Cutting out expensive trips is the main focus of change, but it also brings additional benefits.
Both male and female programs hope to fill all four vacancies, potentially with collateral – or purchase – games to bring in some funds to the program.
Lumberjacks men’s basketball head coach Shane Burcar said the men’s team was waiting to hear from one more team but almost when the non-conference whiteboard was filled, while women’s basketball head coach Loree Payne said the women’s program should be able to fill the empty spots.
“That would be an ideal situation where we (scheduled) schools were a little more cost-effective to try to schedule some games,” Payne said. “We hope the children’s experience is not affected.”
Burcar echoed sentiment, noting he wanted to fill the games to fill the competitive void left from the conference games which were cut.
“We all like this exercise, but in the end we want to compete,” said Burcar. “To take four matches from our team, we don’t want to do that.”
Burcar added that he hopes not to spend money that is not needed, if any, with additional games added as a substitute for four deductions.
In general, purchasing games can generate around $ 70,000 to almost $ 100,000 for some games. The numbers could change, because, recently CBS Sports college basketball journalist Jon Rothstein reported that the Power 5 school might offer almost 33% less to those who buy games, leaving smaller schools with far more money a little.
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