Winning the 2021 Scripps National Spelling Bee could just be the beginning for the multi-talented Zaila Avant-garde, who also has her sights set on Harvard, NASA and the WNBA.
Six women who play college baseball explain, in their own words, why they stuck with the sport they love — even if it didn’t always love them back.
A record six women suited up for teams at various collegiate levels this season, with more on the way, and a movement to make women’s baseball a college sport is gaining momentum.
Victoria Lee is the latest Lee sibling to join One Championship, the world’s largest martial arts organization. The 16-year-old prodigy has the potential to be MMA’s next big star.
Tristin Keller didn’t expect her Twitter post about her first varsity football start to go viral, but she’s used this as an opportunity to inspire young girls everywhere.
She is a renowned skater, street artist, and musician. There is very little that Lola can’t do.
Alysa Liu is a trailblazer among American figure skaters, setting records every time she takes the ice.
Claire Gaston didn’t set out to become a role model, but she became one to many young girls after drilling her first field goal for Mater Dei High School.
Firefighter meets paramedic meets retired football player meets Team USA coach meets Pittsburgh Steelers. Stephanie Balochko can do it all.
Despite losing her LPGA card while battling Lyme disease, golfer Sophia Popov achieved the unthinkable after winning the 2020 Women’s British Open.
As women’s rugby continues to grow and gain popularity, the future of the sport may well be shaped by the female players themselves.
Jamie Chadwick is taking the racing world by storm as one of its youngest and most successful stars.
Sarah Hudek is just one of a few women to ever receive a collegiate baseball scholarship, but didn’t end her college career on the same baseball diamond.
In 2019, Lexie Laing became the third Laing sister to join the Boston Pride. She helped the Pride reach 18-0 on Denna Day, in honor of her oldest sister.
Team USA is full of bulging bulky athletes but the smallest member of the team is making a huge difference and inspiring girls across the country.
Girls across the country are pinning gender stereotypes one by one on the wrestling mat. It is time for colleges to embrace the fastest growing female sport in the nation.
Middle schooler Riley Orovitz is a quarterback for her flag football team. She loves football, math, and stats and hopes to be a sports broadcaster one day.
Tennis star Sofia Kenin was hailed as a prodigy at a very young age and she worked her way to the top, becoming the youngest American to win a Grand Slam women’s singles title since Serena Williams in 2002.
Despite a late start in pro wrestling, Thunder Rosa, rose to the top quickly to capture the NWA World Women’s Championship.
She is the teenage sensation and social media phenomenon who hopes to return UConn to basketball glory.
Katie Guay, a former player for Brown University, has refereed in the NCAA Frozen Four and the 2018 Winter Olympics. She now has her sights on the NHL.
Kate Nye started as a gymnast but ended up becoming the youngest American woman to win a world weightlifting championship title since 1994.
Olympic weightlifter, Sarah Robles, is one of the most dominant in the history of the sport and has become a role model for young girls and women.
The Tokyo Summer Olympics may have been postponed to 2021 but that doesn’t diminish the light that shines on these talented female athletes.
Individual sports like tennis have produced some of the most affluent female athletes across the globe–team sports are still catching up.
The global pandemic turned the WNBA Draft into a virtual one that became filled with history and nostalgia.