was best in a field of seven in
section B of the intermediate jumps for Power (throughout the
show B sections normally were made up of seven riders while A's
contained eight. The introductory classes were made up of only
seven A-riders and six B-riders as a few teams did not bring an
introductory rider). SCAD Power riders then went back-to-back.
Carly Alder won section A of open flat which was followed by
Madison Aguilar winning section A of intermediate flat. At this
point Power had surged to four-for-four and a shot at breaking
the record set in December. The SCAD Power riders then received
a rest as the Strong flexed their muscle. Edgar again went
head-to-head with Hearn, prevailing in section B of open flat to
make it five straight blue ribbons for SCAD teams. Maddy Keck,
a senior from Billings, Montana with perhaps more rides at TOC
events than either Edgar or Martino won section B of intermediate
flat for Strong. SCAD had the top two teams to this moment, with
Power ahead of Strong 28-26.
Perhaps the biggest feather in anyone's cap on January 25th
was to claim they won a class versus a SCAD rider! Leah Driscoll,
a University of Massachusetts at Amherst freshman did just that.
From Kingston, Massachusetts, Driscoll ended the SCAD win streak
with a superior effort in the first section of limit fences.
Sarah Watanabe, a Boston University freshman from Lexington,
Massachusetts was second to Driscoll. Martino, who still had his
low medal rides to look forward to. was third for Strong.
However not once during the day could SCAD riders be kept from the
top spot in consecutive classes. Anna Carter, another rider from
Southern California (Laguna Beach), won section B of limit fences
to keep the Power-ful spotless through five divisions with 35
|"Lance" and Karyn Armstead of Savannah College of Art and Design's "Bee Strong" team paired up to win section A of intermediate fences on January 25th. SCAD had two teams entered,
with "Bee Strong" finishing second for the day by a point to their "Bee Power," 50-49.
It should be mentioned that classes for the flat phase of the
two medal divisions alternated with team classes at certain
points within the show. For example after Carter won her limit
fences seven riders took part in the first of three sections of
the low medal flat phase. Following all three sections ten
riders would be called back to jump. At this moment of the show
all of the team jumping classes had been completed, though the
jumping portions of the medal classes would be the final two
classes of any kind held prior to the presentation of awards at
the end of the day.
So while it would appear that Emma Swanson's win for Bee
Power in the first section of novice equitation directly followed
Carter's win there was actually a low medal flat section (with
no results) held in between. Swanson, a junior from Tampa,
Florida, raised the Power squad's total to 42. Anna Propp, a
junior from San Francisco, prevailed for Power in the first
section of limit flat. This section was in fact held right after
the class Swanson won.
It should be noted that the runner-ups in both of these
flat classes were members of Mount Holyoke's Paws team. Sinead
O'Sullivan was second to Swanson while Sarah Etzel was second to
Propp. At that moment Mount Holyoke Paws led University of
Massachusetts at Amherst by a 25-24 score for third place. Both
Mount Holyoke and UMass are members of the same region during
the regular season.
With so many of the SCAD Bee Power riders having already
shown it was time for another Strong rider to take charge. From
Guangzhou, China, Krystal Yao won the blue ribbon in the first of
two sections of introductory equitation. Eunoh Lee of Goucher
College was second, giving the Gophers 18 points through seven
divisions. Due to the dominance of the SCAD riders only five
teams had scored 20 or more points with only three team classes to
go. Boston University was sitting in fifth with 20 points,
giving schools within the state of Massachusetts third, fourth and
fifth place at that time.
|Next year will mark the 30th anniversary of the first Tournament of Champions event. Jim Arrigon (on left) founded the Tournament of Champions series in
1991 but until January 25th had never seen Illinois State University compete in one of his events. Katelyn Scanlon (center) will go into the record books as the first
Illinois State rider to win a class at a TOC event. Former University of Connecticut rider and current Illinois State head coach Jamie Gerardi joins in for
a photo following Scanlon's first in section B of introductory equitation.
Illinois State sat at ten points prior to section B of
Introductory. When the class was completed Katelyn Scanlon of the
Redbirds made history as the first Illinois State rider ever to win
a class at a Tournament of Champions event. From Portage, Michigan
Scanlon (another freshman) won the section to raise the Redbird's
final total to 17. Though two classes remained Illinois State was
one of many teams without a rider in those sections, owing to the
way classes alternate with all "A's" ahead of all "B's" on occasion.
Anna Cheng closed out the scoring for Mount Holyoke Paws with a
second, raising their total to 30.
There was no more time in the 'wait' room for Bee Strong as
Martino had the opportunity to ride in consecutive classes.
The junior from Easton, Pennsylvania was in section C of the low
medal flat phase. Martino then switched horses and won section B
of the limit flat which followed. With Bee Power only adding a
point in the previous class to close out that squad's final
number as 50, Martino's blue ribbon gave Bee Strong 44 points and a
shot at high point team in the final team class which followed.
Driscoll of UMass-Amherst was second, which meant that the
Minutemen would be third overall with 32 points. Though the TOC
series dates back to 1991 there is a chance that UMass had never
finished as high as third at a TOC event until today.
The final team class, section B of novice equitation, was won
by the rider who won the first-ever such novice class under that
name back on September 21st. For the 2019-20 season the IHSA
re-named several divisions, with walk-trot-canter becoming novice
equitation (not to be confused with the old novice flat and
fences, which are now limit flat and fences). At the pre-season
tournament hosted by UConn section A of novice equitation was won
by Adeline Callihan of Goucher College. Because this show
was in the eastern time zone Callihan had the honor before an IHSA
show in the central time zone had the first official IHSA winner
under the different name. On January 25th Callihan was again the
blue ribbon winner, the junior from Keene, New Hampshire vaulting
Goucher all the way up to fifth place overall with 25 points on the
day. Ally Bates of Bee Strong was second to close out their
scoring. However Bates's red when they needed blue meant that
despite having wins from Edgar and Martino on their resume the
Bee Power team won out by a point. 50-49 was the final score,
with 12 of the 16 blue ribbons awarded in team classes spread out
amongst the many Bees.
|From Tallahassee, Florida, Sara Hearn of Mount Holyoke College (center) poses with family on Janaury 25th at what was likely the closest show involving riders from IHSA teams to her
hometown so far for the junior. Hearn has been exceptional on the big stage, having won team intermediate fences classes at each of the past two IHSA Nationals and the high medal division
at today's winter tournament. Hearn finished the day with two firsts and a second (including the medal), each time facing Adam Edgar of SCAD (not pictured), the defending Cacchione Cup winner.
With the team classes completed there was now joint honey to be made
by the Bees over the course of two over fences medal classes. SCAD
riders made up one-fifth of both the high and low medal jumping rounds.
Hattie Bradford, a freshman from Jonesborough, Tennessee joined Martino
in the low medal while Edgar and Keck qualified to jump in the high
medal. Martino, who already had the all-time record for most medal
class wins at TOC events, won the low medal for the sixth time in three
seasons. Cole Jackson of Goucher College, who had been second to
Armstead in intermediate fences earlier in the day, was the low medal
reserve champion. Bradford was third.
For the third time today Edgar and Hearn found themselves vying for
the same blue ribbon. If the pattern holds then when these two compete
head-to-head the next time it should be Edgar's turn to win. Hearn
was selected as the blue ribbon winner by Judge Dacia Johnson for the
third time today while Edgar, who had previously won the high medal at
the 2017 and 2019 Holiday Tournaments, was the reserve champion. Keck,
who like Edgar had previously won the high medal on two occasions, was
It was 4:32PM when Hearn was announced as the high medal champion,
concluding the placings of riders at the third of four
scheduled 2019-20 Tournament of Champions events. The team results
were then announced in reverse order (eighth down to first).
Bridgewater College was eighth, having lost a tiebreaker with Boston
University for seventh as the Terriers had more red ribbons (two versus
one) while each team officially scored 21 points. Otterbein University
was sixth, with 23 points. Cardinals senior Danielle Duryea had one of
the red ribbons not previously mentioned, having finished second to
Alder in the first section of open flat. Goucher College, helped by
Lee and Callihan combining for 12 points over the final two team
classes of the day, was fifth with 25. Mount Holyoke, which came into
the day second overall in the 2019-20 series standings, could say their
"Team Paws" was fourth with 30. The University of Massachusetts at
Amherst, the last team to deny Mount Holyoke a region title (back in
2008) won the Zone 1, Region 3 bragging rights for a few months by
finishing third with 32. UMass came into the day ninth in the series
There was no change at the top. Already averaging 48.5
points at the current season's TOC events, SCAD raised the average
thanks to 49 points earned by "Strong" in the runner-up spot and 50
for "Power" the new champion. This meant a seventh consecutive TOC
team blue ribbon which may or may not tie a record with Virginia
Intermont College (We are still trying to confirm the latter's longest
run of un-interrupted wins roughly a decade ago). While much was made
of SCAD's all-time-high point total in December, the 50 scored by Bee
Power is the second all-time highest score. 49 for Bee Strong ties
the third-best all time score. In September of 2017 SCAD earned 49
at a Pre-Season Tournament hosted by Randolph College to set what was
then the record to be broken.
When SCAD is around, red is almost the new blue!: A few other red
ribbon winners should be acknowledged. Gracie Webster, a Boston
University freshman from Concord, Massachusetts, was second to Murray
in intermediate fences; Cecilia Pandiscia, a University of Rhode
Island freshman from Verona, New Jersey, was second to Aguilar in
intermediate flat; Emily Nuthall, a Bridgewater College freshman from
Deale, Maryland was second to Carter in limit fences, and Sierra Dunn,
a Mount Holyoke College sophomore from Northampton, Massachusetts, was
second to Keck in intermediate flat.
|One of many on a "Power" trip! From Loxahachee, Florida, Madison Aguilar of Savannah College of Art and Design's "Team
Power" is seen here after winning her intermediate flat class at what this year is the only Winter Touranment of Champions event. Aguilar
was one of 12 SCAD riders to win a team class and one of five on the high point "Power" team to leave the Ronald C. Waranch Equestrian Center
with a blue ribbon.
What might have been next: Due to a lack of interest (mainly
because many schools were either at the start or finish of their
spring break) Tournament of Champions series founder Jim Arrigon
eliminated the Spring Break or Spring Tournament of Champions event
sometime before 2010. Arrigon replaced it with the Winter TOC show,
holding it in January less than two months after the Holiday
TOC event. The Winter Tournaments grew so popular that Arrigon
started to have two of them, bringing the number of events to four
per year. Then a few seasons back the weather became a problem,
with at least two TOC events in Fredericksburg, Virginia and
(near) Harrisonburg, Virginia snowed out two seasons apart.
Both would have been Winter TOC events. Arrigon re-considered the
Spring event, reducing the number of Winter TOC's back to one
starting in January of 2020. The 2019-20 TOC schedule was
supposed to conclude on March 14th, with the University of Findlay
hosting the first Spring TOC event in over a decade. However the
coronavirus reared it's ugly head in February, and by March 12th
the IHSA made the wise decision to fall in line with the rest of
the college sports world and cancel the remainder of the season.
The TOC show at Findlay was cancelled at almost the same time.
Due to circumstances beyond anyone's control this marked the third
time in four seasons that there were only three and not four TOC
events. It should be noted that SCAD was Not planning to attend
the event at Findlay, which would have ended their winning streak.
However with the cancelation the streak of TOC high point ribbons
may live on.
Way above average!: It should be
noted that the top three scores for the year at TOC events are the
ones calculated to determine the Tournament Series Champion. If you
eliminate the 43 score at the pre-season tourney SCAD avereged 51
Points over their top three scores. This average would be more than
the all-time record of points scored in even one TOC show prior to
2019-20. If you eliminate Bee Strong's 50 the average is still 49.
If you combine all four scores it again comes out to an average of
49. The only question that remains is can SCAD even better this
yearly average in the not-to-distant-future?
(Addendum: TOC creator Jim Arrigon sent out his press release on
the Winter Tournament after this story was posted. The following
comes directly from Arrigon's press release regarding the historic
performances of SCAD's teams across three events.
"SCAD set the all-time Tournament point record at December 2019
Holiday Tournament, hosted by Penn State at the Grier School, with a
team score of 54. They were just a red ribbon away from a perfect
score, while scoring the highest point total ever recorded in nearly
30 years of Tournament history. Not to be taken for a fluke, SCAD
followed up a month later with a score of 50 at the Winter Classic
show. Since the Series Champion is the team with the highest
two-show total of the four-show series, their 104-point total was
statistically unbeatable before the last show invitations went out.
For perspective, the second place team had a high score of 36 and a
two-show total of 71. Want more perspective? Consider that SCAD
had won the 2019 Series Championship with 86 points, and in 2018
with 81 points, and that each of THOSE had been the highest totals
ever in Tournament history." Arrigon also confirmed that Mount
Holyoke was second in the series this season with a 71 total
while UMass-Amherst won a tiebreaker for third with Goucher. The
Minutemen had the highest single score which made their 56
the one listed ahead of Goucher's 56.)
Stay optimistic: Right now the plan is to hold a Pre-Season
Tournament to kick off the 2020-21 season at Bridgewater College
but ultimately the
amount of time the coronavirus forces the closure of most of the
world will decide exactly when and where the next athletic events
open to the public will take place.
Show Incidentals: Sunny skies, with temperatures reaching the high
50's. Judge: Dacia Johnson, Ocala, Florida. Stewards:
Kelly Francfort/Rutgers University; C.J. Law/Mount Holyoke College;
Morgan Lynch/Mount Holyoke College and Eddie Federwisch/Savannah
College of Art and Design. This show was Hunter Seat or English only.
Team Totals: Savannah College of Art and Design - Bee Power (High
Point Team) 50; Savannah College of Art and Design - Bee Strong
(Reserve) 49; University of Massachusetts at Amherst 32; Mount Holyoke
College - Team Paws 30; Goucher College 25; Otterbein University 23;
Boston University (won tiebreaker for seventh place) 21; Bridgewater
College 21; Penn State University 20; Illinois State University 17;
Mount Holyoke College - Team Lyons 17; University of South Carolina
15; University of Connecticut 15; University of Rhode Island 11 and
Rutgers University 7.
Class-by-class results, in the order in which they were held:
Open equitation over fences - Section A: 1. Rose Kauffman -
Skloff, Savannah College of Art and Design - Team Bee Power.
2. Alexandra Ferris, University of Massachusetts at Amherst.
3. Kirstyn Rice, University of Rhode Island. 4. Michael Golinowski,
Bridgewater College. 5. Gabriella Fournier, Penn State University.
6. Jamie Gerber, Illinois State University.
Open equitation over fences - Section B: 1. Sara Hearn - Mount
Holyoke College - Team Paws. 2. Adam Edgar, Savannah College of Art
and Design - Team Bee Strong. 3. Elizabeth Nevins, Boston
University. 4. Francis McGivern, University of Connecticut.
5. Jordan Bell, Goucher College. 6. Danielle Duryea, Otterbein
Intermediate equitation over fences - Section A: 1. Karyn
Armstead, Savannah College of Art and Design - Team Bee Strong.
2. Cole Jackson, Goucher College. 3. Billie Porter, University of
Massachusetts at Amherst. 4. Caitlin O'Neil, Penn State University.
5. Sydney Savage, Illinois State University. 6. Libby Sams, Mount
Holyoke College - Team Paws.
Intermediate equitation over fences - Section B: 1. Olivia
Murray, Savannah College of Art and Design - Team Bee Power.
2. Gracie Webster, Boston University. 3. Alexa Friedman, University
of South Carolina. 4. Caroline Warren, Bridgewater College.
5. Megan Ray, Otterbein University. 6. Emy McLaughlin, Mount Holyoke
College - Team Lyons.
Open equitation on the flat - Section A: 1. Carly Alder, Savannah
College of Art and Design - Team Bee Power. 2. Danielle Duryea,
Otterbein University. 3. Anna Eligulashvilli, University of
Connecticut. 4. Franny Eremeeva, Mount Holyoke College - Team Lyons.
5. Morgan Giordano, Rutgers University. 6. Michael Golinowski,
Intermediate equitation on the flat - Section A: 1. Madison
Aguilar, Savannah College of Art and Design - Team Bee Power.
2. Cecilia Pandiscia, University of Rhode Island. 3. Julie
Lineweber, University of Connecticut. 4. Georgia Osborne,
Bridgewater College. 5. Sydney Savage, Illinois State University.
6. Sabrina Mercadante, Penn State University.
Open equitation on the flat - Section B: 1. Adam Edgar, Savannah
College of Art and Design - Team Bee Strong. 2. Sara Hearn, Mount
Holyoke College - Team Paws. 3. Gabriella Fornier, Penn State
University. 4. Jackie Watts, University of South Carolina.
5. Jamie Gerber, Illinois State University. 6. Meaghan Costa,
University of Rhode Island.
Intermediate equitation on the flat - Section B: 1. Maddy Keck,
Savannah College of Art and Design - Team Bee Strong. 2. Sierra
Dunn, Mount Holyoke College - Team Lyons. 3. Gracie Muir,
University of Massachusetts at Amherst. 4. Mikayla Westlake,
Otterbein University. 5. Cole Jackson, Goucher College. 6. Ashley
Shaw, Boston University.
Limit equitation over fences - Section A: 1. Leah Driscoll,
University of Massachusetts at Amherst. 2. Sarah Watanabe, Boston
University. 3. Brady Martino, Savannah College of Art and Design -
Team Bee Strong. 4. Sophia Priller, Otterbein University.
5. Marina McDonald, Mount Holyoke College - Team Paws. 6. Thomas
Mundall, Illinois State University.
Limit equitation over fences - Section B: 1. Anna Carter,
Savannah College of Art and Design - Team Bee Power. 2. Emily
Nuthall, Bridgewater College. 3. Makaylin Shoop, Goucher College.
4. Sara Walker, Penn State University. 5. Kristina Honour, Mount
Holyoke College - Team Lyons. 6. Bridget Mantle, University of
Novice Equitation - Section A: 1. Emma Swanson, Savannah
College of Art and Design - Team Bee Power. 2. Sinead O'Sullivan,
Mount Holyoke College - Team Paws. 3. Emma Lamothe, University of
Massachusetts at Amherst. 4. Bryanna Malbouf, Boston University.
5. Betia Zeng, Rutgers University. 6. Sarina Silvestro,
University of South Carolina.
Limit equitation on the flat - Section A: 1. Anna Propp,
Savannah College of Art and Design - Team Bee Power. 2. Sarah
Etzel, Mount Holyoke College - Team Paws. 3. Sophie Olsen,
University of South Carolina. 4. Demetra Fotiou, Rugers
University. 5. Thomas Mundall, Illinois State University.
6. Kira Vigue, University of Connecticut.
Introductory Equitation - Section A: 1. Krystal Yao, Savannah
College of Art and Design - Team Bee Strong. 2. Eunoh Lee, Goucher
College. 3. Paige Shroyer, Otterbein University. 4. Renee Bawcom,
University of South Carolina. 5. Saud Adesokan, Boston University.
6. Kelly Hinterneder, University of Connecticut.
Introductory Equitation - Section B: 1.Katelyn Scanlon,
Illinois State University. 2. Angela Cheng, Mount Holyoke College -
Team Paws. 3. Hannah Martin, Penn State University. 4. Suzanne
Goodnow, University of Massachusetts at Amherst. 5. Kelsea
Lallande, Bridgewater College. 6 Ashley Moehlenpah, Savannah
College of Art and Design - Team Bee Power.
Limit equitation on the flat - Section B: 1. Brady Martino,
Savannah College of Art and Design - Team Bee Strong. 2. Leah
Driscoll, University of Massachusetts at Amherst. 3. Alexandra
Cernelich, Otterbein University. 4. Jenny Searles, Bridgewater
College. 5. Hannah Brown, Mount Holyoke College - Team Lyons.
6. Sarah Watanabe, Boston University.
Novice equitation - Section B: 1. Adeline Callihan, Goucher
College. 2. Ally Bates, Savannah College of Art and Design - Team
Bee Strong. 3. Kristen Adolf, Mount Holyoke College - Team Lyons.
4. Anni Machini, Penn State University. 5. Katherine Aristi,
University of Connecticut 6. Cailyn Leo, Bridgewater College.
Low Medal Division: 1. Brady Martino, Savannah College of Art
and Design. 2. Cole Jackson, Goucher College. 3. Hattie Bradford,
Savannah College of Art and Design. 4. Angela Egger, Boston
University. 5. Adeline Callihan, Goucher College. 6. Sophia
Priller, Otterbein University. 7. Megan Ray, Otterbein University.
8. Sarah Etzel, Mount Holyoke College. 9. Jenny Searles,
Bridgewater College. 10. Marina McDonald, Mount Holyoke College.
High Medal Division: 1. Sara Hearn, Mount Holyoke College.
2. Adam Edgar, Savannah College of Art and Design. 3. Maddy Keck,
Savannah College of Art and Design. 4. Emma Brown, Rutgers
University. 5. Danielle Duryea, Otterbein University.
6. Gabriella Fournier, Penn State University. 7. Franny Eremeeva,
Mount Holyoke College. 8. Clara Bechtold, University of
Connecticut. 9. Indra Rapinchuk - Souccar, Mount Holyoke College.
10. Emily Kowit, Otterbein University.