Jan. 20, 2003
Jan. 20, 2003
THURSDAY, JANUARY 23 --
UW at #23 Oregon / 5:30 p.m. PST
No Local TV
Bank of America Arena (10,000); Seattle, Wash.
Husky Sports Radio Network / KJR (AM 950) in Puget Sound area
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25 --
UW at Oregon State / 7:00 p.m. PST
Fox Sports Northwest TV
Gill Coliseum (10,400); Corvallis, Ore.
Husky Sports Radio Network
KLFE (AM 1590) in Seattle-KHHO (AM 850) in Tacoma
The Washington Huskies (7-8, 2-4) make their annual bus trip south to the Willamette Valley this week to meet their Northwest rivals from the state of Oregon. Washington plays at 23rd-ranked Oregon's (12-4, 2-3) McArthur Court on Thursday, Jan. 23 at 5:30 p.m. The Huskies were victorious in two of their last three trips to Eugene. On Saturday, Jan. 25 UW visits Corvallis to take on Oregon State (7-7, 0-5). Tip-off is 7 p.m. at Gill Coliseum for the game that will be televised live on Fox Sports Northwest. Washington won 68-63 at Oregon State in their last meeting, halting a five-game losing streak against the Beavers. UW defeated Stanford 73-68 on Saturday, stopping a 10-game skid against the Cardinal that dated back to 1997. The Huskies hope to parlay home success into positive road results. They have a 6-4 record in Seattle where they won five of their last seven. UW is 1-4 on the road.
First-year coach Lorenzo Romar has seven coaching victories at Washington. He has a ways to go before matching the 29 wins UW posted during his two seasons as a player. Romar was a two-year starting point guard for the Huskies in 1978-79 (11-16 record) and 1979-80 (18-10 record). His senior squad participated in the 1980 NIT.
There is no local television scheduled for Thursday's game. Saturday's UW game at Oregon State will be televised live at 7 p.m. on Fox Sports Northwest. Scott Lynn and Todd McKim call the action. At least 12 Washington men's basketball games will be televised live this season, most of them on Fox Sports Net.
All Husky men's basketball games are broadcast live on the Husky Sports Radio Network. Thursday's game at Oregon will be broadcast on KJR (AM 950) in the Puget Sound area. Bob Rondeau provides the play-by-play for the 16th season. Fans may now subscribe to an on-line service that allows them to listen to numerous college basketball broadcasts, including Washington's, over the internet for a monthly subscription fee. For more information go to: www.collegesports.com
The youthful Washington roster features six freshman, three sophomores, three juniors and just one senior. The lone senior is Marlon Shelton who did not play in the last three games. At one point in Saturday's game against Stanford (Jan. 18), Washington had four freshmen on the floor alongside sophomore Will Conroy. Four of the Huskies' top seven scorers are freshmen, led by the 10.8 points of Nate Robinson.
While the Huskies are averaging nearly as many turnovers as last year's squad (17.0 to 17.3), they are at plus-2.5 in the turnover category by virtue of nearly six more opponent miscues per game. Washington forces 19.5 turnovers this season, up significantly from last year's figure of 13.7. The Huskies are using more frequent full-court pressure that has resulted in 7.2 steals per game, up from a 5.6-steal average in 2002.
UW's Lorenzo Romar posted his 100th coaching victory Saturday vs. Stanford (Jan. 18).
His 7-year record is 100-96 ... The Huskies lost their last 19 road games against ranked opponents, last winning 80-78 on Feb. 1, 1996 at No. 14 Arizona ... Washington's assist-turnover ratio in its seven wins is 119-116 while the corresponding mark in five losses is 91-139 ... UW's roster features three players from Seattle's Garfield High School (Will Conroy, Brandon Roy & Anthony Washington). Eleven of the 13 players on the roster are from the state of Washington ... The Huskies have a 6-1 record when their field goal percent is better than opponents ... UW is shooting 41 percent (47-116) from 3-point range in its seven wins, compared to 28 percent (32-114) in its eight losses ... The Huskies boast a 7-1 record in games when they score more than 70 points and have an 0-7 mark when held under 70 points.
Huskies vs. Ranked Foes
o Season Record vs. Ranked Opponents - 0-1 (lost 79-61 at # 2 Arizona).
o All-Time Record vs. Ranked Opponents - 62-186.
o Last Win Over a Ranked Opponent - UW 94, #19 Oregon 92 (Jan. 24, 2002).
o Last Road Win Over a Ranked Opponent - UW 80, #14 Arizona 78 ot (Feb. 1, 1996).
Note: Washington lost its last 19 road games against ranked opponents.
The Oregon Series
> Washington has a 172-97 lead in the all-time series that began in 1904. The Huskies have a 68-63 lead over the Ducks in Eugene, including wins in two of their last three and four of their last seven visits to McArthur Court.
> Oregon won two of three meetings last season, including an 86-64 win in the most recent encounter during the first round of the Pac-10 Tournament. The Huskies won 97-92 over then 19th-ranked Oregon on Jan. 24 in Seattle and the Ducks won the rematch 90-84 on Feb. 23 in Eugene to cap a 16-0 record at McArthur Court.
> Sixth-year Oregon Coach Ernie Kent has a 5-6 coaching record against UW.
> In his first year at UW, Lorenzo Romar has never coached against Oregon.
The Last Meeting
#9 Oregon 86, UW 64, Pac-10 Tournament (Mar. 7, 2002; Los Angeles)
Luke Jackson scored 16 of his 27 points in the second half, helping top-seeded Oregon rally from a seven-point halftime deficit to defeat No. 8 seed Washington 86-64 in the first round of the Pac-10 Tournament at the Staples Center. The ninth-ranked Ducks (23-7) outscored Washington 51-22 in the second half that included a 12-minute delay inside the first minute due to a shot-clock malfunction. Frederick Jones scored 13 of his 15 points after intermission for Oregon which shot 8-of-16 from 3-point range after hitting just 3-of-10 treys in the first half. Jackson made four second-half 3-pointers, including one with 13:24 left to play that gave Oregon the lead for good at 50-47. The Ducks opened the second half with a 26-9 run that was fueled by six 3-pointers, taking a 61-51 lead with 10:02 remaining. The Huskies (11-18) shot 54 percent in the first half (19-35) en route to a 42-35 halftime advantage. They led by as many as 13 points, at 31-18 with 5:53 left until halftime, but Oregon closed the half with a 7-2 run to narrow the gap. Doug Wrenn scored 12 of his team-high 14 points in the first half for the Huskies. Erroll Knight was a perfect 4-for-4 from the field in the first half when he scored all 10 of his points. David Dixon added 12 points for UW. Luke Ridnour had 11 points and six assists for the Ducks.
The Last Meeting in Eugene
#15 Oregon 90, UW 84 (Feb. 23, 2002; Eugene, Ore.)
Frederick Jones scored 21 of his 33 points in the first half as 15th-ranked Oregon took control early and held off a late Washington surge en route to a 90-84 victory at McArthur Court. The Ducks (20-7, 12-4) clinched their first perfect home record (16-0) since 1938. Oregon reeled off 12 unanswered points to go ahead 12-4. The lead was 21-9 before Washington (10-17, 4-13) rallied behind reserve guard Curtis Allen who amassed 15 points during a 7 1/2-minute stretch. Allen hit his fourth 3-pointer and was fouled, hitting the subsequent free throw to put the Huskies ahead 35-34 with 4:16 left in the first half. Oregon reclaimed the lead 51-45 at halftime and extended it to as many as 13 points at 76-63 with 6:51 remaining. The Huskies made one final run, drawing within 82-79 on a three-point play by Doug Wrenn at 1:26. Jones answered with his fifth 3-pointer at 0:57 and the Ducks converted 5-of-6 free throws inside the final 40 seconds to secure the victory. Luke Jackson scored 23 points for Oregon which also got 11 from Anthony Lever. Wrenn finished with 27 points for the Huskies and Allen had 18. The Huskies shot 54 percent from the field (32-59), including 9-of-14 accuracy from 3-point range. Oregon countered with 12-of-19 shooting from 3-point range and forced 25 UW turnovers.
Roy is Eligible
The University of Washington received notice Jan. 16 that freshman Brandon Roy was immediately eligible to compete in basketball. The 6-foot-5 swingman was declared a full qualifier by the NCAA. Roy officially enrolled at Washington Jan. 16 after auditing classes since the winter quarter began on Jan. 6. Roy suited up Jan. 16 against California, but did not play. He saw his first game action on Jan. 18 against Stanford, entering with 2:28 left in the first half. Roy played five minutes against the Cardinal. "It's obviously something that we have anticipated for a long time," UW coach Lorenzo Romar remarked. "Brandon is a really good basketball player, but he is also a great human being and the kind of quality person that we want to represent this program. We're just anxious to see him get into shape and contribute to this program." One of the nation's premier prep players last season, Roy was a consensus top-50 national recruit among the high school senior class of 2002. He was rated the No. 2 small forward prospect in the West by Prep West Hoops. Roy is the third product of Seattle's Garfield High School on the current Husky basketball roster, joining sophomore guard Will Conroy and freshman center Anthony Washington. Roy averaged 22.3 points and 10.4 rebounds as a senior in 2002, including a career-best 38-point performance on Mar. 9 in his final prep outing. His effort helped the Bulldogs claim the state's fourth-place trophy with a 71-70 victory over Snohomish. Roy was a two-time All-Washington state selection in 2001 and 2002 and was named the KingCo Conference Most Valuable Player after both of those seasons. Last spring, Roy applied for the 2003 NBA Draft, but did not attend any pre-draft camps and withdrew his application prior to the draft.
A strong case can be made for UW sophomore point guard Will Conroy as the most improved player in the Pac-10. His team-leading 13.9-point scoring average is 11.4 better than last season's average of 2.5 points, the largest improvement by any Pac-10 player. Despite playing all 29 games in 2002 and starting the final seven, Conroy did not have a double-figure scoring game. He has 10 double-figure performances this season and led all Husky scorers in five games. Conroy ranks 12th among Pac-10 scorers (13.6 ppg) and distributed a team-high 67 assists to rank third among Pac-10 playmakers (4.5 apg). He amassed a career-high 32 points at Gonzaga, including a 3-pointer that forced overtime. His game-high total last season was nine points. Conroy has 209 points this season after totaling 72 points during the entire 2001-02 campaign.
Nate the Great
High-flying freshman point guard Nate Robinson has had an immediate impact on the hardwood after an impressive campaign on the gridiron. He had eight points in 23 minutes Jan. 2 against UCLA after competing two days earlier in UW's 34-24 loss to Purdue in the Sun Bowl on Dec. 31. He grabbed nine rebounds against USC (Jan. 4) and led UW scorers with 11 points at Arizona (Jan. 11). Robinson has six double-figure outings and topped all UW scorers five times in his 11 games. His collegiate basketball debut was a six-minute stint against Wyoming (Dec. 5) in Seattle and he had one rebound and one assist. The 5-8 leaper was spectacular in his second outing, amassing 19 points, six rebounds, four assists and two steals in 18 minutes at Santa Clara (Dec. 7). He followed that up with another 19-point performance, against Eastern Washington (Dec. 14) and had a team-high 14 against Florida International (Dec. 21). Robinson suited up, but did not play in the Nov. 24 season opener, one day after grabbing a critical interception for the Husky football team that upset No. 3 Washington State 29-26 in Pullman. Robinson was a prep All-American in both football and basketball. He started at cornerback in the final six Husky football games and recorded two interceptions. Robinson averaged 17.2 yards on six kick-off returns. His first practice with the basketball team was on Nov. 26. Robinson is attending UW on a football scholarship. He was the 2002 Washington Class AAA state basketball player of the year after averaging 17.9 points, 7 rebounds, 7 assists and 3 steals for state champion Rainier Beach of Seattle. His father, Jacque Robinson, was a standout running back on the UW football team and ranks seventh among all-time Huskies with 2,300 career yards. Jacque is the only player to earn MVP honors in both the Rose (1982) and Orange (1985) Bowls.
Doug Wrenn had one of the most impressive debut seasons in Washington history. The supremely athletic 6-6 junior forward was a 2002 all-conference selection and was the first UW recipient of the Pac-10 Newcomer of the Year award. His team-leading 19.5-point scoring average included four 30-point games with a high of 35 points at Arizona (Feb. 7). He tallied 30 points on four occasions, including a streak of three straight 30-point performances that tied the school record held by Louie Nelson (1973) and Bob Houbregs (1953). His 546 points were the 10th-highest figure among UW single-season scorers. Wrenn was the No. 3 scorer in the Pac-10 last season and his 19.5-point average is the No. 2 figure among returning players behind only the 20.4 mark of Arizona's Jason Gardner. He also ranked 13th among Pac-10 rebounders (6.4 rpg). Wrenn registered a 19-point, nine-rebound performance against Bowling Green (Nov. 17) in his inaugural Husky game. He followed that with a 10-point, six-rebound effort against Butler (Nov. 18) and was named the Most Valuable Player of the Top of the World Classic. Wrenn hit the game-winning shot in a 75-74 win at New Mexico State (Dec. 8), a jumper in the lane with 0:06 left. Wrenn had three double doubles and ranked second on the team with 57 assists. A 1998 Parade All-American and Washington state prep Player of the Year, Wrenn red-shirted in 2001 after transferring from Connecticut.
Arguably the quickest player in the conference, junior Curtis Allen ranked sixth among Pac-10 point guards with 4.3 assists per game last season. His 126 assists were the seventh-highest total in Husky history. A three-year starter, Allen was voted to the Pac-10 All-Freshman team in 2001. He was named the Pac-10 Player of the Week on Dec. 3, 2001 after averaging 24.0 points and 6.0 assists in a pair of Husky wins. Allen posted career highs with 21 points and eight assists in UW's win over UNLV (Nov. 28). At San Diego (Dec. 1), Allen increased his single-game best to 27 points and added four assists in UW's 98-94 win. Allen was the Huskies' team leader in assists during 21 of 29 games. He distributed 15 assists against Arizona State (Jan. 10), the second-highest total in UW history. Allen fell one shy of the school single-game assist record of 16 established by Rafael Stone in 1970. Allen ranked second on the 2002 team in scoring (12.0 ppg).
Sophomore David Hudson has 34 points in 41 minutes this season, coming on 11 treys and one free throw. Hudson leads all Pac-10 marksmen in 3-point accuracy. He is shooting 57.9 percent (11-19) from 3-point range where all but one of his attempts have come. Hudson missed his only shot from inside the arc. He had back-to-back games with three 3-pointers, against Florida International (Dec. 21) and Houston (Dec. 23).
Sophomore Jeffrey Day was reinstated academically on Jan. 8 and played in each of the last four games. The 6-foot-9 forward missed three UW games after being declared ineligible on Dec. 27. The Huskies had a 2-1 record in his absence.
The Husky roster features two players from Tacoma, Washington; junior guards Curtis Allen (Wilson HS) and C.J. Massingale (Mount Tahoma HS). Having a pair of players from Tacoma is remarkable considering Washington went 21 years without a Tacoma native on the men's basketball roster. The last Tacoma native to play at UW was Steve Matzen (Lincoln HS) a 1977-80 letterman.
Washington started four different lineups this season, including the group of Wrenn/Jones/Washington/Conroy/Allen that opened the last three outings. Two Huskies have started every game: Doug Wrenn and Will Conroy.
Last Husky Game
UW 73, Stanford 68 (Jan. 18, 2003; Seattle)
Will Conroy tallied 12 of his 19 points in the second half as Washington defeated Stanford for the first time since 1997 with a 73-68 win at Bank of America Arena. The Huskies (7-8, 2-4) stopped a 10-game losing streak against Stanford (12-5, 3-2) and gave first-year Coach Lorenzo Romar his 100th career victory. UW trailed 25-19 before reeling off nine straight points to claim a 28-25 margin. Stanford reclaimed the lead 32-31 at halftime. The game was tied 58-58 before the Huskies went ahead for good with an 11-4 run. Nate Robinson capped the surge with a jumper that put UW ahead 69-62 with 2:37 left to play. Stanford responded with a 6-1 run, cutting the margin to 70-68 on a Nick Robinson jumper with 20 seconds remaining. The Huskies converted 3-of-4 free throws inside the final 0:20 to secure the victory. Doug Wrenn scored 16 points for UW and Robinson finished with 13. Stanford's Matt Lottich scored 12 of his 15 points before halftime, but was sidelined early in the second half with four fouls that included one technical. Josh Childress scored 18 points to lead the Cardinal who also got 12 apiece from Julius Barnes and Rob Little. Freshman Brandon Roy made his UW debut two days after being declared eligible by the NCAA. He was scoreless in five minutes.
Lorenzo Romar was named to head up the program at his alma mater on April 3, 2002. A point guard for the Huskies' 1978-79 and 1979-80 teams, he is the 18th head coach in Washington's 101-year history and the first African-American to lead the program. Romar has compiled a 100-96 record in seven seasons as a head coach, including a 7-8 mark at Washington. He recorded his 100th career coaching victory on Jan. 18, 2003 with a 73-68 win over Stanford. In three years at Saint Louis from 1999-2002, he compiled a 51-44 (.537) mark. At both Pepperdine and Saint Louis, Romar helped revive programs to a competitive level. He led the Waves to a three-year record of 42-44 (.488) from 1996-99, including a pair of second-place finishes in the West Coast Conference and an NIT invitation in 1999. His first Saint Louis squad upset top-ranked Cincinnati in the Conference USA tournament and went on to win the championship and an automatic NCAA Tournament berth. Twice during the past two seasons Romar's Saint Louis teams defeated Washington. Seattle was the site of one of Romar's greatest coaching moments. As an assistant coach, he helped guide UCLA to an 89-78 triumph over Arkansas in the Kingdome to win the 1995 NCAA Championship. Cameron Dollar, now a UW assistant coach, was one of the stars for the Bruins during that national title contest. Romar built a reputation as one of the nation's top recruiters while an assistant at UCLA (1992-1996) and was credited with recruiting much of the talent that formed the core of the Bruins' title team. UCLA's record during Romar's four-year assistant coaching tenure was 97-28 (.776). A native of Compton, Calif., Romar graduated from Pius X High School. He earned his associate degree from Cerritos (Calif.) Community College in 1978 before studying at Washington from 1978-80. He completed his coursework at Cincinnati, receiving his bachelor's degree in criminal justice in 1992. After starting two seasons at UW for legendary coach Marv Harshman, Romar was selected in the seventh round of the 1980 NBA Draft by the Golden State Warriors. His five-year NBA career included stints with Golden State (1981-84), Milwaukee (1984) and Detroit (1984-85). Following the 1984-85 season, Romar joined Athletes in Action (AIA), a touring exhibition team on which he served as player-coach from 1989-1992. He replaces Bob Bender who resigned on Mar. 13, 2002. Romar is the second former UW player to return as the head coach, joining Lynn Nance who coached UW from 1989-93.
Lorenzo Romar's staff is comprised of first-year assistant coaches Ken Bone, Cameron Dollar and Russ Schoene. Bone was the head coach at perennial NCAA Division II championship contender Seattle Pacific during the past 12 seasons. After a stellar playing career at UCLA (1994-97) that included the 1995 NCAA championship, Dollar served the last three years as an assistant coach on Romar's Saint Louis staff. Schoene was a standout collegian at Tennessee Chattanooga (1981-82) who played four seasons in the NBA, including three years (1987-89) with the Seattle Sonics.
Home Sweet Home
The Huskies play all of their home games in recently renovated Bank of America Arena at Edmundson Pavilion. From March of 1999 to November of 2000, the Pavilion's interior was completely redesigned while the building's exterior went unchanged. Despite an increased seating capacity from 7,900 to approximately 10,000, the arena has a more intimate, basketball-only configuration. The Huskies have won 763 games in the Pavilion since it opened on Dec. 27, 1927, more victories than any other school in its current arena.
Washington's shooting accuracy has taken a downturn over the last six games, since Pac-10 play began. The Huskies' field goal and 3-point shooting has dropped considerably while opponents have raised their percentages. Washington was outshot from the field in four of its six Pac-10 games, shooting under 40 percent four times. UW's best Pac-10 shooting outing was a 41.4-percent effort from the field at Arizona State.
Washington finished the non-conference portion of its schedule with a 5-4 record. That was the second straight winning non-conference campaign for the Huskies who were 6-3 last season. UW posted a 5-7 non-conference record in 1999-2000 and was 6-6 in 2000-01.
Romar on Radio
The Washington Basketball Coaches' Show with Lorenzo Romar will air weekly either on Monday or Tuesday nights from 7-7:30 p.m. on KJR (AM-950). The show is hosted by play-by-play announcer Bob Rondeau along with KJR Radio personality David Locke. The next broadcast is Monday, Jan. 27 at 7 p.m.
Did You Know?
Despite possessing a common name, freshman Anthony Washington is the first player with the surname "Washington" to play basketball for the Huskies.
The second century of Washington basketball is underway with a prominent player from the first century assuming the head coaching position. Lorenzo Romar, a two-year Husky starting point guard in 1979 and 1980, was hired April 3, 2002 as the 18th coach in the 101-year history of UW basketball. He is the school's first African-American head basketball coach. Romar served three-year head coaching stints at Pepperdine (1997-99) and Saint Louis (2000-02) before returning to Washington. He inherits a young Husky team that finished with an 11-18 record in 2002, placed eighth with a 5-13 conference record and participated in the Pac-10 Tournament. Nine of the 13 players on the UW roster are freshmen (6) or sophomores (3). There is only one senior (Marlon Shelton) on the roster that also lists just three juniors (Curtis Allen, C.J. Massingale, Doug Wrenn). Shelton, Allen and Massingale are the only three team members who have played more than one season in a Husky uniform. Wrenn (19.5) and Allen (12.0) were the team's top two scorers in 2002.
The Oregon State Series
> Washington has a 139-132 lead in the all-time series that began in 1904.
> The Huskies won the most recent meeting 68-63 in Corvallis, snapping a five-game losing streak against the Beavers.
> The Beavers boast a 92-43 advantage over Washington in Corvallis, including victories in two of the Huskies' last three visits to Gill Coliseum.
> First-year Oregon State coach Jay John, who was an assistant at Arizona last season, has never competed against Washington in a head-coaching role.
> In his first year at Washington, Lorenzo Romar has never coached against Oregon State.
The Last Meeting
UW 68, Oregon State 63 (Feb. 21, 2002; Corvallis, Ore.)
Curtis Allen scored 13 of his 15 points in the first half as Washington took control early and held on to defeat Oregon State 68-63 at Gill Coliseum. The Huskies (10-16, 4-12) took over eighth place and the inside track for the final berth in the Pac-10 Tournament. The win snapped UW's five-game losing streak against Oregon State (11-15, 3-12) which was playing without Jimmie Haywood and Brian Jackson who left the team earlier in the week. Washington scored nine unanswered points to take an early 13-5 lead en route to a 34-22 halftime margin. The Huskies scored their last basket with 4:42 left to play on a jumper by Doug Wrenn who tallied 12 of his 14 points after intermission. UW went ahead 61-51, but did not score for the next 3:10 while the Beavers reeled off seven straight points to trim the margin to 61-58. The Huskies, who had only two previous free throw attempts, converted 7-of-8 free throws inside the final 0:31 to secure the victory. Phillip Ricci led all scorers with 24 points for OSU which also got 19 from Brandon Payton and 13 from J.S. Nash. David Dixon scored 12 points for the Huskies and Erroll Knight added 11.
2003 Husky Highlights
First-year coach Lorenzo Romar registered his 100th career victory with a 73-68 decison over Stanford on Jan. 18 in Seattle ... Washington stopped a pair of losing streaks against Pac-10 opponents. UW halted a seven-game skid vs. USC with a 76-72 home win on Jan. 4 and stopped a 10-game streak against Stanford with a 73-68 home win on Jan. 18 ... The Huskies forced 29 UCLA turnovers (Jan. 2), the highest figure by an opponent since BYU turned the ball over 30 times on Nov. 26, 1996 ... UW won consecutive games by margins of 35 points (83-48 vs. Florida International) and 24 points (85-61 vs. Houston). Their largest margin of victory last season was 20 points vs. Santa Clara ... The last time UW had posted back-to-back 20-point wins was Dec. 5 & 8, 1990 ... Washington limited Florida International to only 48 points, the lowest scoring output by an opponent since Dec. 20, 2000 ... The Huskies hit 32 treys in a three-game stretch from Dec. 13-23, marking their highest three-game 3-point output ever. They had consecutive double-digit 3-point performances (10 vs. Florida International on Dec. 21 & 13 vs. Houston on Dec. 23) for the first time in school history. The 13 treys against Houston were one shy of UW's single-game record ... UW's 2003 schedule features 19 games against 2002 postseason competitors, including 14 versus eight opponents who competed in the NCAA Tournament.
Good seats are available for all Washington home games, including season tickets and other special packages. The Pepsi "Fun for Four" Family Pack is perfect for quartets of all ages. Get four general admission game tickets, four Pepsi drinks and four hot dogs for only $32. Reserved seats for individual Husky games are $18 while general admission seats are $10. University of Washington students with current student identification can purchase individual game tickets for $3 or buy a student season pass for $30 that is also good for women's games. Visit the Husky Ticket Office, located in the Graves Building, or call (206-543-2200) for information. Individual game reserved tickets are also available for on-line purchase at:
Husky Basketball Tickets