New interactive website invites fans, players to submit and get involved
Click here to access the Women In The Game website
NASHVILLE, Tenn. -- The Nashville Local Organizing Committee (NLOC) of the 2014 NCAA Women's Final Four has created and launched a new interactive website that features Women in the Game, showcasing female athletes. Students, coaches and teams can upload and share their stories, photos and videos to the new site, www.womeninthegame.net.
The Women in the Game initiative was developed to honor female athletes from all walks of life, and all levels of ability. This is a forum for sharing the triumphs, struggles, and inspiration that motivates them to give it their all, each and every day. We encourage you to share your stories, photos and videos as we celebrate the women who strive to achieve their personal best, both in sports and in life.
"Middle Tennessee is home to championship teams, athletes and some of the biggest sporting events, tournaments and championships in the country. What better way to celebrate Women in the Game than provide a living testament to female athletes? This new website celebrates leadership, skills and teamwork athletes share," said Gary Alexander, Executive Director, Nashville Local Organizing Committee. "We hope athletes not only post to this site, but also watch other team and individual posts. These stories will help create excitement around upcoming world-class events coming to Nashville."
We encourage students, parents and teams to submit posts at WomenintheGame.net. Posts will be reviewed for appropriate content before being published online.
About the Nashville Local Organizing Committee
The Nashville Local Organizing Committee was formed through a partnership with the Nashville Sports Council and the Ohio Valley Conference, to host the upcoming tournament in April. The Nashville Sports Council is a private, non-profit, membership-based organization of area corporations and individual sports enthusiasts. Now in its 66th year, the Ohio Valley Conference continues to build on the success that has made it the nation's eighth-oldest NCAA Division I conference.