Tag Archives: High School

Southern California Lacrosse: Saddleback Valley Unified School District To Vote On Eliminating Funding For High School Lacrosse At March 10 Meeting At Mission Viejo High School; Concerned Parents Should Attend And Support Lacrosse!!

missionviejolacrosselogoBeing the newest CIF sport, Lacrosse has topped the budget cut list foreltorolacrosselogo Saddleback Valley Unified School District (SVUSD: El Toro, Laguna Hills, Mission Viejo, Trabuco Hills High Schools).


    Click here to send an e-note to the Board

    or call Superintendent  Steven L. Fish, EdD at (949) 586-1234 x3200


lagunahillslacrosse1To save the school board from making such an ill-advised decision, we must rally all of the lacrosse community and show our strength in numbers at the next SVUSD board meeting (there is no other chance; it will be voted on at that meeting):


Tuesday, March 10, 6:15pm, in the Performing Arts Theatre at Mission Viejo High School (note: this is not the usual meeting place; I presume it was moved in anticipation of a large crowd speaking about cuts; including lacrosse). Arrive by 5:45pm (to fill out speaker cards, preparation, etc).


If the program you’re involved with has a game that night, it is more important for the parents to attend the board meeting.


All of the lacrosse community needs to get involved in this. Although this immediate issue involves four high schools in one district, we need involvement and attendance from all of lacrosse: Capo District, youth lacrosse, private schools, etc.


Prior to the March 10 meeting, emails and letters need to be sent to the district (board members and superintendent). That information will follow in another email.



Although time is short, it may be helpful to form a steering committee to help organize (we did that in 2006 with the initial CIF drive). An ideal committee would include 1 or 2 representative(s) from each program from each school. Please contact me if you’re able to help and are involved with either boys or girls lacrosse at any of the four high schools.


Thank you!

   Tim Redwine

   Parent, Trabuco Hills High School Junior Girl


Southern California Lacrosse Season Opens With 3rd Annual “Knights Challenge JV Lacrosse Tournament” At Foothill High School

Eight Team Began Play Saturday Morning:   Corona Del Mar, Crush JV, Crush Frosh/Soph, El Toro, Marina, Olympian, PV, Tustin, and Victory.  Here are photos from Saturday action:


Crush JV Beat Corona Del Mar In First Game Of Morning (Connor Cummins, Long Pole Defense)

Crush Frosh Soph Played Marina In Early Morning Action

Crush Frosh Soph Played Marina In Early Morning Action

Victory Lacrosse Playing Tustin

Victory Lacrosse Playing Tustin

Crush JV Played A Tough El Toro Lacrosse Squad

Crush JV Played A Tough El Toro Lacrosse Squad

Foothill Lacrosse Ready For A Successful 2009 Season

Foothill Lacrosse Ready For A Successful 2009 Season

College Lacrosse Recruiting: Advice From Victory Collegiate Consulting


College Athletics Recruiting: “Getting Out Of The Gates”


: http://www.victoryrecruiting.com.   


Parents, prospects and coaches often ask me to identify the ideal time a prospect should launch his or her college quest. Although each prospect initiates their recruiting plans at different times, I would say a good date to “get out of presslerthe gates” is January 1 of the junior year. But before you hit the pavement running, let’s run through a simple checklist of pre-launch tasks that will assist you in organizing for an important life decision.




Creating a user friendly organizing system for the college recruiting process will serve as a helpful tool, especially when information begins to pile in from different college coaches. Not only will this system assist you in keeping track of the steady stream of paper and e-traffic, it will act as a great resource for future contacts and important coach-prospect communications. Trust me, coaches will be requesting information (transcripts, high school profile, standardize test results, tax information for financial pre-reads etc.) at about the same time, and the family who develops an efficient access system to this information will navigate the process with more success and with greater confidence.


Create a filing system that provides you with easy access to pertinent information. I suggest storing the following information in your individual college program folders:



·        Updated contact information for coach, assistant coach, financial aid representative etc. Include name, address, e-mail, phone number etc.).

·        Materials the coach has sent (brochures, articles, etc.).

·        Team competition schedule. You should add important events to your calendar and stay updated on the team’s accomplishments, especially before any correspondence with the coach.

·        College catalogs, applications and/or other marketing materials.

·        Updated notes from your phone conversations and meetings with representatives from the school.

·        A list of pertinent questions or follow-up items you need to address for the program. Set aside regular time to review outstanding tasks you have for each college program and list these items on your calendar.

·        Copies of all the information you have provided to the school – your application, the data sheet you may have to fill out for the coach, the last resume you provided etc. By keeping these copies handy, you can easily reproduce them if they are misplaced.









The aim in this stage of college recruiting is to develop a well organized and efficient system that you understand and can work effectively. “Lift off” is the most demanding part of any worthy project and requires the most energy. Prepare well here by developing solid plans and executing them with vigor and you will be well positioned and confident moving forward. Beware of the flip side of the coin!


Executing the Plan


OK. Your plans are complete, well constructed and clearly spelled out in a language everyone understands. Your calendar is updated and you are proud that you have listed everything from the next round of SAT’s to the fall homecoming dance! Now it’s time to take the plunge.


You can have the best organized and most highly detailed approach to the college quest, but it won’t amount to a hill of beans if you lack confidence and the desire and the ability to “execute the plan.” If your strategy is to wait by the phone for the coach to call, in most cases, it’s going to be a long wait. Top prospects will get their fair share of attention, but the majority of athletes will increase their chances in getting on the radar screen of the college coaches by taking a proactive stance and initiating communication with college coaches.  


College coaches are strictly bound by a myriad of NCAA contact and evaluation rules that limit them in initiating contact with prospective student-athletes and their families. What few families realize is that although college coaches may have their “hands tied” to some degree, prospects may initiate contact with the college coaches, early on and with very few exceptions.


Effective communication between the family and the college coach can be critical to the level of support the prospect will receive in the recruiting process. It can make or break a coach’s decision to offer an athletic scholarship or provide that extra “push” in the admission process. If your mission is clear, communication becomes the vehicle to move with definite purpose in your chosen direction. On the other hand, ill-prepared communication can cause confusion and misdirection. Your ship moves, but with a weak rudder.














The college recruiting process is both exciting and potentially overwhelming. It requires a disciplined and yet flexible approach, especially when timelines get tight and situations become challenging. Developing and executing recruiting plans are crucial to success and no different from preparing for a championship game!  Communication with coaches is vital and a proactive effort will only get you on the radar screen faster and more effectively. That being said, the family that approaches the college recruiting process with an organized and proactive effort, will have the best chances in building mutually strong and respectful relationships with college coaches and position themselves best as they navigate the college search.


Tom Kovic is a former Division I college coach and the current director of Victory Collegiate Consulting, where he provides individual advisement for families on college recruiting. Tom is the author of “Reaching for Excellence” An educational guide for college athletics recruiting. For further information visit: http://www.victoryrecruiting.com. 





2nd Annual Southern California Lacrosse Day In Newbury Park Nov. 16

lacrosse-day“…Professional lacrosse players will be on hand to conduct mini-lacrosse clinics. Lacrosse games will be held by the STARZ lacrosse program. Shooting contests will be conducted and prizes awarded to participants. Coach Jeff lacrosseday21Holden, the Mens Lacrosse coach from the University of Arizona will speak to all interested college bound lacrosse players and prepare them for the next level.”


What can someone expect from the 2nd Annual Southern California Lacrosse Day on Sunday, November 16 at Peppertree Park in Newbury Park? In addition to previewing the 2009 season, each lacrosse rep team rep from youth and high school boys and girls programs throughout the Conejo Valley will be on hand to answer questions about lacrosse and its phenomenal growth in our community.

Throughout the day from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. boys and girls from Grades 3-12, experienced players or newcomers to lacrosse will be able to register to play for the upcoming season. Teams fill up very quickly, so early registration at this event is critical.

Professional lacrosse players will be on hand to conduct mini-lacrosse clinics. Lacrosse games will be held by the STARZ lacrosse program. Shooting contests will be conducted and prizes awarded to participants. Coach Jeff Holden, the Mens Lacrosse coach from the University of Arizona will speak to all interested college bound lacrosse players and prepare them for the next level. Lacrosse t-shirts will be available for sale and food vendors will be on hand.

Over 500 athletes played lacrosse last year with many playing for the first time, so dont mss out on your chance to play this great game. With lacrosse practices for each team beginning soon, attendance at SCLA Day is a great chance to jump start the 2009 season. For further information please contact Ron Cammorata, Executive Director of SCLA at rcammorata@sbcglobal.net and look for signage in the community announcing the event.

“Concussions In High School Sports”: Athletes Must Not Rush Return

“Given the health issues associated with concussion, which may last longer than once thought, the decision on when and how to return an athlete not only to the playing field, but also to normal day-to-day activity, has begun receiving attention as a national health issue,”


A new study published this month in the Journal of Athletic Training (JAT) the scientific publication of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association, reports that the activity level of athletes after concussions occurred affected brain functions and speed of recovery. Athletes engaging in high levels of activity following concussion demonstrated impaired brain function while those who engaged in moderate levels of activity demonstrated the best performance.

According to the study, more than one million mild traumatic brain injuries occur each year in the United States, and with more than 1.25 million student athletes participating at the high school level, this is an especially important population to examine. Conservative estimates indicate that more than 300,000 sports-related concussions occur each year in the U.S. – with more than 60,000 cases occurring at the high school level. In fact, approximately 4 percent of high school and collegiate football players are diagnosed with concussions each season.

“Given the health issues associated with concussion, which may last longer than once thought, the decision on when and how to return an athlete not only to the playing field, but also to normal day-to-day activity, has begun receiving attention as a national health issue,” said certified athletic trainer Jason P. Mihalik, MS, CAT(C), ATC, University of North Carolina, and an author of the study.

The study found an important relationship between post-concussion activity and performance on visual memory and reaction-time tests. Athletes who engaged in the highest level of activity after the initial injury tended to demonstrate the worst neurocognitive scores and slowest reaction times, while those who engaged in intermediate levels of activity had the best scores and fastest reaction times.

“We surmise that most athletes in the highest-intensity activity group probably experienced a less severe initial injury,” Mihalik said, “but by continuing with high levels of activity, they began to exhibit similar symptoms to those who initially experienced a more severe concussion.”

Key findings from the study include the following:

– Symptom status and neurocognitive performance were affected by post-injury activity levels and the age and gender of the athlete.

– After concussion, younger adolescents experienced more pronounced deficits in verbal and visual memory than older teenagers.

– Moderate levels of exertion were associated with a better prognosis, suggesting controlled exertion may improve the subject’s outcome after concussion; however, more study in this area is needed.

The study specifically found differences in recovery based on age and gender, which suggest that different post-injury strategies may be needed for males and younger athletes. According to Mihalik: “Our findings indicate that we need to consider the roles of both cognitive and physical exertion, as well as age and gender, on student athletes recovering from sport-related concussion.”

These results support the development of an individualized, graded return-to-play protocol. They also highlight the notion that concussion management may need to include recommendations regarding return to all activities, including school, work and daily chores, and not just sport-specific activities.

“Athletic trainers, coaches and others are ultimately responsible for keeping high school athletes safe and healthy during practices and competitions,” said NATA president Chuck Kimmel, ATC. “This report’s deep insight into sport-related concussions is an important step in developing the focused protocols required to effectively keep injury rates as low as possible among high school student-athletes.”

The study was conducted by the University of Pittsburgh and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and appears in the June 2008 issue of the Journal of Athletic Training. To review the report, “Concussion in Sports: Postconcussive Activity Levels, Symptoms, and Neurocognitive Performance,” in its entirety, visit: here.

About the National Athletic Trainers’ Association (NATA)

Athletic trainers are unique health care professionals who specialize in the prevention, diagnosis, treatment and rehabilitation of injuries and illnesses. The National Athletic Trainers’ Association represents and supports 30,000 members of the athletic training profession. NATA advocates for equal access to athletic trainers for patients and clients of all ages and supports H.R. 1846. Only 42 percent of high schools have access to athletic trainers. NATA members adhere to a code of ethics.

National Athletic Trainers’ Association

Cameron Piorek Update: In Baltimore for Rehabilitation and Therapy


Cameron made it Baltimore safely on Monday, June 30th. Originally, he was scheduled to fly our on Sunday morning, but Brandon and Kelly felt that it would be better for everyone if Cameron took a direct flight, so the trip was delayed until Monday morning. It was a long flight and Cameron was very tired when he arrived, but he made it safely and more importantly…the Piorek’s won the battle to get him there!! Early Tuesday afternoon, Brandon and Cameron met with the outpatient staff and set up a rigorous plan of 5-6 hours of daily rehabilitiation and occupational therapy. Cameron is working with the same staff of therapists who worked with Christopher Reeve, so he is being exposed to some of the most up-to-date rehabilitation techniquest available at this time. Check out this video on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mO1GD4Qb1lU The bike in the photo is actually being pedalled by the muscles in Cameron’s legs…BUT the electrical stimulation to move the pedals is coming from a machine, not from Cameron. The idea is that the muscles work in two directions…from the brain downward to the legs AND from he legs to the brain. It is hoped that repetitive stimulation upward will eventually retrain the brain to remember how to use his legs again and eventually how to feel them as well. This is all very cutting edge technology, but as you can see from the video, Cameron seems to be responding very well.

    Read Journal

2008 SOCAL High School Boys Lacrosse All-Americans Announced

(From LaxPower.com)…

U.S. Lacrosse has announced the 2008 Boys All-Americans and I don’t see Orange County where Michael Clenshaw from Foothill would certainly be an All-American…hopefully the list will be revised….LaxBuzz.


California-LA Co.
   Forrest, Nate — Midfield (Beverly Hills, CA/Beverly Hills, CA) — (junior)
   Perkins, Cory — Midfield (Los Angeles, CA/Chaminade Prep, CA) — Wagner
   Semel, Nolan — Midfield (Palos Verdes Estates, CA/Palos Verdes, CA) — Bryant
California-San Diego
   Couture, Cory — Attack (Coronado, CA/Coronado, CA) — Denison
   Hegener, Joseph — Goalie (Rancho Santa Fe, CA/Torrey Pines, CA) — Penn
   Hemeon, Aaron — Midfield/Attack (Oceanside, CA/La Costa Canyon, CA) — Sonoma State
   Kenyon, Jake — LSM (Solana Beach, CA/Santa Fe Christian, CA) — Towson
   Rogers, Peter — Defense/LSM (San Diego, CA/Rancho Bernardo, CA) — Navy Prep
   Shafer IV, George — Midfield (Rancho Santa Fe, CA/Torrey Pines, CA) — Tufts
   Small, C.J. — Attack/Midfield (Encinitas, CA/La Costa Canyon, CA) — Villanova


BALTIMORE – US Lacrosse is pleased to announce that more than 450 boys high school lacrosse players have been named as All-Americans for the 2008 season.  The process is coordinated by the high school committee of the US Lacrosse Men’s Division Coaches Council. Area chairpersons for the 80 geographic regions designated by the US Lacrosse high school committee coordinated the voting.  Each region is awarded a set number of slots for the team based on the number of high school lacrosse teams in their respective areas.  As of July 2, the following regions did not submit All American nominations to US Lacrosse: Fairchester (Conn.), South Florida, Anne Arundel County (Md.), Baltimore City (Md.), Harford County (Md.), and Loudon County (Va.).  More detailed information about the selection process is available at the US Lacrosse web site.We have supplemented the USL list with players’ hometowns and other data where this information is available to us.  When the colleges (or PG schools) players will be attending for 2008-2009 are shown, it doesn’t necessarily mean they will be playing lacrosse there.  Information updates can be sent to dan@laxpower.com.  Questions concerning who is or is not included on the list (not all regions had reported their AAs to USL as of the date this was first posted) should be addressed to US LacrossePlease send any corrections to the list (e.g., the proper spelling of a name) to both addresses.

Tara Arolla: WSL California Girls Lacrosse Player of the Year

La Costa Canyon Senior Attack Tara Arolla

2007: Brandi Jones, Poway
2006: Haley Geller, Berkeley


By James Joseph
WSL Senior Features Writer

Tara Arolla did not begin playing lacrosse until the winter of her freshman year of high school.

But just a couple months after she learned how to throw and catch, Arolla tried out for the team at La Costa Canyon — and emerged with a spot on the Mavericks’ varsity.

“It was really incredible how quickly she learned,” La Costa Canyon Coach Katie Dolan said. “She’s a gifted athlete, so it came naturally. And she worked hard on it.”

Natural ability plus hard work added up to a standout career for Arolla. In four seasons, she scored a jaw-dropping 296 goals and dished out 97 assists. And from 2006 through 2008, with Arolla prominently involved , the Mavericks won 63 of 66 games.

“Tara stepped up for our program even as a freshman — immediately she was a contributor and played a huge role on the team,” Dolan said. “And every year after that, she continued to grow as a player and added more value.”

Arolla’s play crested her senior year, when she scored 98 goals and added 24 assists to lead La Costa Canyon to a 23-0 record, a second consecutive CIF-San Diego Section title, the No. 2 ranking in WSL’s Top 25 and the top spot in WSL’s California rankings.

“She really shined and led the way for us,” Dolan said.

Arolla, who will be playing NCAA Division I lacrosse next season at UC Berkeley, capped her career by scoring five goals and assisting on another in the Mavericks’ CIF-San Diego Section championship game victory over Coronado. The title game triumph was La Costa Canyon’s 37th straight victory, and it completed a perfect season that even Arolla said was unexpected.

“I’d never had a perfect season in high school,” Arolla said. “I couldn’t have asked for anything better.”

Dolan noted Arolla’s quickness, “explosive” speed and shooting ability as what made her such a good player. But Dolan was quick to point out that Arolla did not rely on her athletic ability alone.

“She was always looking for new ways to improve her game,” Dolan said. 

Cameron Piorek: Rehabilitation At The International Center for Spinal Cord Injury at the Kennedy Krieger Institute in Baltimore, Maryland

Cameron will still be released on Thursday from St. Jude, but he will NOT be going home to Laguna Niguel. Instead, he will be staying at the Embassy Suites Hotel in Brea Thursday, Friday and Saturday night. On Sunday, he and Brandon and his Grandparents will board a plane and head off to The International Center for Spinal Cord Injury at the Kennedy Krieger Institute in Baltimore, Maryland. This is the center that treated Christopher Reeve and it a leading center in the world for spinal cord recovery and rehabilitation. It was a huge victory for Kelly to get this opportunity and a VERY special Thank You goes out to all of the people who helped make this happen. For more information on the center, please go to their website at http://www.spinalcordrecovery.org/

While at the center, Cameron will undergo four to five hours of VERY intensive rehabilitation therapy every day for the next three weeks. He will then return home for an addtional six weeks of treatment at the St. Jude Outpatient Center in Brea. It is hoped that he can then begin rehabilitation at Project Walk in Carlsbad, California.

In addtion to all of his rehabilitation, Cameron will also be catching up on his school work. At this point, he will only need to complete the work for his World History class. He is looking forward to September, when he can resume classes at Aliso Niguel High School with his classmates as a JUNIOR!!

The Piorek’s are still planning on having a coming home party for Cameron, but it will now be rescheduled for when he comes home from Baltimore.

Please continue to keep Cameron, and his family, in your prayers !!

The Orange County Register will be coming to the Embassy Suites on Saturday to interview Cameron and take pictures of him with his flag. They will be featuring Cameron on the front page of the Aliso Niguel News, which is published by the OC Register. It is distributed on Thursdays, so look for it either next week or the following week. Whichever week it is printed, the same article will also be printed in the Sunday paper of that week.

San Diego Hall of Champions Announces 2008 High School Girls All-County and All-Section Teams

 Selected by league coaches under the auspices of the San Diego Hall of Champions. Selection committees can recognize athletes in excess of the authorized number, but only those whose names will appear on the Hall of Champions certificates are listed below.

North County Conference
First team – Tara Arolla (La Costa Canyon) Sr.; Ashley Inman (Poway) Jr.; Jackie Candelaria (La Costa Canyon) Jr.; Becky Trees (Torrey Pines) Jr.; Tori Cameron (Torrey Pines) Sr.; Kelly Jablonski (Poway) Sr.; Liz Donahue (Poway) Sr.; Melanie Garces (Westview) Sr.; Taylor Fiehler (Valley Center) Jr.; Anne Morgan Yeatman (Rancho Bernardo) Jr.; Brooke Smith (Carlsbad) Jr.; Haleh Nourani (La Costa Canyon) Sr.
Second team – Mailin McCormley (Westview) Sr.; Torre Price (Valley Center) Jr.; Holly Hayes (Westview) So.; Anessa Jamison (Poway) Sr.; Samantha Slattery (Carlsbad) Jr.; Alexa Golden (Torrey Pines) Jr.; Katie Trees (Torrey Pines) Fr.; Erin Menefee (Mt. Carmel) So.; Kristen Sondag (La Costa Canyon) Jr.; Liza Dutcher (Rancho Bernardo) Jr.; Barb Thunder (La Costa Canyon) Sr.; Lauren Carter (Poway) Sr.
Player of Year – Tara Arolla (La Costa Canyon).                                                             Tara Arolla

League champion – La Costa Canyon.

City Conference
First team – Melissa Humphrey (Coronado) Jr.; Hannah Sebenaler (Coronado) Sr.; Greer Goebels (Coronado) Sr.; Bria Phillips (Coronado) Sr.; Alyssa Litten (Coronado) Sr.; Margaret Nettleton (La Jolla) Jr.; Mia Cohen (La Jolla) Sr.; Mackenzie Gloven (La Jolla); Jr.; Megan Moser (Patrick Henry) Sr.; Lauren Nardi (Cathedral Catholic) So.; Tawni Gotbaum (Cathedral Catholic) Sr.; Gina Holslag (Scripps Ranch) Jr.
Second team – Kristen Dillard (Patrick Henry) Sr.; Anna Ponting (Patrick Henry) Jr; Nicole Fleury (Patrick Henry) Jr.; Shelly Scarborough (Patrick Henry) Jr.; Alex Botte (Cathedral Catholic) Sr.; Alex Weiss (Serra) Sr.; Lainey Mebust (Coronado) So.; Kristen Krock (Coronado) Jr.; Annette Pulliam (La Jolla) Sr.; Megan Blahnik (Cathedral Catholic) Sr.; Kaitlin Phillips (Cathedral Catholic) Sr.; Katie Kuhnert (Cathedral Catholic) Jr.
Player of Year – Greer Goebels (Coronado).                                                                 Greer Goebels

League champion – Coronado.

Grossmont Conference
First team – Dana Harvey (Helix) Sr.; Melissa DeJack (Helix) Sr.; Jill Stafford (Grossmont) Sr.; JoAnn Stoddard (Grossmont) Sr.; Kacie Lewis (Granite Hills) Jr.; Caroline Poleshak (Granite Hills) Sr.; Alanna Parker (Monte Vista) Jr.; Samantha Anderson (Monte Vista) Jr.; Matti Miller (Santana) Jr.; Marin Martinez (Santana) So.
Second team – Himiko Randolph (Helix) Sr.; Alexandra Reardon (Helix) Jr.; Bonnie Alexander (Grossmont) Jr.; Rowan Dionisopoulos (Grossmont) Jr.; Jill Bejar (Granite Hills) Sr.; Julie Miller (Granite Hills) Sr.; Heather Penfold (Monte Vista) Jr.; Hannah O’Gara (Monte Vista) So.; Sea-Anna Thompson (Santana) Sr.; Alyssa Padgerg (Santana) So.
Player of Year – Dana Harvey (Helix).
League champion – Helix.

Coastal Conference
First team – Kaihla Corso (Santa Fe Christian) Sr.; Nicole Wimsatt (Santa Fe Christian) So.; Tiffany Su (Canyon Crest) Jr.; Tace Higuchi (Canyon Crest) Fr.; Erin Keitel (Francis Parker) Sr.; Amanda Martin (Francis Parker) Sr.; Brooke Norling (San Dieguito) Sr.; Elizabeth Siemion (San Dieguito) Jr.; Jacqueline Rhodes (Bishop’s) Sr.; Ali Bishop (Bishop’s) Jr.; Hillary Halter (Bishop’s) So.; Sophia Mueller (Bishop’s) So.
Second team – Sean Znachko (San Dieguito) Jr.; Charlotte Huguenor (Santa Fe Christian) Jr.; Ashley Bertz (Francis Parker) Jr.; Rachel Niddrie (Francis Parker) Sr.; Chelsea Jensen (Francis Parker) So.; Shayla Malauulu (Francis Parker) Sr.; Laura Bernard (Canyon Crest) Sr.; Olivia Jacobs (Canyon Crest) Sr.; Heidi Curry (Canyon Crest) Sr.; Jamison Kearney (Bishop’s) Jr.; Haley Geier (Bishop’s) Jr.; Jodi Morris (La Jolla Country Day) So.
Player of Year – Erin Keitel (Francis Parker).
League champions – Bishops, Francis Parker.

 Selected by San Diego Section Advisory Committee with input from coaches under the auspices of the San Diego Hall of Champions.
First team – Greer Goebels (Coronado) Sr.; Bria Phillips (Coronado) Sr.; Melissa Humphrey (Coronado) Sr.; Hannah Sebenaler (Coronado) Sr.; Tara Arolla (La Costa Canyon) Sr.; Haleh Nourani (La Costa Canyon) Sr.; Jackie Candelaria (La Costa Canyon) Jr.; Stephanie Ullrich (La Costa Canyon) Sr.; Becky Trees (Torrey Pines) Jr.; Kelly Jablonski (Poway) Sr.; Elizabeth Donahue (Poway) Sr.; Mackenzie Gloven (La Jolla) Jr.
Second team – Alyssa Littin (Coronado) Sr.; Erin Keitel (Francis Parker) Sr.; Dana Harvey (Helix) Sr.; Barbara Thunder (La Costa Canyon) Sr.; Kristen Sondag (La Costa Canyon) Jr.; Tori Cameron (Torrey Pines) Sr.; Mara Harry (Torrey Pines) Sr.; Anessa Jamison (Poway) Sr.; Alanna Parker (Monte Vista) Jr.; Gina Holslag (Scripps Ranch) Jr.; Brooke Norling (San Dieguito) Sr.; Mia Cohen (La Jolla) Sr.
Player of Year – Tara Arolla (La Costa Canyon).
Section champion – La Costa Canyon.