The 2022 college wrestling national championships are over … but the great...
The current printed and digital issue of WIN — Wrestling Insider Newsmagazine — (Vol. 21, Issue No. 5), is now available digitally to all WIN Magazine subscribers.
If you want to order a print subscription to WIN, the cost is $29.95 or $10 more at $39.95 if you want both the print and digital versions of the magazine. Digital versions are compatible to mobile devices.
If you subscribe now, you will also be able to get our next issue of WIN, which will have complete coverage of this year’s Nationals. Click on image from last year’s post-NCAA issue of WIN, which provided features on all ten champions, plus other notes and quotes.
• Comprehensive weight-by-weight previews —
The 2015 NCAAs in St. Louis are expected to be a toss-up between perhaps five teams when it comes to deciding the team finish. WIN examines all ten weight classes and takes a look at the star wrestler in each class and how the top ten fared against each other.
• Dake and Taylor recall their past NCAAs —
Cornell’s Kyle Dake and Penn State’s David Taylor were the two greatest wrestlers the past two national tournaments as each claimed multiple crowns and later earned the Dan Hodge Trophy. Now these former collegians are current columnists for WIN and were happy to share their greatest and toughest moments from the Nationals.
• Eye of the Tigers —
If top-ranked Missouri does indeed win a first-ever team championship, coach Brian Smith will be thinking of another Brian Smith, his father, who instilled both a blue collar work ethic and family attitude in his son who created “Tiger Style” in a program that was never considered a national power before Smith’s arrival.
• Beyond an NCAA Rivalry —
WIN’s Kyle Klingman takes a look back at the three finals meetings between Lehigh’s Mike Caruso and Michigan’s Bob Fehrs in the 1960s — all victories by the Mountain Hawk — and how those bouts created a special moment on the All-American stand and bond between the two athletes for over 50 years.