Register - Summer Tryouts
Want to play College Lacrosse?
Creating an account at the NCAA Eligibility Center is the first step to becoming an NCAA student athlete.
The National Collegiate Athletic Association is a member-led organization dedicated to the well-being and lifelong success of college athletes.
To learn more about NCAA member schools an conferences click on the links below:
Division I schools, on average, enroll the most students, manage the largest athletics budgets, offer a wide array of academic programs and provide the most athletics scholarships.
Division II provides growth opportunities through academic achievement, high-level athletics competition and community engagement. Many participants are first-generation college students.
The Division III experience provides an integrated environment that focuses on academic success while offering competitive athletics and meaningful non-athletics opportunities.
To be able to play NCAA college lacrosse and receive a scholarship at the DI or DII level, you will need to register and be cleared by the NCAA.
The Eligibility center (Clearing House) is the organization within the NCAA that determines the academic eligibility and amateur status for all NCAA DI and DII athletes and sends important reminders and creates a profile for DIII student-athletes.
The SAT and ACT are a standardized test widely used for college admissions in the United States.
We strongly encourage our student-athletes to write their SAT exams the Spring of their Sophomore year (Grade 10) and then again the Fall of their Junior year (Grade 11).
At the college board student-athletes will be able to sign up for the various standardized tests required for college entry.
There are two types of entrance exams used by most colleges and universities to make admission decisions. Both are acceptable.
The college board will also house your SAT and ACT scores which can then be forwarded to the NCAA Eligibility Centre.
Most colleges and universities will accept scores from either the SAT or ACT, and do not favor one test over the other. That said, college-bound students are increasingly taking both the SAT and ACT.