- Jan 1, 2003
Seton Hall women's golf graduate students Maddie Sager (Phoenixville, Pa.) and Lizzie Win (Sylvania, Ohio) were named to the All-BIG EAST Team on Thursday.
NEW YORK – Seton Hall women's golf graduate students Maddie Sager (Phoenixville, Pa.) and Lizzie Win (Sylvania, Ohio) were named to the All-BIG EAST Team on Thursday.
Sager earns All-BIG EAST honors for the first time after being the top Pirate performer at the BIG EAST Championship in April. Named to the BIG EAST All-Tournament Team for the second time in her career, she placed fifth at the marquee conference event with an 8-over-par, 75-76-73-224. Sager finished seventh in the BIG EAST with a 76.08 scoring average for the spring, and also placed third earlier this season at the Jan Weaver Invitational with a 4-over-par score.
Sager finishes her historic Seton Hall career ranked fourth all-time with a career scoring average of 76.99. She's the Pirates' all-time leader with 14 sub-par tournament rounds, ranks second with 108 total tournament rounds, sixth with 10 top-10 finishes, and is tied for third with seven top-5 finishes. Sager's 2-under-par, 214, at the Nittany Lion Invitational in 2019 earned her a share of the tournament title and set the Pirate record for a par-72, three-round event.
Win becomes the first golfer in Seton Hall history to be named to the All-Conference Team four times. Possessing the second-lowest stroke average in the BIG EAST this year at 75.67, she tied for sixth at the BIG EAST Championship with a 9-over-par, 74-78-73-225. It was the fourth time she finished among the top eight at the conference's main event.
Win's legendary Pirate career comes to a close ranked third all-time with a career scoring average of 75.85. No golfer in Seton Hall history has played in more than her 111 rounds and only McKenzie Cutter has played in more tournaments. Win's 18 career top-10 finishes are the most ever for a Pirate, and her nine sub-par rounds rank second-most all-time. Win possesses four of the top-10 single-year stroke averages in Seton Hall history, including her 74.92 in 2018-19, which ranks second-lowest ever.