San diego sabers youth basketball

san diego sabers youth basketball

Recreation Leader II / San Diego Sabers AAU Basketball Club Coach at City of San Diego San Diego Area. Coach youth sports / Developemental Skills Coach. Reviews on Youth Basketball in San Marcos, CA - San Diego Sol Basketball, NFL Flag San Diego, Being part of the Sabers basketball Organization. San Carlos Youth Football & Cheer (619) 750-3004. San Diego Sabers Basketball www.sandiegosabers.com. Therapeutic Recreation Services.

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Sports in San Diego

Sports in San Diego includes one major professional sports team, several teams from other top-level professional leagues, minor league teams, semi-pro and amateur teams, and college athletics teams, in addition to other sporting events. The most popular sports team in San Diego is the San Diego Padres of Major League Baseball (MLB). Also very popular locally are the college teams of the San Diego State Aztecs, which play in NCAA Division I.

The city is also the current home to Major League Rugby (MLR)'s San Diego Legion, the National Lacrosse League (NLL)'s San Diego Seals, and World TeamTennis (WTT)'s San Diego Aviators among top-level professional leagues.

San Diego is the largest United States city not to have won a Super Bowl, World Series, Stanley Cup, or NBA Finals; however, the city does have one major league title to its name, the 1963 American Football League (AFL) Championship won by the Chargers. Some fans believe that there is a curse on major professional teams in the city.[1] San Diego teams at the top professional levels of non-"major" sports have conversely seen more success. San Diego teams have claimed titles in sports such as indoor soccer, tennis, sailing, and Australian football. The Sockers, for example, have won 15 titles at the highest level of indoor soccer.

Professional teams[edit]

San Diego is currently home to only Major League Baseball (MLB)'s San Diego Padres among major professional sports leagues. The city previously hosted the National Football League (NFL)'s San Diego Chargers (now the Los Angeles Chargers) from 1961 to 2017. The city does not currently have a major professional team in American football, though it does have a team at the highest level of indoor football, the San Diego Strike Force of the Indoor Football League (IFL). The city also previously hosted three professional basketball teams (all between 1967 and 1984), although all three were limited to short stints of existence due to ownership issues and arena complications: the National Basketball Association (NBA)'s San Diego Rockets from 1967 to 1971 (now the Houston Rockets) and San Diego Clippers from 1978 to 1984 (now the Los Angeles Clippers), in addition to the now-defunct American Basketball Association (ABA)'s San Diego Conquistadors/Sails from 1972 to 1975. No professional basketball teams currently play in San Diego. San Diego has never had a National Hockey League (NHL) franchise, but has hosted multiple minor league teams, including the current American Hockey League (AHL) franchise, the San Diego Gulls. San Diego likewise has never hosted a Major League Soccer (MLS) franchise, but is home to the minor league USL Championship (USLC)'s San Diego Loyal SC and the National Independent Soccer Association (NISA)'s San Diego 1904 FC, as well as Major Arena Soccer League (MASL)'s San Diego Sockers, who represent San Diego at the top professional level of indoor soccer. A San Diego Wave FC representing the city at the highest level of women's professional soccer in the National Women's Soccer League (NWSL) is planned to begin play in 2022.

Major professional team[edit]

Other highest-level professional teams[edit]

Club Sport Since League Venue (capacity) Titles
San Diego SealsLacrosse2017 National Lacrosse League (NLL) Pechanga Arena (12,920)
San Diego SockersIndoor soccer1978[a]Major Arena Soccer League (MASL) Pechanga Arena (12,000) 15[b]
San Diego LegionRugby union2018 Major League Rugby (MLR) Torero Stadium (6,000)
San Diego Strike ForceIndoor football2019 Indoor Football League (IFL) Pechanga Arena (12,000)
San Diego AviatorsTennis2014 World TeamTennis (WTT) Omni La Costa Resort and Spa (2,100) 1 (2016)[c][d]
San Diego Yacht ClubSailing1886 America's CupSan Diego Bay3 (1987, 1988, 1992)
San Diego GrowlersUltimate disc2015 American Ultimate Disc League (AUDL) Balboa Stadium (3,000)
San Diego LionsAustralian football1997 United States Australian Football League (USAFL) - 2 (2001, 2006)
San Diego Wave FCSoccer (women's)2022 National Women's Soccer League (NWSL) Torero Stadium (6,000)
  1. ^3rd San Diego Sockers iteration, re-founded in 2009. Previous teams: San Diego Sockers (1978–1996) and San Diego Sockers (2001–2004)
  2. ^Sockers franchise includes titles won by its previous iteration, San Diego Sockers (1978–1996), in preceding top professional indoor soccer leagues. The franchise's titles by league are as follows:
    MASL: 5 (2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2021)
    MISL: 8 (1983, 1985, 1986, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992)
    NASL Indoor: 2 (1982, 1984)
  3. ^Does not include 2 titles (2005 & 2008) won by the franchise before relocating from New York City to San Diego
  4. ^The city's previous WTT franchise, the San Diego Buds, additionally won 2 titles (1984 & 1985)

Minor league professional teams[edit]

  1. ^re-founded in 2015 after period of dormancy

College teams[edit]

The San Diego State Aztecs (MW), the San Diego Toreros (WCC), and the UC San Diego Tritons (BWC) are NCAA Division I teams. The Cal State San Marcos Cougars (CCAA) and Point Loma Nazarene Sea Lions (PacWest) are members of NCAA Division II, while the San Diego Christian Hawks (GSAC) and Saint Katherine Firebirds (CalPac) are a member of the NAIA.

[edit]

NCAA Division I[edit]

  1. ^San Diego Toreros women's track & field competes in outdoor competition only

NCAA Division II[edit]

NAIA[edit]

Sporting events[edit]

The annual Farmers Insurance Open golf tournament (formerly the Buick Invitational Tournament) on the PGA Tour occurs annually at the municipally-owned Torrey Pines Golf Course. This course was also the site of the 2008 U.S. Open Golf Championship.

Athletes from the US and Germany following the 2010 Thorpe Cup

There have been two international track and field competitions at the Olympic Training Center in Chula Vista called the Thorpe Cup, which is an annual decathlon and heptathlon meeting between the United States and Germany.

San Diego is home to several premier amateur sports events, such as the San Diego Crew Classic, held in Mission Bay every spring and featuring 100 or more college and amateur crews. The amateur beach sport Over-the-line was invented in San Diego, and the annual world Over-the-line championships are held at Mission Bay every year. The San Diego Yacht Club hosted the America's Cup yacht races three times during the period 1988 to 1995.

San Diego is also host to the Bayfair Cup, a hydroplane boat race in the H1 Unlimited season. The race is typically held during the Bayfair Festival on Mission Bay in San Diego.

There are several road races including the Rock 'n' Roll Marathon in June, the America's Finest City Half Marathon[2] in August, the La Jolla Half Marathon[3] in April, and several triathlons.[4]

MLB All-Star Games[edit]

Date All-Star Game Winner Runs Loser Runs Attendance Host
July 11, 19781978 (49th)National League (NL)7American League (AL)3 51,549 San Diego Padres
July 14, 19921992 (63rd)American League (AL)13National League (NL)6 59,372 San Diego Padres
July 12, 2016 2016 (87th) American League (AL) 4 National League (NL) 2 42,386 San Diego Padres

Super Bowls (NFL)[edit]

NBA All-Star Game[edit]

Sports[edit]

Baseball[edit]

Major League Baseball's San Diego Padres play in Petco Park. The semi-final and final games of the inaugural World Baseball Classic were played there in 2006, and an earlier round of the second WBC was held there in 2009. Hosted the MLB All-Star Game in 2016 which was the last All Star game to determine home field advantage in the World Series.

[edit]

The San Diego Chargers were a professional American football team based in San Diego. The Chargers competed in the National Football League (NFL). The club began play in 1960 as a charter member of the American Football League (AFL), and spent its first season in Los Angeles before moving to San Diego in 1961.[5] The Chargers joined the NFL as result of the AFL–NFL merger in 1970, and played their home games at the venue now known as SDCCU Stadium.

On January 12, 2016, the Chargers were given a one-year option to join the Rams in the Los Angeles area.[6] Team chairman and CEO Dean Spanos announced on January 29, 2016, that the Chargers would remain in San Diego for the 2016 season.[7] In 2017 the Chargers moved back to their original city of Los Angeles, leaving San Diego without a professional football team for the first time since 1961.[8]

On May 29, 2018, the Alliance of American Football (AAF) announced they would start a franchise in San Diego, the San Diego Fleet.[9] The team played their home games at SDCCU Stadium, while San Diego native and former St. Louis Rams head coach Mike Martz was the head coach.[10] The league suspended operations before it could complete its inaugural season.

Basketball[edit]

San Diego has had two NBA franchises, the San Diego Rockets and the San Diego Clippers. The Rockets represented the city of San Diego from 1967 until 1971. After the conclusion of the 1970–1971 season, they were bought and moved to Texas where they became the Houston Rockets. Seven years later, a relocated NBA franchise (the Buffalo Braves) moved to town and was renamed the San Diego Clippers. The Clippers played in the San Diego Sports Arena from 1978 until 1984. Prior to the start of the 1984–1985 season, the team was controversially moved to Los Angeles, and is now called the Los Angeles Clippers.

Ice hockey[edit]

San Diego has a long history of minor leagueice hockey teams, starting with the San Diego Skyhawks that played in the Pacific Coast Hockey League from 1948 to 1950. Hockey returned in 1966 with the San Diego Gulls of the Western Hockey League, which were created by Robert Breitbard to have a tenant for his upcoming arena – now known as the Valley View Casino Center.[11] The Gulls soon grew a fanbase in San Diego, with averages of over 9,000 spectators. By 1971, the year Breitbard's National Basketball Association franchise relocated to Texas to become the Houston Rockets, the Gulls had attendances bigger than both the Rockets and the Californian National Hockey League teams, the Los Angeles Kings and Oakland Seals.[12] The Gulls ceased operations in 1974 to give way for the relocated San Diego Mariners of the World Hockey Association, which folded in 1977. Another Mariners team was one of the charter teams of the short-lived Pacific Hockey League that same year, being renamed Hawks in the following and last PHL season. The arena remained without hockey until 1990, when another San Diego Gulls team was founded in the International Hockey League (1990–95). After the IHL team moved to Los Angeles, another Gulls team played for over a decade in both the West Coast Hockey League (1995–03) and ECHL (2003–06). The current San Diego Gulls, of the American Hockey League, started playing in 2015, and are owned by the NHL's Anaheim Ducks.[11]

Soccer[edit]

The original North American Soccer League was awarded an expansion franchise known as the San Diego Sockers. The original Sockers indoor franchise also played in the NASL indoor league, Major Indoor Soccer League, Continental Indoor Soccer League, World Indoor Soccer League and second Major Indoor Soccer League. The current Sockers play in the indoor Major Arena Soccer League.

With the expansion of the minor professional league National Premier Soccer League, the San Diego Flash saw the addition of the North County Battalion and Albion SC Pros. The San Diego SeaLions play in the Women's Premier Soccer League, and the San Diego Zest play in the USL Premier Development League with the SoCal Surf. San Diego Internacional FC began playing in the UPSL in 2019.[13]

Major League Soccer commissioner Don Garber mentioned San Diego as an expansion candidate in February 2014. Garber reiterated in April 2016 that San Diego is one of the expansion candidates. The owners interested in bringing MLS to San Diego include MLB San Diego Padres owner Peter Seidler.[14] An MLS team in San Diego would be located close to two MLS teams in Los Angeles, as well as the Liga MX side Xolos of Tijuana.[15]

The NFL's Chargers 2017 relocation to Los Angeles has accelerated the chances for an MLS expansion team in San Diego.[16][17][18] On February 20, 2017, a new plan for the Qualcomm Stadium site in Mission Valley was unveiled by a La Jolla investment group that's trying to lure a MLS team to San Diego.[19] On 3 March 2017, former LA Galaxy forward Landon Donovan joined the ownership group trying to bring the next MLS expansion team to San Diego.[20]

On June 25, 2017, it was announced that a San Diego 1904 FC franchise would join the second tier of the American soccer pyramid North American Soccer League in 2018. The club's founders include professional soccer players Demba Ba, Eden Hazard, Yohan Cabaye and Moussa Sow.[21][22] The club intends to build a soccer complex somewhere in San Diego's North County and will play its games at the University of San Diego in the meantime.[23] Due to the cancellation of the 2018 NASL season, the expansion team announced it is negotiating an agreement to join the United Soccer League in 2019.[24]

On June 19, 2019, it was announced that Landon Donovan would be bringing a new USL Championship team to San Diego. The club, San Diego Loyal SC, participated 2020 USL Championship season.[25]

In 2022, the city will be the location for a new NWSL team, playing at Torero Stadium.[26]

Lacrosse[edit]

On August 30, 2017, the National Lacrosse League awarded an expansion franchise to the city of San Diego and owner Joseph Tsai. On October 24, the NLL and San Diego owners unveiled the San Diego Seals identity. Also revealed were the colors, purple, gold, gray, and black, and the team logo. The team began play in December 2018 at Pechanga Arena and earned the second overall playoff seed in the West Division after a successful 10-8 regular season. Home game attendance during the season averaged 7,769 fans per contest.

Rugby[edit]

Rugby union is a developing sport in San Diego. A diversity of clubs, ranging from men's and women's clubs to collegiate and high school, are part of the Southern California Rugby Football Union.[27] The United States national rugby sevens team train at the United States Olympic Training Center in Chula Vista, San Diego. Additionally, the USA Sevens, an event in the annual World Rugby Sevens Series for international teams in rugby sevens, was held in Petco Park from 2007 through 2009 before moving to Las Vegas for 2010 and back to Los Angeles more recently.

The San Diego Legion of Major League Rugby (MLR), the highest level of rugby union, is based in the city at Torero Stadium, having began play in 2018 as one of the league's founding franchises.

The San Diego Swell of the North American Rugby League (NARL), the highest level of rugby league, were announced in 2021 as a founding member of the league and are expected to begin play in 2022.[28]

The following is a list of rugby teams in San Diego;

Tennis[edit]

The San Diego Aviators of World TeamTennis (WTT) moved to San Diego from New York prior to the start of the 2014 season. They were formerly known as the New York Sportimes. They played their 2014 home matches at Valley View Casino Center. In 2015, they moved to Omni La Costa Resort and Spa in Carlsbad. In their first three seasons in San Diego, they finished with the league's top regular-season record twice (2014 and 2016), and won the King Trophy as 2016 WTT champions.

San Diego has had two previous WTT franchises. The San Diego Friars were a WTT expansion franchise that began play in 1975. They used the San Diego Sports Arena (now Valley View Casino Center) as their primary home venue but played some home matches at the Anaheim Convention Center between 1975 and 1977, before Anaheim got its own team in 1978. After missing the playoffs their first two seasons, the Friars qualified in 1977 and 1978, and were the 1978 Western Division champions, but lost in the quarterfinals. The team folded after the 1978 season. International Tennis Hall of FamersRod Laver and Dennis Ralston played for the Friars.

In 1981, the Friars returned as an expansion franchise as WTT resumed operations rebranded as TeamTennis after a hiatus. After three seasons as the Friars, the team was renamed the San Diego Buds before the 1984 season. The Buds won both the 1984 and 1985 TeamTennis championships but folded following the 1985 season. Hall of Famer Rosie Casals was the Friars player-coach in 1983.

Golf[edit]

The annual Farmers Insurance Open golf tournament (formerly the Buick Invitational) on the PGA Tour occurs at Torrey Pines Golf Course, which has hosted the tournament since 1952 when it was founded as the San Diego open.[30] This course was also the site of the 2008 U.S. Open Golf Championship.

The LPGA Kia Classic is held at the Aviara Golf Club in nearby Carlsbad, which has hosted the annual event since 2012 after the event's relocation from Los Angeles County.

The San Diego region is home to 72 golf courses in total.[31]

Venues[edit]

San Diego has several sports venues. Petco Park is home to the San Diego Padres of Major League Baseball. Aztec Stadium, currently under construction, will be home to the NCAA Division ISan Diego State Aztecs, as well as local high school football championships and the Holiday Bowl, which currently features teams from the Pac-12 and Big Ten. Pechanga Arena is home to the San Diego Gulls of the American Hockey League, the San Diego Seals of the National Lacrosse League, San Diego Strike Force of the Indoor Football League and the San Diego Sockers of the Major Arena Soccer League.

From 1967 until 2017, the National Football League's San Diego Chargers played at Qualcomm Stadium, which also housed the Aztecs, as well as local high school football championships. Internationalsoccer games and Supercross events also took place at Qualcomm where Major League Baseball was also once played. Three NFLSuper Bowl championships were held there. From along with the Holiday Bowl. from 2005 through 2016, the stadium hosted a second bowl game, the Poinsettia Bowl, but the organizer of both bowl games scrapped that game after its 2016 edition. The stadium was demolished in 2021.

Balboa Stadium was the city's first stadium, constructed in 1914, where the San Diego Chargers once played. Currently soccer, American football, and track and field are played in Balboa Stadium.

Former teams[edit]

Note: Major professional league teams are in bold.

Club Sport Duration League Venue(s) Titles Fate
Start End
San Diego ChargersFootball1961 2016 National Football League (NFL): 1970—2016

American Football League(AFL): 1961—1969

San Diego Stadium, Balboa StadiumAFL: 1 (1963) Owner relocated franchise to Los Angeles to be tenant in a newly constructed stadium[32]
San Diego ClippersBasketballOctober 13, 1978 April 14, 1984 National Basketball Association (NBA)San Diego Sports ArenaOwner relocated franchise to Los Angeles, successfully utilizing lawsuits to do so, after twice being denied official permission from the NBA to move[33]
San Diego MarinersIce hockey1974 1977 World Hockey Association(WHA)San Diego Sports ArenaFranchise folded prior to NHL-WHA merger
San Diego Conquistadors / SailsBasketball October 13, 1972 November 12, 1975 American Basketball Association (ABA)San Diego Sports Arena; Golden Hall; Peterson GymnasiumFranchise folded after ownership learned it was to be excluded from the upcoming ABA–NBA merger, reportedly at the insistence of Los Angeles Lakers then-ownership[34][35]
San Diego RocketsBasketball October 14, 1967 March 21, 1971 National Basketball Association (NBA)San Diego Sports ArenaOwner encountered financial turmoil, franchise sale and relocation to Houston, Texas resulted[36]
San Diego FleetFootball 2019 2019 Alliance of American FootballSan Diego Stadium League folded
San Diego SurgeFootball (women's) 2010 2019 Women's Football AllianceSantana High School1 (2012) Folded
San Diego BreakersRugby union2016 2017 PRO RugbyTorero StadiumLeague folded
San Diego StingFootball

(women's)

2010 2016 Women's Football AllianceCarlsbad High School
San Diego FlashSoccer1998 2016 National Premier Soccer LeagueMira Mesa High School StadiumFolded
So Cal ScorpionsFootball (women's) 2003 2011 Women's Football AllianceBalboa StadiumFolded
San Diego ShockwaveIndoor football2007 2008 National Indoor Football LeagueCox Arena1 (2007) League folded
San Diego PumitasSoccer 1999 2007 National Premier Soccer LeagueBalboa Stadium
San Diego GauchosSoccer 2002 2007 Premier Development LeagueTorero StadiumFolded
San Diego SunwavesSoccer (women's) 2005 2007 USL W-LeagueTorero StadiumFolded
San Diego GullsIce hockey1995[a]2006[b]West Coast Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports ArenaFolded
San Diego RiptideIndoor football 2002 2005 AF2San Diego Sports Arena Folded
San Diego SockersIndoor soccer2001[c]2004 Major Indoor Soccer LeagueSan Diego Sports ArenaFolded
San Diego SpiritSoccer (women's) 2001 2003 Women's United Soccer AssociationTorero StadiumLeague folded
San Diego SockersIndoor soccer1980 1996 Continental Indoor Soccer LeagueSan Diego Sports Arena 10 Folded
Soccer 1978 1984 North American Soccer League(NASL)San Diego Stadium Became indoor-only team after NASL folded March 28, 1985
San Diego BarracudasInline hockey1993 1996 Roller Hockey InternationalSan Diego Sports ArenaRelocated to Ontario, California, became the Ontario Barracudas
San Diego GullsIce hockey 1990[d]1995[e]International Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports ArenaRelocated to Los Angeles, became the Los Angeles Ice Dogs
San Diego NomadsSoccer 1986 1990 Western Soccer Alliance1 (1987) Withdrew, became amateur team
San Diego Buds / FriarsTennis1981 1985 World TeamTennis2 (1984, 1985) Folded
San Diego Hawks / MarinersIce hockey 1977 1979 Pacific Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports Arena League folded
San Diego FriarsTennis 1975 1978 World TeamTennisFolded
San Diego Breakers Volleyball (co-ed) 1975 1978 International Volleyball Association1 (1976)
San Diego JawsSoccer 1976 1976 North American Soccer League(NASL)Aztec BowlRelocated to Las Vegas, becoming Las Vegas Quicksilvers for 1 season before relocating back to San Diego in 1978 as San Diego Sockers
Indoor soccerSan Diego Sports Arena
San Diego GullsIce hockey 1966 1974 Western Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports Arena Folded upon the arrival of WHA's Jersey Knights (became San Diego Mariners)
San Diego TorosSoccer 1968 1968 North American Soccer League (NASL)Folded
San Diego Skyhawks Ice hockey 1960[f]1962 California Hockey LeagueFolded
San Diego SkyhawksIce hockey 1941 1950 Pacific Coast Hockey LeagueGlacier Garden1 (1949) Folded
San Diego Bombers Football 1940 1946 Pacific Coast Professional Football LeagueBalboa Stadium

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^"Are San Diego Sports Teams Cursed?". San Diego 6. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
  2. ^"America's Finest City Half Marathon website". Afchalf.com. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
  3. ^"La Jolla Half Marathon website".
  4. ^"Triathlon website". Kozenterprises.com. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
  5. ^"History". San Diego Chargers. Retrieved December 5, 2015.
  6. ^Hanzus, Dan (January 12, 2016). "Rams to relocate to L.A.; Chargers first option to join". NFL.com. National Football League. Retrieved January 13, 2016.
  7. ^Wesseling, Chris (January 29, 2016). "Chargers announce they will stay in San Diego for 2016". National Football League. Retrieved January 30, 2016.
  8. ^Schrotenboer, Brent (January 12, 2017). "What we know about Chargers' move to Los Angeles". USA Today. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
  9. ^https://aaf.com/san-diego/
  10. ^"Alliance football league adds San Diego team". ESPN.com. May 29, 2018.
  11. ^ ab"San Diego Gulls – History".
  12. ^Mulvoy, Mark. "A not so silent minority". Sports Illustrated Vault | SI.com.
  13. ^"Divisions | United Premier Soccer League". www.upsl.com.
  14. ^"San Diego Padres owner among those interested in MLS franchise", ESPN FC, June 24, 2016.
  15. ^"Talking Points: Which cities will Major League Soccer expand to next?", ESPN FC, April 28, 2016.
  16. ^Creditor, Avi. "How does the Chargers move to LA impact MLS?". Retrieved January 19, 2017.
  17. ^"MLS commissioner Don Garber sees expansion opportunity in San Diego". Major League Soccer. 14 January 2017.
  18. ^"MLS chief Don Garber still hopeful on St. Louis, San Diego, Miami expansion". 14 January 2017. Retrieved January 19, 2017.
  19. ^"San Diego investment group unveils new Qualcomm stadium proposal". CBS. February 20, 2017.
  20. ^"Landon Donovan joins ownership group trying to bring MLS expansion team to San Diego. FOX Sports". FOX Sports. March 3, 2017.
  21. ^"The Founders of San Diego NASL". San Diego NASL. Retrieved June 26, 2017.
  22. ^NASL (June 26, 2017). "NASL announces expansion club in San Diego for 2018 season". NASL press release. Retrieved June 26, 2017.
  23. ^De Crescenzo, Sarah (June 26, 2017). "North American Soccer League Coming to S.D". San Diego Business Journal. Retrieved June 27, 2017.
  24. ^"1904 FC Ownership Group Issues Official Statement on Tuesday". 1904 FC. February 27, 2018.
  25. ^Straus, Brian. "Landon Donovan, Warren Smith bring USL to San Diego". Sports Illustrated.
  26. ^"Women's pro soccer coming to San Diego in 2022". San Diego Union-Tribune. 2021-06-08. Retrieved 2021-06-08.
  27. ^"Southern California Rugby Football Union". Scrfu.org. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
  28. ^O'Brien, James (2021-06-07). "North American Rugby League launch date pushed back". HullLive. Retrieved 2021-06-07.
  29. ^"OMBAC Rugby Home". Ombac.org. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
  30. ^"Guide to San Diego Golf". www.sandiego.org. Retrieved 2021-06-10.
  31. ^"San Diego Golf Courses - Complete List". www.sandiego.org. Retrieved 2021-06-10.
  32. ^Pelissero, Brent Schrotenboer, and Tom. "Chargers owner Dean Spanos announces he will move the franchise to LA". USA TODAY.
  33. ^"Clippers and NBA Reach Agreement; Suit Dropped". Los Angeles Times. 1987-09-30.
  34. ^Goldaper, Sam (1975-09-30). "Wilt out to Confront Lakers". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2021-09-27.
  35. ^"San Diego Conquistiadors – Sports Ecyclopedia".
  36. ^Krasovic, Tom. "Sale of his NBA team pained a San Diegan years later; Dean Spanos after his move, not so much". sun-sentinel.com.
Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

2017 Swift Summer Hoops CHAMPIONS

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2016 Encanto JV League Co-CHAMPIONS

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2015 Swoosh Fall Kick Off CHAMPIONS

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2014 Sol Summer League UNDEFEATED

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SD Intensity, an elite basketball program in San Diego

SD Intensity Basketball is a youth girls’ basketball club in San Diego, California. Our mission is to teach girls from various ethnic and economic backgrounds the necessary life skills to become healthy, confident, and successful women through sports education. We understand that not all student athletes will become professional athletes so we prepare our girls to be well rounded individuals. We are committed to teaching the fundamentals of the game while developing each player to their full potential. SD Intensity’s goal is to give our players the necessary tools to play at a higher level. We believe in honoring the game and teaching life lessons that extend beyond the basketball court.

Our youth club basketball team travels in Southern California and to surrounding states (Arizona and Nevada) to play in club and AAU tournaments. We give young girls in San Diego the opportunity to visit cities outside of San Diego. By providing the travel basketball experience, the girls are able to make lasting memories and relationships off the court.

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/* ----------------------------------------- */ /* Content Template: Content Template for Clubs Layout - start */ /* ----------------------------------------- */ p.cred-links { font-size: 24px; padding: 30px; background: #f8f8f8; border: 1px solid #ccc; } .widget-button { background-color: #e34444; color: #fff !important; border-radius: 2px; border-color: #ffffff; border-width: 0px; font-weight: 700; letter-spacing: 0px; line-height: 17px; font-size: 15px; padding: 12px 20px !important; text-transform: uppercase; margin-top: 15px; cursor: pointer; } .widget-button:hover { color: #fff !important; background-color: #333; text-decoration: none !important; } .widget-link { color: #fff !important; text-decoration: none !important; } .widget-link:hover { color: #fff !important; text-decoration: none !important; } div.mpc-tabs__content.mpc-transition { margin-top: 22px; } .custom-logo { border-top: 10px; border-right: 10px; border-bottom: 10px; border-left: 10px; border-color: #333; border-style: solid; transition: all .25s; opacity: 1; position: relative; overflow: hidden; display: block; z-index: 1; margin-bottom: 0 !important; } .custom-logo:hover { border-color: #e34444; } .wpb_text_column.wpb_content_element { margin-bottom: 15px; } /* ----------------------------------------- */ /* Content Template: Content Template for Clubs Layout - end */ /* ----------------------------------------- */ /* ----------------------------------------- */ /* Content Template: Loop item in Player Child View - start */ /* ----------------------------------------- */ /*.custom-column { background: #f8f8f8 !important; border-radius: 10px; }*/ .mpc-icon-column > .mpc-icon { display: none; } .custom-image { border-top: 10px; border-right: 10px; border-bottom: 10px; border-left: 10px; border-color: #ccc; border-style: solid; border-radius: 250px; transition: all .25s; opacity: 1; position: relative; overflow: hidden; z-index: 1; } .custom-image:hover { border-top: 0px; border-right: 0px; border-bottom: 0px; border-left: 0px; border-color: #f3f3f3; border-style: solid; } .player-font { font-size: 16px; } .player-font-position { font-size: 14px; color: #000; } .player-color { color: #000; } .h3-style { font-size: 14px !important; text-align: center; } .player-roster-center { text-align: center; } .player-info { text-align: center; color: #000; display: inline-block; font-weight: 800; } .player-img { width: 250px; height: 250px; } /* GO FULL WIDTH BELOW 800 PIXELS */ @media only screen and (max-width: 800px) { .h3-style { font-size: 18px !important; } .player-info { font-size: 18px !important; font-weight: 600; } } /* ----------------------------------------- */ /* Content Template: Loop item in Player Child View - end */ /* ----------------------------------------- */
' ); $( "#ct-extra-css" ).remove();});
Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

A podcast dedicated to everything San Diego Sabers junior hockey; the Sabers compete in the Pacific Division of USPHL Premier. Game recaps, player interviews, injury reports, league news and much more.

Hosted by - Andrew Alegre & Austin Alegre

  1. WWWinter WWWonderland

    WWWinter WWWonderland

    Following the Sabers big night at Pechanga Arena, a trip to Lake Tahoe was in store to battle the first place Lakers.. and what a trip it was! Andrew & Austin give you a rundown of everything going on with America's Finest Junior Hockey Team as the first half of USPHL season comes to a close.

  2. Full Speed to Pechanga

    Full Speed to Pechanga

    Andrew & Austin get you geared up for the monumental San Diego Doubleheader featuring your Sabers and the San Diego Gulls on Saturday afternoon at Pechanga Arena. Sabers Head Coach Domenick DiCicco drops Into The Den to chat about the upcoming game and reflect on how the team has come together over the first half of the USPHL season.

  3. Getting into the Grind

    Getting into the Grind

    This week, Sabers Head Strength & Conditioning Coach Scott Hansen drops Into The Den to give a look into his work with the team and everything that goes on over at Resilient Strength & Conditioning. Andrew & Austin also break down the past series against the Long Beach Shredders as well as look forward to a heated battle to come against the Lake Tahoe Lakers.

  4. Hungry For More

    Hungry For More

    The Sabers came away with their first win of the season this past weekend in Long Beach! Andrew & Austin break down the tightly contested 2 game series on the road, the upcoming battles with Las Vegas, and are joined by Will Gilberg and Ryan Mockler to provide insight into how the boys are feeling after securing that first dub.

  5. The Beginning of the Road

    The Beginning of the Road

    The Sabers season has begun! After two hard fought battles against Ontario, we give you a recap on the past weekend and get you ready for our upcoming series with the Long Beach Shredders. Jordan McArthur and Markus Dixon come Into The Den to discuss the start of the USPHL season and what's still to come with this squad.

  6. Awakening The Roar

    Awakening The Roar

    Into The Den is back for the 2021-2022 USPHL Premier season! Andrew & Austin bring you up to date on all things San Diego Sabers as we get closer to opening night at Carlsbad Icetown on September 25th. Returning Sabers D-Man Ben Wolkowski also joins the pod to talk about his expectations for the upcoming season.

Top Podcasts In Sports

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

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SUPER RUGBY WEEK 16

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About

SD Intensity, an elite basketball program in San Diego

SD Intensity Basketball is a youth girls’ basketball club in San Diego, California. Our mission is to teach girls from various ethnic and economic backgrounds the necessary life skills to become healthy, confident, and successful women through sports education. We understand that not all student athletes will become professional athletes so we prepare our girls to be well rounded individuals. We are committed to teaching the fundamentals of the game while developing each player to their full potential. SD Intensity’s goal is to give our players the necessary tools to play at a higher level. We believe in honoring the game and san diego sabers youth basketball life lessons that extend beyond the basketball court.

Our youth club basketball team travels in Southern California and to surrounding states (Arizona and Nevada) to play in club and AAU tournaments. We give young girls in San Diego the opportunity to visit cities outside of San Diego. By providing the travel basketball experience, the girls are able to make lasting memories and relationships off the court.

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]
FOX Sports". FOX Sports. March 3, 2017.
  • ^"The Founders of San Diego NASL". San Diego NASL. Retrieved June 26, 2017.
  • ^NASL (June 26, 2017). "NASL announces expansion club in San Diego for 2018 season". NASL press release. Retrieved June 26, 2017.
  • ^De Crescenzo, Sarah (June 26, 2017). "North American Soccer League Coming to S.D". San Diego Business Journal. Retrieved June 27, 2017.
  • ^"1904 FC Ownership Group Issues Official Statement on Tuesday". 1904 FC. February 27, 2018.
  • ^Straus, Brian. "Landon Donovan, Warren Smith bring USL to San Diego". Sports Illustrated.
  • ^"Women's pro soccer coming to San Diego in 2022". San Diego Union-Tribune, san diego sabers youth basketball. 2021-06-08. Retrieved 2021-06-08.
  • ^"Southern California Rugby Football Union". Scrfu.org. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
  • ^O'Brien, James (2021-06-07). "North American Rugby League launch date pushed back". HullLive. Retrieved 2021-06-07.
  • ^"OMBAC Rugby Home". Ombac.org. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
  • ^"Guide to San Diego Golf". www.sandiego.org. Retrieved 2021-06-10.
  • ^"San Diego Golf Courses - Complete List". www.sandiego.org. Retrieved 2021-06-10.
  • ^Pelissero, Brent Schrotenboer, and Tom. "Chargers owner Dean Spanos announces he will move the franchise to LA". USA TODAY.
  • ^"Clippers and NBA Reach Agreement; Suit Dropped". Los Angeles Times. 1987-09-30.
  • ^Goldaper, Sam (1975-09-30). "Wilt out to Confront Lakers". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2021-09-27.
  • ^"San Diego Conquistiadors – Sports Ecyclopedia".
  • ^Krasovic, Tom. "Sale of his NBA team pained a San Diegan years later; Dean Spanos after his move, not so much", san diego sabers youth basketball. sun-sentinel.com.
  • Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]
    • IndiHoops Menu

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    ' ); $( "#views-extra-css" ).remove(); } $( 'head' ).append( $( "#views-extra-css-ie7" ).html() ); $( "#views-extra-css-ie7" ).remove();});
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    ' ); $( "#ct-extra-css" ).remove();});
    Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

    2017 Swift Summer Hoops CHAMPIONS

    2017 Swift Summer Hoops CHAMPIONS
    5/6th Grade Travel Team

    2017 SOPAC March Madness CHAMPIONS

    2017 SOPAC March Madness CHAMPIONS
    7th Grade Travel Team

    2017 SGV Invitational Shootout CHAMPIONS

    2017 SGV Invitational Shootout CHAMPIONS
    8th Grade Travel Team

    2017 Swift Heart n’ Hoops CHAMPIONS

    2017 Swift Heart n' Hoops CHAMPIONS
    7th Grade Travel Team

    2016 Encanto JV League Co-CHAMPIONS

    2016 Encanto JV League Co-CHAMPIONS
    6-8th Grade Club Team

    2015 Swoosh Fall Kick Off CHAMPIONS

    2015 Swoosh Fall Kick Off CHAMPIONS
    6/7th Grade Travel Team

    2015 Swoosh Summer Finale CHAMPIONS

    2015 Swoosh Summer Finale CHAMPIONS
    5/6th Grade Travel Team

    2015 SGV Summer Finale 2nd Place

    2015 SGV Summer Finale 2nd Place
    5/6th Grade Travel Team

    2015 Cal Storm Shootout 2nd Place

    2015 Cal Storm Shootout 2nd Place
    5/6th Grade Travel Team

    2015 Las Vegas Shootout CHAMPIONS

    2015 Las Vegas Shootout CHAMPIONS
    5th Grade Travel Team (AAU, Jam on It)

    2015 Sabers League Winter CHAMPIONS

    2015 Sabers League Winter CHAMPIONS
    6th Grade Club Team

    2015 Swoosh MLK CHAMPIONS

    2015 Swoosh MLK CHAMPIONS
    5/6th Grade Travel Team

    2014 Sol Summer League UNDEFEATED

    2014 Sol Summer League CHAMPIONS
    4/5th Grade Club Team (UNDEFEATED, 6-0)

    Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

    Sports in San Diego

    Sports in San Diego includes one major professional sports team, san diego sabers youth basketball, several teams from other top-level professional leagues, minor league teams, semi-pro and amateur teams, and college athletics teams, in addition to other sporting events. The most popular sports team in San Diego is the San Diego Padres of Major League Baseball (MLB). Also very popular locally are the college teams of the San Diego State Aztecs, which play in NCAA Division I.

    The city is also the current home to Major League Rugby (MLR)'s San Diego Legion, the National Lacrosse League (NLL)'s San Diego Seals, and World TeamTennis (WTT)'s San Diego Aviators among top-level professional leagues.

    San Diego is the largest United States city not to have won a Super Bowl, World San diego sabers youth basketball, Stanley Cup, san diego sabers youth basketball, or NBA Finals; however, the city does have one major league title to its name, the 1963 American Football League (AFL) Championship won by the Chargers. Some fans believe that there is a curse on major professional teams in the city.[1] San Diego teams at the top professional levels of non-"major" sports have conversely seen more success. San Diego teams have claimed titles in sports such as indoor soccer, tennis, sailing, and Australian football, san diego sabers youth basketball. The Sockers, for example, have won 15 titles at the highest level of indoor soccer.

    Professional teams[edit]

    San Diego is currently home to only Major League Baseball (MLB)'s San Diego Padres among major professional sports leagues. The city previously hosted the National Football League (NFL)'s San Diego Chargers (now the Los Angeles Chargers) from 1961 to 2017. The city does not currently have a major professional team in American football, though it does have a team at the highest level of indoor football, the San Diego Strike Force of the Indoor Football League (IFL). The city also previously hosted three professional basketball teams (all between 1967 and 1984), although all three were limited to short stints of existence due to ownership issues and arena complications: the National Basketball Association (NBA)'s San Diego San diego sabers youth basketball from 1967 to 1971 (now the Houston Rockets) and San Diego Clippers from 1978 to 1984 (now the Los Angeles Clippers), in addition to the now-defunct American Basketball Association (ABA)'s San Diego Conquistadors/Sails from 1972 to 1975. No professional basketball teams currently play in San Diego. San Diego has never had a National Hockey League (NHL) franchise, but has hosted multiple minor league teams, including the current American Hockey League (AHL) franchise, the San Diego Gulls. San Diego likewise has never hosted a Major League Soccer (MLS) franchise, but is home to the minor league USL Championship (USLC)'s San Diego Loyal SC and the National Independent Soccer Association (NISA)'s San Diego 1904 FC, as well as Major Arena Soccer League (MASL)'s San Diego Sockers, who represent San Diego at the top professional level of indoor soccer. A San Diego Wave FC representing the city at the highest level of women's professional soccer in the National Women's Soccer League (NWSL) is planned to begin play in 2022.

    Major professional team[edit]

    Other highest-level professional teams[edit]

    Club Sport Since League Venue (capacity) Titles
    San Diego SealsLacrosse2017 National Lacrosse League (NLL) Pechanga Arena (12,920)
    San Diego SockersIndoor soccer1978[a]Major Arena Soccer League (MASL) Pechanga Arena (12,000) 15[b]
    San Diego LegionRugby union2018 Major League Rugby (MLR) Torero Stadium (6,000)
    San Diego Strike ForceIndoor football2019 Indoor Football League (IFL) Pechanga Arena (12,000)
    San Diego AviatorsTennis2014 World TeamTennis (WTT) Omni La Costa Resort and Spa (2,100) 1 (2016)[c][d]
    San Diego Yacht ClubSailing1886 America's CupSan Diego Bay3 (1987, 1988, 1992)
    San Diego GrowlersUltimate disc2015 American Ultimate Disc League (AUDL) Balboa Stadium (3,000)
    San Diego LionsAustralian football1997 United States Australian Football League (USAFL) - 2 (2001, 2006)
    San Diego Wave FCSoccer (women's)2022 National Women's Soccer San diego sabers youth basketball (NWSL) Torero Stadium (6,000)
    1. ^3rd San Diego Sockers iteration, re-founded in 2009. Previous teams: San Diego Sockers (1978–1996) and San Diego Sockers (2001–2004)
    2. ^Sockers franchise includes titles won by its previous iteration, San Diego Sockers (1978–1996), in preceding top professional indoor soccer leagues. The franchise's titles by league are as follows:
      MASL: 5 (2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2021)
      MISL: 8 (1983, 1985, 1986, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, san diego sabers youth basketball, 1992)
      NASL Indoor: 2 (1982, 1984)
    3. ^Does not include 2 titles (2005 & 2008) won by the franchise before relocating from New York City to San Diego
    4. ^The city's previous WTT franchise, the San Diego Buds, additionally won 2 titles (1984 & 1985)

    Minor league professional teams[edit]

    1. ^re-founded in 2015 after period of dormancy

    College teams[edit]

    The San Diego State Aztecs (MW), the San Diego Toreros (WCC), and the UC San Diego Tritons (BWC) are NCAA Division I teams. The Cal State San Marcos Cougars (CCAA) and Point Loma Nazarene Sea Lions (PacWest) are members of NCAA Division II, while the San Diego Christian Hawks (GSAC) and Saint Katherine Firebirds (CalPac) are a member of the NAIA.

    [edit]

    NCAA Division I[edit]

    1. ^San Diego Toreros women's track & field competes in outdoor competition only

    NCAA Division II[edit]

    NAIA[edit]

    Sporting events[edit]

    The annual Farmers Insurance Open golf tournament (formerly the Buick Invitational Tournament) on the PGA Tour occurs annually at the municipally-owned Torrey Pines Golf Course. This course was also the site of the 2008 U.S. Open Golf Championship.

    Athletes from the US and Germany following the 2010 Thorpe Cup

    There have been two international track and field competitions at the Olympic Training Center in Chula Vista called the Thorpe Cup, san diego sabers youth basketball, which is an annual decathlon and heptathlon meeting between the United States and Germany.

    San Diego is home to several premier amateur sports events, such as the San Diego Crew Classic, held in Mission Bay every spring and featuring 100 or more college and amateur crews. The amateur beach sport Over-the-line was invented in San Diego, and the annual world Over-the-line championships are held at Mission Bay every year. The San Diego Yacht Club hosted the America's Cup yacht races three times during the period 1988 to 1995.

    San Diego is also host to the Bayfair Cup, a hydroplane boat race in the H1 Unlimited season, san diego sabers youth basketball. The race is typically held during the Bayfair Festival on Mission Bay in San Diego.

    There are several road races including the Rock 'n' Roll Marathon in June, the America's Finest City Half Marathon[2] in August, the La Jolla Half Marathon[3] in April, san diego sabers youth basketball, and several triathlons.[4]

    MLB All-Star Games[edit]

    Date All-Star Game Winner Runs Loser Runs Attendance Host
    July 11, 19781978 (49th)National League (NL)7American League (AL)3 51,549 San Diego Padres
    July 14, 19921992 (63rd)American League (AL)13National League (NL)6 59,372 San Diego Padres
    July 12, 2016 2016 (87th) American League (AL) 4 National League (NL) 2 42,386 San Diego Padres

    Super Bowls (NFL)[edit]

    NBA All-Star Game[edit]

    Sports[edit]

    Baseball[edit]

    Major League Baseball's San Diego Padres play in Petco Park. The semi-final and final games of the inaugural World Baseball Classic were played there in 2006, and an earlier round of the second WBC was held there in 2009. Hosted the MLB All-Star Game in 2016 which was the last All Star game to determine home field advantage in the World Series.

    [edit]

    The San Diego Chargers were a professional American football team based in San Diego. The Chargers competed in the National Football League (NFL). The club began play in 1960 as a charter member of the American Football League (AFL), and spent its first season in Los Angeles before moving to San Diego in 1961.[5] The Chargers joined the NFL as result of the AFL–NFL merger in 1970, and played their home games at the venue now known as SDCCU Stadium.

    On January 12, 2016, san diego sabers youth basketball, the Chargers were given a one-year option to join the Rams in the Los Angeles area.[6] Team chairman and CEO Dean Spanos announced on January 29, 2016, that the Chargers would remain in San Diego for the 2016 season.[7] In 2017 the Chargers moved back to their original city of Los Angeles, leaving San Diego without a professional football team for the first time since 1961.[8]

    On May 29, 2018, the Alliance of American Football (AAF) announced they would start a franchise in San Diego, the San Diego Fleet.[9] The team played their home games at SDCCU Stadium, while San Diego native and former St, san diego sabers youth basketball. Louis Rams head coach Mike Martz was the head coach.[10] The league suspended operations before it could complete its inaugural season.

    Basketball[edit]

    San Diego has had two NBA franchises, the San Diego Rockets and the San Diego Clippers. The Rockets represented the city of San Diego from 1967 until 1971. After the conclusion of the 1970–1971 season, they were bought and moved to Texas where they became the Houston Rockets. Seven years later, a relocated NBA franchise (the Buffalo Braves) moved to town and was renamed the San Diego Clippers. The Clippers played in the San Diego Sports Arena from 1978 until 1984. Prior to the start of the 1984–1985 season, the team was controversially moved to Los Angeles, and is now called the Los Angeles Clippers.

    Ice hockey[edit]

    San Diego has a long history of minor leagueice hockey teams, starting with the San Diego Skyhawks that played in the Pacific Coast Hockey League from 1948 to 1950. Hockey returned in 1966 with the San Diego Gulls of the Western Hockey League, which were created by Robert Breitbard to have a tenant for his upcoming arena – now known as the Valley View Casino Center.[11] The Gulls soon grew a fanbase in San Diego, with averages of over 9,000 spectators. By 1971, the year Breitbard's National Basketball Association franchise relocated to Texas to become the Houston Rockets, the Gulls had attendances bigger than both the Rockets and the Californian National Hockey League teams, the Los Angeles Kings and Oakland Seals.[12] The Gulls ceased operations in 1974 to give way for the relocated San Diego Mariners of the World Hockey Association, which folded in 1977. Another Mariners team was one of the charter teams of the short-lived Pacific Hockey League that same year, being renamed Hawks in the following and last PHL season. The arena remained without hockey until 1990, when another San Diego Gulls team was founded in the International Hockey League (1990–95). After the IHL team moved to Los Angeles, another Gulls team played for over a decade in both the West Coast Hockey League (1995–03) and ECHL (2003–06). The current San Diego Gulls, of the American Hockey League, started playing in 2015, and are owned by the NHL's Anaheim Ducks.[11]

    Soccer[edit]

    The original North American Soccer League was awarded an expansion franchise known as the San Diego Sockers. The original Sockers indoor franchise also played in the NASL indoor league, Major Indoor Soccer League, Continental Indoor Soccer League, World Indoor Soccer League and second Major Indoor Soccer League. The current Sockers play in the indoor Major Arena Soccer League.

    With the expansion of the minor professional league National Premier Soccer League, the San Diego Flash saw the addition of the North County Battalion and Albion SC Pros. The San Diego SeaLions play in the Women's Premier Soccer League, and the San Diego Zest play in the USL Premier Development League with the SoCal Surf. San Diego Internacional FC began playing in the UPSL in 2019.[13]

    Major League Soccer commissioner Don Garber mentioned San Diego as an expansion candidate in February 2014. Garber reiterated in April 2016 that San Diego is one of the expansion candidates. The owners interested in bringing MLS to San Diego include MLB San Diego Padres owner Peter Seidler.[14] An MLS team in San Diego would be located close to two MLS teams in Los Angeles, as well as the Liga MX side Xolos of Tijuana.[15]

    The NFL's Chargers 2017 relocation to Los Angeles has accelerated sleepy sports chances for an MLS expansion team in San Diego.[16][17][18] On February 20, 2017, a new plan for the Qualcomm Stadium site in Mission Valley was unveiled by a La Jolla investment group that's trying to lure a MLS team to San Diego.[19] On 3 March 2017, former LA Galaxy forward Landon Donovan joined the ownership group trying to bring the next MLS expansion team to San Diego.[20]

    On June 25, 2017, san diego sabers youth basketball, it was announced that a San Diego 1904 FC franchise would join the second tier of the American soccer pyramid North American Soccer League in 2018. The club's founders include professional soccer players Demba Ba, Eden Hazard, Yohan Cabaye and Moussa Sow.[21][22] The club intends to build a soccer complex somewhere in San Diego's North County and will play its games at the University of San Diego san diego sabers youth basketball the meantime.[23] Due to the cancellation of the 2018 NASL season, the expansion team announced it is negotiating an agreement to join the United Soccer League in 2019.[24]

    On June 19, 2019, it was announced that Landon Donovan would be bringing a new USL Championship team to San Diego. The club, San Diego Loyal SC, participated 2020 USL Championship san diego sabers youth basketball 2022, the city will be the location for a new NWSL team, playing at Torero Stadium.[26]

    Lacrosse[edit]

    On August 30, 2017, the National Lacrosse League awarded an expansion franchise to the city of San Diego and san diego sabers youth basketball Joseph Tsai. On October 24, the NLL and San Diego owners unveiled the San Diego Seals identity. Also revealed were the colors, purple, gold, gray, and black, and the team logo. The team began play in December 2018 at Pechanga Arena and earned the second overall playoff seed in the West Division after a successful 10-8 regular season. Home game attendance during the season averaged 7,769 fans per contest.

    Rugby[edit]

    Rugby union is a developing sport in San Diego. A diversity of clubs, ranging from men's and women's clubs to collegiate and high school, are part of the Southern California Rugby Football Union.[27] The United States national rugby sevens team train at the United States Olympic Training Center in Chula Vista, San Diego. Additionally, the USA Sevens, an event in the annual World Rugby Sevens Series for international teams in rugby sevens, was held in Petco Park from 2007 through 2009 before moving to Las Vegas for 2010 and back to Los Angeles more recently.

    The San Diego Legion of Major League Rugby (MLR), the highest level of rugby union, is based in the city at Torero Stadium, having began play in 2018 as one of the league's founding franchises.

    The San Diego Swell of the North American Rugby League (NARL), the highest level of rugby league, were announced in 2021 as a founding member of the league and are expected to begin play in 2022.[28]

    The following is a list of rugby teams in San Diego;

    Tennis[edit]

    The San Diego Aviators of World TeamTennis (WTT) moved to San Diego from New York prior to the start of the 2014 season. They were formerly known as the New York Sportimes. They played their 2014 home matches at Valley View Casino Center. In 2015, they moved to Omni La Costa Resort and Spa in Carlsbad. In their first three seasons in San Diego, they finished with the league's top regular-season record twice (2014 and 2016), and won the King Trophy as 2016 WTT champions.

    San Diego has had two previous WTT franchises. The San Diego Friars were a WTT expansion franchise that began play in 1975. They used the San Diego Sports Arena (now Valley View Casino Center) as their primary home venue but played some home matches at the Anaheim Convention Center between 1975 and 1977, before Anaheim got its own team in 1978. After missing the playoffs their first two seasons, the Friars qualified in 1977 and 1978, and were the 1978 Western Division champions, but lost in the quarterfinals. The team folded after the 1978 season. International Tennis Hall of FamersRod Laver and Dennis Ralston played for the Friars.

    In 1981, san diego sabers youth basketball, the Friars returned as an expansion franchise as WTT resumed operations rebranded as TeamTennis after a hiatus. After three seasons as the Friars, the team was renamed the San Diego Buds before the 1984 season. The Buds won both the 1984 and 1985 TeamTennis championships but folded following the 1985 season. Hall of Famer Rosie Casals was the Friars player-coach in 1983.

    Golf[edit]

    The annual Farmers Insurance Open golf tournament (formerly the Buick Invitational) on the PGA Tour occurs at Torrey Pines Golf Course, which has hosted the tournament since 1952 when it was founded as the San Diego open.[30] This course was also the site of the 2008 U.S. Open Golf Championship.

    The LPGA Kia 139 snowboard is held at the Aviara Golf Club in nearby Carlsbad, which has hosted the annual event since 2012 after the event's relocation from Los Angeles County.

    The San Diego region is home to 72 golf courses in total.[31]

    Venues[edit]

    San Diego has several sports venues. Petco Park is home to the San Diego Padres of Major League Baseball. Aztec Stadium, currently under construction, will be home to the NCAA Division ISan Diego State Aztecs, as well as local high school football championships and the Holiday Bowl, which currently features teams from the Pac-12 and Big Ten. Pechanga Arena is home to the San Diego Gulls of the American Hockey League, the San Diego Seals of the National Lacrosse League, San Diego Strike Force of the Indoor Football League and the San Diego Sockers of the Major Arena Soccer League.

    From 1967 until 2017, the National Football League's San Diego Chargers played at Qualcomm Stadium, which also housed the Aztecs, as well as local high school football championships. Internationalsoccer games and Supercross events also took place at Qualcomm where Major League Baseball was also once played. Three NFLSuper Bowl championships were held there. From along with the Holiday Bowl, san diego sabers youth basketball. from 2005 through 2016, the stadium hosted a second bowl game, the Poinsettia Bowl, but the organizer of both bowl games scrapped that game after its 2016 edition. The stadium was demolished in 2021.

    Balboa Stadium was the city's first stadium, constructed in 1914, where the San Diego Chargers once played. Currently soccer, American football, and track and field are played in Balboa Stadium.

    Former teams[edit]

    Note: Major professional league teams are in bold.

    Club san diego sabers youth basketball rowspan="2">Sport Duration League Venue(s) Titles Fate
    Start End
    San Diego ChargersFootball1961 2016 National Football League (NFL): 1970—2016

    American Football League(AFL): 1961—1969

    San Diego Stadium, Balboa StadiumAFL: 1 (1963) Owner relocated franchise to Los Angeles to be tenant in a newly constructed stadium[32]
    San Diego ClippersBasketballOctober 13, 1978 April 14, 1984 National Basketball Association (NBA)San Diego Sports ArenaOwner relocated franchise to Los Angeles, successfully utilizing lawsuits to do so, after twice being denied official permission from the NBA to move[33]
    San Diego MarinersIce hockey1974 1977 World Hockey Association(WHA)San Diego Sports ArenaFranchise folded prior to NHL-WHA merger
    San Diego Conquistadors / SailsBasketball October 13, 1972 November 12, 1975 American Basketball Association (ABA)San Diego Sports Arena; Golden Hall; Peterson GymnasiumFranchise folded after ownership learned it was to be excluded from the upcoming ABA–NBA merger, reportedly at the insistence of Los Angeles Lakers then-ownership[34][35]
    San San diego sabers youth basketball RocketsBasketball October 14, 1967 March 21, 1971 National Basketball Association (NBA)San Diego Sports ArenaOwner encountered financial turmoil, franchise sale and relocation to Houston, Texas resulted[36]
    San Diego FleetFootball 2019 2019 Alliance of American FootballSan Diego Stadium League folded
    San Diego SurgeFootball (women's) 2010 2019 Women's Football AllianceSantana High School1 (2012) Folded
    San Diego BreakersRugby union2016 2017 PRO RugbyTorero StadiumLeague folded
    San Diego San diego sabers youth basketball

    (women's)

    2010 2016 Women's Football AllianceCarlsbad High School
    San Diego FlashSoccer1998 2016 National Premier Soccer LeagueMira Mesa High School StadiumFolded
    So Cal ScorpionsFootball (women's) 2003 2011 Women's Football AllianceBalboa StadiumFolded
    San Diego ShockwaveIndoor football2007 2008 National Indoor Football LeagueCox Arena1 (2007) League folded
    San Diego PumitasSoccer 1999 2007 National Premier Soccer LeagueBalboa Stadium
    San Diego GauchosSoccer 2002 2007 Premier Development LeagueTorero StadiumFolded
    San Diego SunwavesSoccer (women's) 2005 2007 USL W-LeagueTorero StadiumFolded
    San Diego GullsIce hockey1995[a]2006[b]West Coast Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports ArenaFolded
    San Diego RiptideIndoor football 2002 2005 AF2San Diego Sports Arena Folded
    San Diego SockersIndoor soccer2001[c]2004 Major Indoor Soccer LeagueSan Diego Sports ArenaFolded
    San Diego SpiritSoccer (women's) 2001 2003 Women's United Soccer AssociationTorero StadiumLeague folded
    San Diego SockersIndoor soccer1980 1996 Continental Indoor Soccer LeagueSan Diego Sports Arena 10 Folded
    Soccer 1978 1984 North American Soccer League(NASL)San Diego Stadium Became indoor-only team after NASL folded March 28, 1985
    San Diego BarracudasInline hockey1993 1996 Roller Hockey InternationalSan Diego Sports ArenaRelocated to Ontario, California, became the Ontario Barracudas
    San Diego GullsIce hockey 1990[d]1995[e]International Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports ArenaRelocated to Los Angeles, became the Los Angeles Ice Dogs
    San Diego NomadsSoccer 1986 1990 Western Soccer Alliance1 (1987) Withdrew, became amateur team
    San Diego Buds / FriarsTennis1981 1985 World TeamTennis2 (1984, 1985) Folded
    San Diego Hawks / MarinersIce hockey 1977 1979 Pacific Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports Arena League folded
    San Diego FriarsTennis 1975 1978 World TeamTennisFolded
    San Diego Breakers Volleyball (co-ed) 1975 1978 International Volleyball Association1 (1976)
    San Diego JawsSoccer 1976 1976 North American Soccer League(NASL)Aztec BowlRelocated to Las Vegas, becoming Las Vegas Quicksilvers for 1 season before relocating back to San Diego in 1978 as San Diego Sockers
    Indoor soccerSan Diego Sports Arena
    San Diego GullsIce hockey 1966 1974 Western Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports Arena Folded upon the arrival of WHA's Jersey Knights (became San Diego Mariners)
    San Diego TorosSoccer 1968 1968 North American Soccer League (NASL)Folded
    San Diego Skyhawks Ice hockey 1960[f]1962 California Hockey LeagueFolded
    San Diego SkyhawksIce hockey 1941 1950 Pacific Coast Hockey LeagueGlacier Garden1 (1949) Folded
    San Diego Bombers Football 1940 1946 Pacific Coast Professional Football LeagueBalboa Stadium

    See also[edit]

    References[edit]

    1. ^"Are San Diego Sports Teams Cursed?". San Diego 6. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
    2. ^"America's Finest City Half Marathon website", san diego sabers youth basketball. Afchalf.com. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
    3. ^"La Jolla Half Marathon website".
    4. ^"Triathlon website". Kozenterprises.com. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
    5. ^"History". San Diego Chargers. Retrieved December 5, 2015.
    6. ^Hanzus, Dan (January 12, 2016). "Rams to relocate to L.A.; Chargers first option to join". NFL.com. National Football League. Retrieved January 13, 2016.
    7. ^Wesseling, Chris (January 29, 2016). "Chargers announce they will stay in San Diego for 2016". National Football League. Retrieved January 30, 2016.
    8. ^Schrotenboer, Brent (January 12, 2017). "What we know about Chargers' move to Los Angeles". USA Today. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
    9. ^https://aaf.com/san-diego/
    10. ^"Alliance football league adds San Diego team". ESPN.com. May 29, 2018.
    11. ^ ab"San Diego Gulls – History".
    12. ^Mulvoy, Mark. "A not so silent minority". Sports Illustrated Vault | SI.com.
    13. ^"Divisions | United Premier Soccer League". www.upsl.com.
    14. ^"San Diego Padres owner among those interested in MLS franchise", ESPN FC, June 24, 2016.
    15. ^"Talking Points: Which cities will Major League Soccer expand to next?", ESPN FC, April 28, 2016.
    16. ^Creditor, Avi. "How does the Chargers move to LA impact MLS?". Retrieved January 19, 2017.
    17. ^"MLS commissioner Don Garber sees expansion opportunity in San Diego". Major League Soccer. 14 January 2017.
    18. ^"MLS chief Don Garber still hopeful on St. Louis, San Diego, Miami expansion". 14 January 2017. Retrieved January 19, 2017.
    19. ^"San Diego investment group unveils new Qualcomm stadium proposal". CBS. February 20, 2017.
    20. ^"Landon Donovan joins ownership group trying to bring MLS expansion team to San Diego.

      San diego sabers youth basketball - consider

      FOX Sports". FOX Sports. March 3, 2017.
    21. ^"The Founders of San Diego NASL". San Diego NASL. Retrieved June 26, 2017.
    22. ^NASL (June 26, 2017). "NASL announces expansion club in San Diego for 2018 season". NASL press release. Retrieved June 26, 2017.
    23. ^De Crescenzo, Sarah (June 26, 2017). "North American Soccer League Coming to S.D". San Diego Business Journal. Retrieved June 27, 2017.
    24. ^"1904 FC Ownership Group Issues Official Statement on Tuesday". 1904 FC. February 27, 2018.
    25. ^Straus, Brian. "Landon Donovan, Warren Smith bring USL to San Diego". Sports Illustrated.
    26. ^"Women's pro soccer coming to San Diego in 2022". San Diego Union-Tribune. 2021-06-08. Retrieved 2021-06-08.
    27. ^"Southern California Rugby Football Union". Scrfu.org. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
    28. ^O'Brien, James (2021-06-07). "North American Rugby League launch date pushed back". HullLive. Retrieved 2021-06-07.
    29. ^"OMBAC Rugby Home". Ombac.org. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
    30. ^"Guide to San Diego Golf". www.sandiego.org. Retrieved 2021-06-10.
    31. ^"San Diego Golf Courses - Complete List". www.sandiego.org. Retrieved 2021-06-10.
    32. ^Pelissero, Brent Schrotenboer, and Tom. "Chargers owner Dean Spanos announces he will move the franchise to LA". USA TODAY.
    33. ^"Clippers and NBA Reach Agreement; Suit Dropped". Los Angeles Times. 1987-09-30.
    34. ^Goldaper, Sam (1975-09-30). "Wilt out to Confront Lakers". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2021-09-27.
    35. ^"San Diego Conquistiadors – Sports Ecyclopedia".
    36. ^Krasovic, Tom. "Sale of his NBA team pained a San Diegan years later; Dean Spanos after his move, not so much". sun-sentinel.com.
    Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]
    • IndiHoops Menu

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    ' ); $( "#views-extra-css" ).remove(); } $( 'head' ).append( $( "#views-extra-css-ie7" ).html() ); $( "#views-extra-css-ie7" ).remove();});
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    ' ); $( "#ct-extra-css" ).remove();});
    Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

    A podcast dedicated to everything San Diego Sabers junior hockey; the Sabers compete in the Pacific Division of USPHL Premier. Game recaps, player interviews, injury reports, league news and much more.

    Hosted by - Andrew Alegre & Austin Alegre

    1. WWWinter WWWonderland

      WWWinter WWWonderland

      Following the Sabers big night at Pechanga Arena, a trip to Lake Tahoe was in store to battle the first place Lakers.. and what a trip it was! Andrew & Austin give you a rundown of everything going on with America's Finest Junior Hockey Team as the first half of USPHL season comes to a close.

    2. Full Speed to Pechanga

      Full Speed to Pechanga

      Andrew & Austin get you geared up for the monumental San Diego Doubleheader featuring your Sabers and the San Diego Gulls on Saturday afternoon at Pechanga Arena. Sabers Head Coach Domenick DiCicco drops Into The Den to chat about the upcoming game and reflect on how the team has come together over the first half of the USPHL season.

    3. Getting into the Grind

      Getting into the Grind

      This week, Sabers Head Strength & Conditioning Coach Scott Hansen drops Into The Den to give a look into his work with the team and everything that goes on over at Resilient Strength & Conditioning. Andrew & Austin also break down the past series against the Long Beach Shredders as well as look forward to a heated battle to come against the Lake Tahoe Lakers.

    4. Hungry For More

      Hungry For More

      The Sabers came away with their first win of the season this past weekend in Long Beach! Andrew & Austin break down the tightly contested 2 game series on the road, the upcoming battles with Las Vegas, and are joined by Will Gilberg and Ryan Mockler to provide insight into how the boys are feeling after securing that first dub.

    5. The Beginning of the Road

      The Beginning of the Road

      The Sabers season has begun! After two hard fought battles against Ontario, we give you a recap on the past weekend and get you ready for our upcoming series with the Long Beach Shredders. Jordan McArthur and Markus Dixon come Into The Den to discuss the start of the USPHL season and what's still to come with this squad.

    6. Awakening The Roar

      Awakening The Roar

      Into The Den is back for the 2021-2022 USPHL Premier season! Andrew & Austin bring you up to date on all things San Diego Sabers as we get closer to opening night at Carlsbad Icetown on September 25th. Returning Sabers D-Man Ben Wolkowski also joins the pod to talk about his expectations for the upcoming season.

    Top Podcasts In Sports

    Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

    About

    SD Intensity, an elite basketball program in San Diego

    SD Intensity Basketball is a youth girls’ basketball club in San Diego, California. Our mission is to teach girls from various ethnic and economic backgrounds the necessary life skills to become healthy, confident, and successful women through sports education. We understand that not all student athletes will become professional athletes so we prepare our girls to be well rounded individuals. We are committed to teaching the fundamentals of the game while developing each player to their full potential. SD Intensity’s goal is to give our players the necessary tools to play at a higher level. We believe in honoring the game and teaching life lessons that extend beyond the basketball court.

    Our youth club basketball team travels in Southern California and to surrounding states (Arizona and Nevada) to play in club and AAU tournaments. We give young girls in San Diego the opportunity to visit cities outside of San Diego. By providing the travel basketball experience, the girls are able to make lasting memories and relationships off the court.

    Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

    2017 Swift Summer Hoops CHAMPIONS

    2017 Swift Summer Hoops CHAMPIONS
    5/6th Grade Travel Team

    2017 SOPAC March Madness CHAMPIONS

    2017 SOPAC March Madness CHAMPIONS
    7th Grade Travel Team

    2017 SGV Invitational Shootout CHAMPIONS

    2017 SGV Invitational Shootout CHAMPIONS
    8th Grade Travel Team

    2017 Swift Heart n’ Hoops CHAMPIONS

    2017 Swift Heart n' Hoops CHAMPIONS
    7th Grade Travel Team

    2016 Encanto JV League Co-CHAMPIONS

    2016 Encanto JV League Co-CHAMPIONS
    6-8th Grade Club Team

    2015 Swoosh Fall Kick Off CHAMPIONS

    2015 Swoosh Fall Kick Off CHAMPIONS
    6/7th Grade Travel Team

    2015 Swoosh Summer Finale CHAMPIONS

    2015 Swoosh Summer Finale CHAMPIONS
    5/6th Grade Travel Team

    2015 SGV Summer Finale 2nd Place

    2015 SGV Summer Finale 2nd Place
    5/6th Grade Travel Team

    2015 Cal Storm Shootout 2nd Place

    2015 Cal Storm Shootout 2nd Place
    5/6th Grade Travel Team

    2015 Las Vegas Shootout CHAMPIONS

    2015 Las Vegas Shootout CHAMPIONS
    5th Grade Travel Team (AAU, Jam on It)

    2015 Sabers League Winter CHAMPIONS

    2015 Sabers League Winter CHAMPIONS
    6th Grade Club Team

    2015 Swoosh MLK CHAMPIONS

    2015 Swoosh MLK CHAMPIONS
    5/6th Grade Travel Team

    2014 Sol Summer League UNDEFEATED

    2014 Sol Summer League CHAMPIONS
    4/5th Grade Club Team (UNDEFEATED, 6-0)

    Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

    Sports in San Diego

    Sports in San Diego includes one major professional sports team, several teams from other top-level professional leagues, minor league teams, semi-pro and amateur teams, and college athletics teams, in addition to other sporting events. The most popular sports team in San Diego is the San Diego Padres of Major League Baseball (MLB). Also very popular locally are the college teams of the San Diego State Aztecs, which play in NCAA Division I.

    The city is also the current home to Major League Rugby (MLR)'s San Diego Legion, the National Lacrosse League (NLL)'s San Diego Seals, and World TeamTennis (WTT)'s San Diego Aviators among top-level professional leagues.

    San Diego is the largest United States city not to have won a Super Bowl, World Series, Stanley Cup, or NBA Finals; however, the city does have one major league title to its name, the 1963 American Football League (AFL) Championship won by the Chargers. Some fans believe that there is a curse on major professional teams in the city.[1] San Diego teams at the top professional levels of non-"major" sports have conversely seen more success. San Diego teams have claimed titles in sports such as indoor soccer, tennis, sailing, and Australian football. The Sockers, for example, have won 15 titles at the highest level of indoor soccer.

    Professional teams[edit]

    San Diego is currently home to only Major League Baseball (MLB)'s San Diego Padres among major professional sports leagues. The city previously hosted the National Football League (NFL)'s San Diego Chargers (now the Los Angeles Chargers) from 1961 to 2017. The city does not currently have a major professional team in American football, though it does have a team at the highest level of indoor football, the San Diego Strike Force of the Indoor Football League (IFL). The city also previously hosted three professional basketball teams (all between 1967 and 1984), although all three were limited to short stints of existence due to ownership issues and arena complications: the National Basketball Association (NBA)'s San Diego Rockets from 1967 to 1971 (now the Houston Rockets) and San Diego Clippers from 1978 to 1984 (now the Los Angeles Clippers), in addition to the now-defunct American Basketball Association (ABA)'s San Diego Conquistadors/Sails from 1972 to 1975. No professional basketball teams currently play in San Diego. San Diego has never had a National Hockey League (NHL) franchise, but has hosted multiple minor league teams, including the current American Hockey League (AHL) franchise, the San Diego Gulls. San Diego likewise has never hosted a Major League Soccer (MLS) franchise, but is home to the minor league USL Championship (USLC)'s San Diego Loyal SC and the National Independent Soccer Association (NISA)'s San Diego 1904 FC, as well as Major Arena Soccer League (MASL)'s San Diego Sockers, who represent San Diego at the top professional level of indoor soccer. A San Diego Wave FC representing the city at the highest level of women's professional soccer in the National Women's Soccer League (NWSL) is planned to begin play in 2022.

    Major professional team[edit]

    Other highest-level professional teams[edit]

    Club Sport Since League Venue (capacity) Titles
    San Diego SealsLacrosse2017 National Lacrosse League (NLL) Pechanga Arena (12,920)
    San Diego SockersIndoor soccer1978[a]Major Arena Soccer League (MASL) Pechanga Arena (12,000) 15[b]
    San Diego LegionRugby union2018 Major League Rugby (MLR) Torero Stadium (6,000)
    San Diego Strike ForceIndoor football2019 Indoor Football League (IFL) Pechanga Arena (12,000)
    San Diego AviatorsTennis2014 World TeamTennis (WTT) Omni La Costa Resort and Spa (2,100) 1 (2016)[c][d]
    San Diego Yacht ClubSailing1886 America's CupSan Diego Bay3 (1987, 1988, 1992)
    San Diego GrowlersUltimate disc2015 American Ultimate Disc League (AUDL) Balboa Stadium (3,000)
    San Diego LionsAustralian football1997 United States Australian Football League (USAFL) - 2 (2001, 2006)
    San Diego Wave FCSoccer (women's)2022 National Women's Soccer League (NWSL) Torero Stadium (6,000)
    1. ^3rd San Diego Sockers iteration, re-founded in 2009. Previous teams: San Diego Sockers (1978–1996) and San Diego Sockers (2001–2004)
    2. ^Sockers franchise includes titles won by its previous iteration, San Diego Sockers (1978–1996), in preceding top professional indoor soccer leagues. The franchise's titles by league are as follows:
      MASL: 5 (2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2021)
      MISL: 8 (1983, 1985, 1986, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992)
      NASL Indoor: 2 (1982, 1984)
    3. ^Does not include 2 titles (2005 & 2008) won by the franchise before relocating from New York City to San Diego
    4. ^The city's previous WTT franchise, the San Diego Buds, additionally won 2 titles (1984 & 1985)

    Minor league professional teams[edit]

    1. ^re-founded in 2015 after period of dormancy

    College teams[edit]

    The San Diego State Aztecs (MW), the San Diego Toreros (WCC), and the UC San Diego Tritons (BWC) are NCAA Division I teams. The Cal State San Marcos Cougars (CCAA) and Point Loma Nazarene Sea Lions (PacWest) are members of NCAA Division II, while the San Diego Christian Hawks (GSAC) and Saint Katherine Firebirds (CalPac) are a member of the NAIA.

    [edit]

    NCAA Division I[edit]

    1. ^San Diego Toreros women's track & field competes in outdoor competition only

    NCAA Division II[edit]

    NAIA[edit]

    Sporting events[edit]

    The annual Farmers Insurance Open golf tournament (formerly the Buick Invitational Tournament) on the PGA Tour occurs annually at the municipally-owned Torrey Pines Golf Course. This course was also the site of the 2008 U.S. Open Golf Championship.

    Athletes from the US and Germany following the 2010 Thorpe Cup

    There have been two international track and field competitions at the Olympic Training Center in Chula Vista called the Thorpe Cup, which is an annual decathlon and heptathlon meeting between the United States and Germany.

    San Diego is home to several premier amateur sports events, such as the San Diego Crew Classic, held in Mission Bay every spring and featuring 100 or more college and amateur crews. The amateur beach sport Over-the-line was invented in San Diego, and the annual world Over-the-line championships are held at Mission Bay every year. The San Diego Yacht Club hosted the America's Cup yacht races three times during the period 1988 to 1995.

    San Diego is also host to the Bayfair Cup, a hydroplane boat race in the H1 Unlimited season. The race is typically held during the Bayfair Festival on Mission Bay in San Diego.

    There are several road races including the Rock 'n' Roll Marathon in June, the America's Finest City Half Marathon[2] in August, the La Jolla Half Marathon[3] in April, and several triathlons.[4]

    MLB All-Star Games[edit]

    Date All-Star Game Winner Runs Loser Runs Attendance Host
    July 11, 19781978 (49th)National League (NL)7American League (AL)3 51,549 San Diego Padres
    July 14, 19921992 (63rd)American League (AL)13National League (NL)6 59,372 San Diego Padres
    July 12, 2016 2016 (87th) American League (AL) 4 National League (NL) 2 42,386 San Diego Padres

    Super Bowls (NFL)[edit]

    NBA All-Star Game[edit]

    Sports[edit]

    Baseball[edit]

    Major League Baseball's San Diego Padres play in Petco Park. The semi-final and final games of the inaugural World Baseball Classic were played there in 2006, and an earlier round of the second WBC was held there in 2009. Hosted the MLB All-Star Game in 2016 which was the last All Star game to determine home field advantage in the World Series.

    [edit]

    The San Diego Chargers were a professional American football team based in San Diego. The Chargers competed in the National Football League (NFL). The club began play in 1960 as a charter member of the American Football League (AFL), and spent its first season in Los Angeles before moving to San Diego in 1961.[5] The Chargers joined the NFL as result of the AFL–NFL merger in 1970, and played their home games at the venue now known as SDCCU Stadium.

    On January 12, 2016, the Chargers were given a one-year option to join the Rams in the Los Angeles area.[6] Team chairman and CEO Dean Spanos announced on January 29, 2016, that the Chargers would remain in San Diego for the 2016 season.[7] In 2017 the Chargers moved back to their original city of Los Angeles, leaving San Diego without a professional football team for the first time since 1961.[8]

    On May 29, 2018, the Alliance of American Football (AAF) announced they would start a franchise in San Diego, the San Diego Fleet.[9] The team played their home games at SDCCU Stadium, while San Diego native and former St. Louis Rams head coach Mike Martz was the head coach.[10] The league suspended operations before it could complete its inaugural season.

    Basketball[edit]

    San Diego has had two NBA franchises, the San Diego Rockets and the San Diego Clippers. The Rockets represented the city of San Diego from 1967 until 1971. After the conclusion of the 1970–1971 season, they were bought and moved to Texas where they became the Houston Rockets. Seven years later, a relocated NBA franchise (the Buffalo Braves) moved to town and was renamed the San Diego Clippers. The Clippers played in the San Diego Sports Arena from 1978 until 1984. Prior to the start of the 1984–1985 season, the team was controversially moved to Los Angeles, and is now called the Los Angeles Clippers.

    Ice hockey[edit]

    San Diego has a long history of minor leagueice hockey teams, starting with the San Diego Skyhawks that played in the Pacific Coast Hockey League from 1948 to 1950. Hockey returned in 1966 with the San Diego Gulls of the Western Hockey League, which were created by Robert Breitbard to have a tenant for his upcoming arena – now known as the Valley View Casino Center.[11] The Gulls soon grew a fanbase in San Diego, with averages of over 9,000 spectators. By 1971, the year Breitbard's National Basketball Association franchise relocated to Texas to become the Houston Rockets, the Gulls had attendances bigger than both the Rockets and the Californian National Hockey League teams, the Los Angeles Kings and Oakland Seals.[12] The Gulls ceased operations in 1974 to give way for the relocated San Diego Mariners of the World Hockey Association, which folded in 1977. Another Mariners team was one of the charter teams of the short-lived Pacific Hockey League that same year, being renamed Hawks in the following and last PHL season. The arena remained without hockey until 1990, when another San Diego Gulls team was founded in the International Hockey League (1990–95). After the IHL team moved to Los Angeles, another Gulls team played for over a decade in both the West Coast Hockey League (1995–03) and ECHL (2003–06). The current San Diego Gulls, of the American Hockey League, started playing in 2015, and are owned by the NHL's Anaheim Ducks.[11]

    Soccer[edit]

    The original North American Soccer League was awarded an expansion franchise known as the San Diego Sockers. The original Sockers indoor franchise also played in the NASL indoor league, Major Indoor Soccer League, Continental Indoor Soccer League, World Indoor Soccer League and second Major Indoor Soccer League. The current Sockers play in the indoor Major Arena Soccer League.

    With the expansion of the minor professional league National Premier Soccer League, the San Diego Flash saw the addition of the North County Battalion and Albion SC Pros. The San Diego SeaLions play in the Women's Premier Soccer League, and the San Diego Zest play in the USL Premier Development League with the SoCal Surf. San Diego Internacional FC began playing in the UPSL in 2019.[13]

    Major League Soccer commissioner Don Garber mentioned San Diego as an expansion candidate in February 2014. Garber reiterated in April 2016 that San Diego is one of the expansion candidates. The owners interested in bringing MLS to San Diego include MLB San Diego Padres owner Peter Seidler.[14] An MLS team in San Diego would be located close to two MLS teams in Los Angeles, as well as the Liga MX side Xolos of Tijuana.[15]

    The NFL's Chargers 2017 relocation to Los Angeles has accelerated the chances for an MLS expansion team in San Diego.[16][17][18] On February 20, 2017, a new plan for the Qualcomm Stadium site in Mission Valley was unveiled by a La Jolla investment group that's trying to lure a MLS team to San Diego.[19] On 3 March 2017, former LA Galaxy forward Landon Donovan joined the ownership group trying to bring the next MLS expansion team to San Diego.[20]

    On June 25, 2017, it was announced that a San Diego 1904 FC franchise would join the second tier of the American soccer pyramid North American Soccer League in 2018. The club's founders include professional soccer players Demba Ba, Eden Hazard, Yohan Cabaye and Moussa Sow.[21][22] The club intends to build a soccer complex somewhere in San Diego's North County and will play its games at the University of San Diego in the meantime.[23] Due to the cancellation of the 2018 NASL season, the expansion team announced it is negotiating an agreement to join the United Soccer League in 2019.[24]

    On June 19, 2019, it was announced that Landon Donovan would be bringing a new USL Championship team to San Diego. The club, San Diego Loyal SC, participated 2020 USL Championship season.[25]

    In 2022, the city will be the location for a new NWSL team, playing at Torero Stadium.[26]

    Lacrosse[edit]

    On August 30, 2017, the National Lacrosse League awarded an expansion franchise to the city of San Diego and owner Joseph Tsai. On October 24, the NLL and San Diego owners unveiled the San Diego Seals identity. Also revealed were the colors, purple, gold, gray, and black, and the team logo. The team began play in December 2018 at Pechanga Arena and earned the second overall playoff seed in the West Division after a successful 10-8 regular season. Home game attendance during the season averaged 7,769 fans per contest.

    Rugby[edit]

    Rugby union is a developing sport in San Diego. A diversity of clubs, ranging from men's and women's clubs to collegiate and high school, are part of the Southern California Rugby Football Union.[27] The United States national rugby sevens team train at the United States Olympic Training Center in Chula Vista, San Diego. Additionally, the USA Sevens, an event in the annual World Rugby Sevens Series for international teams in rugby sevens, was held in Petco Park from 2007 through 2009 before moving to Las Vegas for 2010 and back to Los Angeles more recently.

    The San Diego Legion of Major League Rugby (MLR), the highest level of rugby union, is based in the city at Torero Stadium, having began play in 2018 as one of the league's founding franchises.

    The San Diego Swell of the North American Rugby League (NARL), the highest level of rugby league, were announced in 2021 as a founding member of the league and are expected to begin play in 2022.[28]

    The following is a list of rugby teams in San Diego;

    Tennis[edit]

    The San Diego Aviators of World TeamTennis (WTT) moved to San Diego from New York prior to the start of the 2014 season. They were formerly known as the New York Sportimes. They played their 2014 home matches at Valley View Casino Center. In 2015, they moved to Omni La Costa Resort and Spa in Carlsbad. In their first three seasons in San Diego, they finished with the league's top regular-season record twice (2014 and 2016), and won the King Trophy as 2016 WTT champions.

    San Diego has had two previous WTT franchises. The San Diego Friars were a WTT expansion franchise that began play in 1975. They used the San Diego Sports Arena (now Valley View Casino Center) as their primary home venue but played some home matches at the Anaheim Convention Center between 1975 and 1977, before Anaheim got its own team in 1978. After missing the playoffs their first two seasons, the Friars qualified in 1977 and 1978, and were the 1978 Western Division champions, but lost in the quarterfinals. The team folded after the 1978 season. International Tennis Hall of FamersRod Laver and Dennis Ralston played for the Friars.

    In 1981, the Friars returned as an expansion franchise as WTT resumed operations rebranded as TeamTennis after a hiatus. After three seasons as the Friars, the team was renamed the San Diego Buds before the 1984 season. The Buds won both the 1984 and 1985 TeamTennis championships but folded following the 1985 season. Hall of Famer Rosie Casals was the Friars player-coach in 1983.

    Golf[edit]

    The annual Farmers Insurance Open golf tournament (formerly the Buick Invitational) on the PGA Tour occurs at Torrey Pines Golf Course, which has hosted the tournament since 1952 when it was founded as the San Diego open.[30] This course was also the site of the 2008 U.S. Open Golf Championship.

    The LPGA Kia Classic is held at the Aviara Golf Club in nearby Carlsbad, which has hosted the annual event since 2012 after the event's relocation from Los Angeles County.

    The San Diego region is home to 72 golf courses in total.[31]

    Venues[edit]

    San Diego has several sports venues. Petco Park is home to the San Diego Padres of Major League Baseball. Aztec Stadium, currently under construction, will be home to the NCAA Division ISan Diego State Aztecs, as well as local high school football championships and the Holiday Bowl, which currently features teams from the Pac-12 and Big Ten. Pechanga Arena is home to the San Diego Gulls of the American Hockey League, the San Diego Seals of the National Lacrosse League, San Diego Strike Force of the Indoor Football League and the San Diego Sockers of the Major Arena Soccer League.

    From 1967 until 2017, the National Football League's San Diego Chargers played at Qualcomm Stadium, which also housed the Aztecs, as well as local high school football championships. Internationalsoccer games and Supercross events also took place at Qualcomm where Major League Baseball was also once played. Three NFLSuper Bowl championships were held there. From along with the Holiday Bowl. from 2005 through 2016, the stadium hosted a second bowl game, the Poinsettia Bowl, but the organizer of both bowl games scrapped that game after its 2016 edition. The stadium was demolished in 2021.

    Balboa Stadium was the city's first stadium, constructed in 1914, where the San Diego Chargers once played. Currently soccer, American football, and track and field are played in Balboa Stadium.

    Former teams[edit]

    Note: Major professional league teams are in bold.

    Club Sport Duration League Venue(s) Titles Fate
    Start End
    San Diego ChargersFootball1961 2016 National Football League (NFL): 1970—2016

    American Football League(AFL): 1961—1969

    San Diego Stadium, Balboa StadiumAFL: 1 (1963) Owner relocated franchise to Los Angeles to be tenant in a newly constructed stadium[32]
    San Diego ClippersBasketballOctober 13, 1978 April 14, 1984 National Basketball Association (NBA)San Diego Sports ArenaOwner relocated franchise to Los Angeles, successfully utilizing lawsuits to do so, after twice being denied official permission from the NBA to move[33]
    San Diego MarinersIce hockey1974 1977 World Hockey Association(WHA)San Diego Sports ArenaFranchise folded prior to NHL-WHA merger
    San Diego Conquistadors / SailsBasketball October 13, 1972 November 12, 1975 American Basketball Association (ABA)San Diego Sports Arena; Golden Hall; Peterson GymnasiumFranchise folded after ownership learned it was to be excluded from the upcoming ABA–NBA merger, reportedly at the insistence of Los Angeles Lakers then-ownership[34][35]
    San Diego RocketsBasketball October 14, 1967 March 21, 1971 National Basketball Association (NBA)San Diego Sports ArenaOwner encountered financial turmoil, franchise sale and relocation to Houston, Texas resulted[36]
    San Diego FleetFootball 2019 2019 Alliance of American FootballSan Diego Stadium League folded
    San Diego SurgeFootball (women's) 2010 2019 Women's Football AllianceSantana High School1 (2012) Folded
    San Diego BreakersRugby union2016 2017 PRO RugbyTorero StadiumLeague folded
    San Diego StingFootball

    (women's)

    2010 2016 Women's Football AllianceCarlsbad High School
    San Diego FlashSoccer1998 2016 National Premier Soccer LeagueMira Mesa High School StadiumFolded
    So Cal ScorpionsFootball (women's) 2003 2011 Women's Football AllianceBalboa StadiumFolded
    San Diego ShockwaveIndoor football2007 2008 National Indoor Football LeagueCox Arena1 (2007) League folded
    San Diego PumitasSoccer 1999 2007 National Premier Soccer LeagueBalboa Stadium
    San Diego GauchosSoccer 2002 2007 Premier Development LeagueTorero StadiumFolded
    San Diego SunwavesSoccer (women's) 2005 2007 USL W-LeagueTorero StadiumFolded
    San Diego GullsIce hockey1995[a]2006[b]West Coast Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports ArenaFolded
    San Diego RiptideIndoor football 2002 2005 AF2San Diego Sports Arena Folded
    San Diego SockersIndoor soccer2001[c]2004 Major Indoor Soccer LeagueSan Diego Sports ArenaFolded
    San Diego SpiritSoccer (women's) 2001 2003 Women's United Soccer AssociationTorero StadiumLeague folded
    San Diego SockersIndoor soccer1980 1996 Continental Indoor Soccer LeagueSan Diego Sports Arena 10 Folded
    Soccer 1978 1984 North American Soccer League(NASL)San Diego Stadium Became indoor-only team after NASL folded March 28, 1985
    San Diego BarracudasInline hockey1993 1996 Roller Hockey InternationalSan Diego Sports ArenaRelocated to Ontario, California, became the Ontario Barracudas
    San Diego GullsIce hockey 1990[d]1995[e]International Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports ArenaRelocated to Los Angeles, became the Los Angeles Ice Dogs
    San Diego NomadsSoccer 1986 1990 Western Soccer Alliance1 (1987) Withdrew, became amateur team
    San Diego Buds / FriarsTennis1981 1985 World TeamTennis2 (1984, 1985) Folded
    San Diego Hawks / MarinersIce hockey 1977 1979 Pacific Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports Arena League folded
    San Diego FriarsTennis 1975 1978 World TeamTennisFolded
    San Diego Breakers Volleyball (co-ed) 1975 1978 International Volleyball Association1 (1976)
    San Diego JawsSoccer 1976 1976 North American Soccer League(NASL)Aztec BowlRelocated to Las Vegas, becoming Las Vegas Quicksilvers for 1 season before relocating back to San Diego in 1978 as San Diego Sockers
    Indoor soccerSan Diego Sports Arena
    San Diego GullsIce hockey 1966 1974 Western Hockey LeagueSan Diego Sports Arena Folded upon the arrival of WHA's Jersey Knights (became San Diego Mariners)
    San Diego TorosSoccer 1968 1968 North American Soccer League (NASL)Folded
    San Diego Skyhawks Ice hockey 1960[f]1962 California Hockey LeagueFolded
    San Diego SkyhawksIce hockey 1941 1950 Pacific Coast Hockey LeagueGlacier Garden1 (1949) Folded
    San Diego Bombers Football 1940 1946 Pacific Coast Professional Football LeagueBalboa Stadium

    See also[edit]

    References[edit]

    1. ^"Are San Diego Sports Teams Cursed?". San Diego 6. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
    2. ^"America's Finest City Half Marathon website". Afchalf.com. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
    3. ^"La Jolla Half Marathon website".
    4. ^"Triathlon website". Kozenterprises.com. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
    5. ^"History". San Diego Chargers. Retrieved December 5, 2015.
    6. ^Hanzus, Dan (January 12, 2016). "Rams to relocate to L.A.; Chargers first option to join". NFL.com. National Football League. Retrieved January 13, 2016.
    7. ^Wesseling, Chris (January 29, 2016). "Chargers announce they will stay in San Diego for 2016". National Football League. Retrieved January 30, 2016.
    8. ^Schrotenboer, Brent (January 12, 2017). "What we know about Chargers' move to Los Angeles". USA Today. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
    9. ^https://aaf.com/san-diego/
    10. ^"Alliance football league adds San Diego team". ESPN.com. May 29, 2018.
    11. ^ ab"San Diego Gulls – History".
    12. ^Mulvoy, Mark. "A not so silent minority". Sports Illustrated Vault | SI.com.
    13. ^"Divisions | United Premier Soccer League". www.upsl.com.
    14. ^"San Diego Padres owner among those interested in MLS franchise", ESPN FC, June 24, 2016.
    15. ^"Talking Points: Which cities will Major League Soccer expand to next?", ESPN FC, April 28, 2016.
    16. ^Creditor, Avi. "How does the Chargers move to LA impact MLS?". Retrieved January 19, 2017.
    17. ^"MLS commissioner Don Garber sees expansion opportunity in San Diego". Major League Soccer. 14 January 2017.
    18. ^"MLS chief Don Garber still hopeful on St. Louis, San Diego, Miami expansion". 14 January 2017. Retrieved January 19, 2017.
    19. ^"San Diego investment group unveils new Qualcomm stadium proposal". CBS. February 20, 2017.
    20. ^"Landon Donovan joins ownership group trying to bring MLS expansion team to San Diego.

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