Enhance your experience and increase your chance of success with College Club Sports
We cannot emphasize enough the growth, opportunity, and fun that comes with participating in athletics at the college level, no matter your ability.
Whether you’re a seasoned varsity starter or never played a sport in your life, club sports are positive doorways to instant connections with like-minded students. You’ll be quickly connected with a core crew that stirs your competitive drive, is an awesome stress reliever, and provides social engagement that cannot be duplicated in any other way.
It has been statistically proven that maintaining a consistent level of physical activity, to include involvement in team sports in college increases happiness, GPA, and accountability… at all levels of play. From D-I to intramural club sports, we see a higher retention and graduation rate compared to those who do not participate.*
Ask anyone who has been a part of a collegiate club team, in any sport, and you’re likely hear they wouldn’t have done it any other way!
With over 100 different sports to choose from, Real Frequency is here to connect you with teams, coaches, and current club players to help in the RRF.
*McElveen, M., & Ibele, K. (2019). Retention and Academic Success of First-Year Student-Athletes and Intramural Sports Participants. Recreational Sports Journal, 43(1), 5–11.
Natalia Oliveri, Gonzaga 2016-2020
Men’s and Women’s Teams
If you play football or soccer in high school but won’t be playing D-I, II, or III in college, here is your chance to continue the physicality and spirit of the game! No experience needed, but a desire to hit and be hit while working hard and playing one of the world’s most unique sports out there.
- Learn a new sport while harnessing the athletic ability you have been developing your whole life.
- Intercollegiate competition, travel with teams, play for championships!
- No one parties like rugby players.
Slalom, Tricking, and Jumping
A rush of a lifetime and a connection with friends that will soon be family. Whether you have never skied or are running short line through a course at tournaments, Collegiate Waterski clubs harness some of the most fun and supportive culture someone can experience on and off the water.
Blaze Grubs, college to be determined
Nick Ossello, Notre Dame 2012-2015
Men’s and Women’s Teams
Lacrosse is a Native American game dating to the 17th century. Fast-forwarding to today, Lacrosse is now considered one of the fastest growing sports throughout the world. Many sports skills translate well to lacrosse such as basketball, hockey, soccer and football. It is a fast-paced, physical game that demands a great deal from its players.
There are currently 71 NCAA Division I men’s lacrosse teams, 93 Division II teams, and 236 Division III teams. There are 32 schools that participate at the NAIA level. In addition, 184 men’s club teams compete in the Men’s Collegiate Lacrosse Association, including most universities and colleges outside the northeastern United States. The National College Lacrosse League and Great Lakes Lacrosse League are two other lower-division club leagues. In Canada, 14 teams from Ontario and Quebec play field lacrosse in the fall in the Canadian University Field Lacrosse Association.
There are currently 112 Division I women’s lacrosse teams, 109 Division II teams, and 282 Division III teams. There are 36 NAIA women’s lacrosse teams. The Women’s Collegiate Lacrosse Associates (WCLA) is a collection of over 260 college club teams that are organized by US Lacrosse. Teams are organized into two divisions and various leagues.