No. 1 Florida (32-7, 12-3 SEC) fell to Jacksonville 8-4, ending UF’s nine-game home winning streak and snapping a four-game winning streak overall.
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At the beginning of the season, hits were harder to come by for Austin Langworthy than on-campus parking is for UF students.
After inclement weather pushed back the start of Florida’s three-game series against Tennessee from Friday to Saturday, the No. 1 Gators (28-6, 9-3 SEC) and the Volunteers (19-14, 5-7 SEC) squeezed in a doubleheader on Sunday at UT’s Lindsey Nelson Stadium.
Horvath continuing breakout season
The blazing Florida sun finally warmed up the bats of a couple slumping Gators on Saturday afternoon.
Empty seats, wet bleachers and dampened ponchos of anxious Gators fans surrounded the tarp-covered infield at McKethan Stadium. At 6:30, when second-ranked Florida was supposed to begin its first contest of a three-game set against the No. 8 Vanderbilt Commodores, not one player for either team could be seen on the field.
At the end of the seventh inning, Arkansas starter Blaine Knight was the first to meet his teammates at the mouth of the Razorbacks’ dugout. After being removed from the game just one out away from completing seven innings of work, his defense got the job done, as it ended Florida’s one-run inning and shut the door on a potential Gators comeback.
Bright rays of sunshine, a nice breeze and a partly cloudy sky engulfed Gainesville on Tuesday evening, right around the time Florida’s baseball team was supposed to have its first pitch. But a horrendous forecast earlier in the day forced UF to postpone its game against the Jacksonville Dolphins.
During the beginning of his career at UF, Gators center fielder Nick Horvath struggled in the batter’s box. His average at the plate was below .200 in each of the last two seasons and he failed to record more than two extra-base hits in either of his first two years as a Gator.
Nick Horvath stood tall on second base with his hand on his belt buckle. After the Gators center fielder sent a double to left center field that scored two Gator runners, he whipped out some familiar dance moves.
When Jordan Butler hit a grounder to the right side of the infield that scored Deacon Liput for the game-winning run, the freshman was mobbed by his teammates down the first-base line.
Riding the high horse of a seven-game winning streak, UCF trampled over the kings of college baseball’s landscape on Tuesday.
When asked what it has been like to play under the wing of first-year head coach Cameron Newbauer, the waterworks began to flow. Transfer Paulina Hersler had just finished her first and only season in a Florida Gators uniform and couldn’t hold back the tears.
With six seconds remaining in the first round of the SEC Tournament, Florida knew its time was up.
Tara Washington glanced down at her phone as it started to buzz.
With two and a half minutes left in the fourth quarter, Florida’s women’s basketball team emptied its bench.
The beginning of game two between the Gators and Hurricanes was less baseball and more slapstick comedy.
The number two appeared in the box score numerous times after Thursday night’s Florida women’s basketball game.
When seniors Haley Lorenzen and Paulina Hersler hear the buzzer sound for the final time as members of Florida’s women’s basketball team, they will leave a gaping hole in UF’s starting frontcourt.
In the bottom of the seventh inning, Gators fans started to get restless with Bethune-Cookman pitcher Branden Frank.