10 College Sports Blogs Score Kudos as Best in U.S.
Ten college sports blogs have received an online version of the Heisman Trophy.
StudentAdvisor.com devised a list of the country’s top 10 college sports blogs. The website based its rankings on superior content aimed at college sports enthusiasts; site engagement and comments; frequency of posts; and amount of blog traffic.
“College students’ passion for their sports teams is unmatched and, quite frankly, a great way to keep current students and alumni connected to the school,” said Dean Tsouvalas, editor-in-chief of StudentAdvisor.com. “We wanted to give a shout out to the best college sports blogs to recognize the fantastic work these bloggers are doing for their schools and community.”
And the winners are:
1. Gator Country. StudentAdvisor.com praised Gator Country for tapping into the University of Florida fan base with “an awesome blog populated with videos, a radio show, fabulous pictures and interesting articles to keeps its fans engaged and coming back for more.”
2. In The Bleachers, which StudentAdvisor.com lauded as a must-read for serious college football fans. Mike Felder, a former safety at the University of North Carolina-Charlotte, “provides a witty, insightful eye to the college football landscape.”
3. M Go Blog. StudentAdvisor.com said this University of Michigan blog “stands out for having active fan forums, podcasts and videos. It’s clear these guys know everything there is to know about Michigan athletics, especially football.”
4. Club Trillion. Former Ohio State University basketball Mark Titus runs this blog, which StudentAdvisor.com said offers a behind-the-scenes take on college athletics.
5. The Heisman Pundit. StudentAdvisor.com complimented this blog for doing a stellar job of analyzing the annual Heisman Trophy race. It’s operated by Chris Huston, former sports information director at USC.
6. Gridiron Goddess. “Huge props go out to Amy Lamare for being the only female blogger to make the list and for demonstrating unmatched passion when it comes to college and pro football commentary,” StudentAdvisor.com said.Continued on the next page