High School

Bremen's Erin Coffel named Gatorade Softball Player of the Year in Indiana

Javond Ball loves how Niles turned him into a man

Kyla Heckaman shined in both gymnastics and tennis at Plymouth High School

Kaylee Thompson developed into a strong runner at Niles High School

Carol Haldeman helped lead Fairfield cross country to new heights

Penn's Ryan Lynch wins Gatorade Indiana Player of the Year

Eric Johnson earned his stripes at Benton Harbor

Dominic Davis honored to win Tim Bringle Spirit Award

Jaden Miller worked non-stop during four years at NorthWood

Carlos "Scooby" Johnson leaves behind incredible legacy at Benton Harbor

St. Joe baseball star Brady Gumpf ready to live dream at Notre Dame

Jylen Petty dedicated his senior basketball season to his late mother

Miguel Zyniewicz grateful to walk-on for Western Michigan football

The Desimone twins were double trouble for the Jimtown softball team

Derrick Dawson improved in more ways than just baseball at Mishawaka

Lauren Sandor sets softball records at St. Joe

Josh Priebe feels like he got a jump start as early enrollee at Northwestern

Jerry Bracey broke out in senior season at Marian High School

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1993 Notre Dame Alum Coquese Washington will be returning to Notre Dame as an associate head coach.

"They helped changed my whole character," Ball said. "I learned a lot of things going through Niles so it helped me determine what my life was going to be a good man when I get older."

For the second straight year, Bremen star Erin Coffel has been named the Gatorade Softball Player of the Year in Indiana.

Morgan-Cunningham had been an assistant coach at Notre Dame for the last eight years and was promoted to associate head coach in 2019 after Ivey left for the Memphis Grizzlies.

Heckaman isn’t done on the tennis court. She will take her talents just down the road at Bethel, where she earned a scholarship to play tennis at a school that is the perfect fit for her.

"I would just say having the mental toughness to get through the workout because you can do it," Thompson said. "You can run, three or four or five miles, but it’s all in your head. You can still do it."