Pac-12 postpones its virtual media days ahead of 2020 season 

Pac-12 postpones its virtual media days ahead of 2020 season 

Pac-12 Football Media Days are officially postponed.  

Per a release from the league on Monday morning, the Pac-12 announced it is rescheduling its virtual media days until further notice. The media days were originally slated for July 29-31. 

In light of the decision by the Pac-12 CEO Group to schedule Conference-only play and to delay a move to mandate athletic activities, the 2020 Pac-12 Football Media Days presented by 76 has been postponed until further notice. Originally set for July 29-31, the event will be rescheduled at a later date to be determined.

[Listen and download for free ‘Sports Uncovered: The uniform craze that revolutionized college football].

The news isn’t much of a surprise considering the Pac-12’s decision to move to conference-only play for the 2020 football season. The Big Ten Conference was the first Power 5 Conference to elect to move to conference-only competition. 

The health and safety of our student-athletes and all those connected to Pac-12 sports continues to be our number one priority. Our decisions have and will be guided by science and data, and based upon the trends and indicators over the past days, it has become clear that we need to provide ourselves with maximum flexibility to schedule, and to delay any movement to the next phase of return-to-play activities.” -- Pac-12 Commissioner Larry Scott

Key matchups such as Oregon-Ohio State and Oklahoma State-Oregon State have already been cancelled. 

[RELATED: Oregon vs. Ohio State is officially cancelled... so, now what?]

[Listen to the latest Talkin’ Beavers Podcast with host Ron Callan and special guests Maddy Ellsworth and Joel Walker].

Why former Oregon State guard Mikayla Pivec opted out of 2020 WNBA season

Why former Oregon State guard Mikayla Pivec opted out of 2020 WNBA season

Mikayla Pivec’s legacy at Oregon State will be talked about for years to come.

The 5-foot-11 guard and all-time program leader in career rebounds (1,030) was a spectacular leader both on and off the court throughout her four-year campaign in Corvallis, Oregon.

It’s why the Atlanta Dream couldn’t pass her up with the No. 25 overall pick in the 2020 WNBA Draft.

Five weeks after the selection, Pivec decided to opt out of the 2020 WNBA season, which was still up-in-the-air at that time due to the coronavirus pandemic. Dream PR stated her absence was due to personal reasons.

Pivec joined host Ron Callan on the latest episode of the Talkin’ Beavers Podcast to discuss the decision further.

The best decision for me and my basketball future was to opt out this season. Still love the Dream organization and have the opportunity to stay in training camp next year, so excited for the opportunity when the time comes. — Mikayla Pivec

Instead of joining the Dream down in the ‘Wubble’ as the WNBA season has restarted at the IMG Academy in Bradenton, Florida, Pivec has signed overseas with CD Promete in Spain. 

The Promete Sports Club is a Fundación Promete project consisting in the design of an educational environment in a defined and specific environment, such as a sports club considered as an ecosystem, with the aim of investigating and experimenting with the operational implementation of the principles of the new paradigm.

César Aneas, coach of the LF Endesa Promete Campus, has also had an impact on how complete Pivec is. "She is a very talented player who dominates many facets of the game, very capable of scoring, but also of generating and assisting," 

No surprise that coaches take note of how versatile Pivec is and something that her former collegiate head coach Scott Rueck loved about her too:

For now, Pivec will take her talents overseas and Beavs fans will have to wait until 2021 to see Pivec sport the Dream attire in the WNBA.

Listen to the full Talkin’ Beavers Podcast here.

Oregon State football, JUCO DE Alex Lemon elect to part ways

Oregon State football, JUCO DE Alex Lemon elect to part ways

With Oregon State heading into head coach Jonathan Smith’s third year leading the program, recruiting has seen an upside. However, on Monday, it took a big hit.

Alex Lemon, the nation’s No. 2 JUCO SDE (strong-side defensive end), according to 247Sports’ Class of 2021, and the Beavers have agreed to mutually part ways.

The 6-foot-4, 275-pound defensive end from Iowa Central Community College in Fort Dodge, Iowa, chose Oregon State over offers from Auburn, Florida, LSU and Oklahoma amongst others. 

He committed to Oregon State on June 23, 2019.

[Listen to the latest Talkin’ Beavers Podcast with host Ron Callan and special guests Oregon State men’s basketball guards Gianni Hunt & Jarod Lucas].

According to Andrew Nemec of the Oregonian, Lemon had some academic trouble that was unlikely to qualify him during the 2019-2020 school year. At the time, Lemon also stated personal situations and family matters kept him from joining the team in 2019. 

“I still plan on signing with Oregon State - it’s possible. But because of some personal situations with my family I won’t be graduating until next winter,” said Lemon.

The Beavs return one of the best linebacker groups in the Pac-12 conference, led by Hamilcar Rashed Jr., Avery Roberts and Omar Speights. The secondary will take a huge step forward as well with the addition of Laney College JUCO transfer Rejzohn Wright, the brother of Nahshon Wright.

Lemon would have been a big addition to the defensive line, which returns junior Isaac Hodgins and redshirt senior Jordan Whittle that ranked No. 10 in 2019 in rushing yards allowed per game (169.5).

The line also may welcome redshirt freshman and Auburn transfer Charles Moore who joined Oregon State in November. However, the nation's No. 6 DE in the 2020 recruiting class again entered the transfer portal in April, but he remains on the Beavers spring football roster. It's unclear, but unlikely, he'll be joining Oregon State this fall. 

Beavers Jaydon Grant says Pac-12 is 'rushing football back [for] money'

Beavers Jaydon Grant says Pac-12 is 'rushing football back [for] money'

Hundreds of Pac-12 college football players demanded their voices be heard Sunday morning when they released an open letter to their conference via the Player's Tribune titled "#WeAreUnited."

Inside, they made demands including the ability to receive payments, safety during the coronavirus pandemic, and greater racial justice policies. If the conference decides to not comply, they threatened to sit out the 2020 college football season which the Pac-12 has slated to begin on September 26 during a pandemic.

Among the initial 12 players to organize the movement was Oregon State cornerback Jaydon Grant, who also tweeted his stance on the issue.

The redshirt junior told The Athletic  that "the only reason [the conference is] rushing football back is the money." 

“We saw this as a social justice issue. Because, when you look at how much they need us, the only reason they’re rushing football back is the money. I mean, it’s inevitable. And when you’re talking about risking our health and safety in a time of such uncertainty during a pandemic — and then we’re not receiving the same benefits from having the season that the ones forcing the season to go on have — then you really start to realize how much we’re being exploited collectively as college athletes.”

In the open letter, the players are demanding 50% of each sport's total revenue be evenly distributed among the athletes in that sport and "the freedom to secure representation, receive basic necessities from any third party, and earn money for use of our name, image, and likeness rights."

[Listen to the latest Talkin’ Beavers Podcast with host Ron Callan and special guest Oregon State men’s basketball guards Gianni Hunt and Jarod Lucas].

This isn't the first time Grant has stood up for what he believed in this summer. 

In July, he helped organize a peaceful Black Lives Matter protest in West Linn where he played high school football.

Then, along with other Beaver student-athletes, he launched a new platform at Oregon State called Dam Change, which brings awareness to issues of systemic racism in today's society.

"Dam Change is important here at Oregon State to unify the institution and community in the fight against racism and inequality," Grant said in a release. "We believe Dam Change will serve to ensure that all student-athletes have a pleasant experience at Oregon State regardless of the color of their skin."

Now, he's among the movement asking for the Pac-12 to help fight racial injustices in the community.

They want to use the platform of college athletics to benefit Black students by forming a permanent civic-engagement task force comprised of players from each school, experts of their choice, and university/conference administrators to address outstanding issues such as racial injustice in college sports and in society.

Also, they demand that 2% of all conference revenue be funneled to a fund directed by players to "support financial aid for low-income Black students, community initiatives, and development programs for college athletes on each campus."

Last, the players want to form an annual "Pac-12 Black College Athlete Summit with guaranteed representation of at least three athletes of [their] choice from every school."

Despite Grant's leadership among the Pac-12 players making these demands, he tweeted that this isn't about the coaching staff at Oregon State. He actually gave credit to Jonathan Smith and his staff for doing "a tremendous job throughout this entire pandemic in creating the safest possible work environment." 

On June 15, Oregon State Athletic Director Scott Barnes and Senior Associate Athletic Director for Sports Medicine Dr. Doug Aukerman held a press conference via Zoom for media members to ask questions about the school's protocol surrounding the coronavirus ahead of voluntary workouts beginning that week.

[RELATED]: Oregon State football to begin testing, voluntary workouts this week

Athletes began workouts in the brand-new, 20,000 square foot facilities in groups of ten. Two groups could workout at the same time but in different sections of the facilities and all of the athlete's workouts must be confined to their specific section. All strength and conditioning staff will wear masks and gloves while in the facilities. When a group completes its workout, then the area will be cleaned before the next group of student-athletes uses the facilities. 

Each athlete needed to pass a temperature test before entering the facilities and masks are required to be worn by all student-athletes and staff members while on Oregon State's campus.

When asked about if anyone had considered not returning to campus, Barnes said he couldn't recall anyone deciding to stay home rather than come back to Oregon State. 

Two weeks later, the athletic department reported that one athlete tested positive but declined to specify what sport the student-athlete played. 

[RELATED]: Oregon State reports a positive test for COVID-19 among athletes

But, Oregon State obviously has been doing its best to put the safety of the student-athlete at the top of the priority list. 

On Friday, the Pac-12 unveiled a new, ten-game, conference only schedule for each team that will begin on September 26. 

[RELATED]: Oregon State Beavers release new 2020 college football schedule

Will it get played? We'll see.

Oregon State Beavers release new 2020 college football schedule

Oregon State Beavers release new 2020 college football schedule

Less than a month after announcing a move to a conference only schedule for the 2020 College Football Season, the Pac-12 has released the 10 game slate for the Oregon State Beavers this fall. 

The Beavers are slated to play five games at Reser Stadium, and five away, with the opener scheduled for Sept. 26 at home vs. California.

The Beavers and Bears last met on Nov. 19 when Oregon State held onto a 14-point lead to beat California 21-17. 

The conference opponents from Oregon State's original schedule carry over to the revised slate. The only additional add for Beavers is Colorado, whom they last faced in 2018.

We also know that the Oregon-Oregon State rivalry game, previously known as the Civil War, will take place on October 17. 

Going into 2020, the Beavers expect to make a bowl game for the first time since 2013.

Let’s take a preview of each game of the revised schedule for the Beavers:

Week 1 (9/26) — Cal Bears

The Beavers defeated Cal 21-17 last season in Berkeley but the Golden Bears were without starting quarterback Chase Garbers who went undefeated in seven games that he started and finished. Head coach Justin Wilcox always has defensively sound units that will test Jonathan Smith's offense. 

Week 2 (10/3)— UCLA

Chip Kelly returns to Corvallis for the first time since 2012 as the Bruins' head coach. Despite getting the victory over UCLA last season in Los Angeles, Beaver fans are anxious to get a victory over Kelly in Reser Stadium. Kelly's sophomore season at UCLA was an up-and-down 4-8 season, and he needs to turn it around to stay off the hot seat in Los Angeles. The Bruins have also had seven players enter the transfer portal. 

Week 3 (10/10) @ Utah

The Beavers will get to truly test their progress when they travel to play Utah: a team that destroyed them 52-7 last season in Corvallis. The Pac-12 South champion Utes physically dominated the Beavers in all facets of the game, and this game will test whether Oregon State's strength and conditioning program is paying off. The Beavers have not defeated the Utes since 2013.  

Week 4 (10/17) — Oregon

The Beavers defeated the Ducks in 2016 in what would be Mark Helfrich's last game as Ducks head coach, but since then Oregon has dominated. However, last season, the Beavers had the ball with two minutes remaining down just seven points with backup quarterback Tristan Gebbia. Gebbia should have multiple starts under his belt when the Beavs host Oregon.

Week 5 (10/24)— @ Washington

Oregon State will get their first look at head coach Jimmy Lake and the new-look Washington Huskies up in Seattle. The Huskies have replaced their starting quarterback, running back, three offensive linemen and offensive coordinator. If the Beavers win, they'll end an eight-game losing streak to Washington and win in Seattle for the first time since 2008. Last season, the Beavers offense got shut-out and they'll need a better performance to leave Husky Stadium victorious.

Week 6 (10/31)— BYE

[Listen and download for free ‘Sports Uncovered: The uniform craze that revolutionized college football].

Week 7 (11/7)— Arizona

Head Coach Kevin Sumlin and the Wildcats will travel to Corvallis looking for revenge from a 56-38 defeat in Tucson last season. This could be a make-it-or-break-it season for Sumlin, who has underperformed as Wildcats head coach despite inheriting Khalil Tate. 

Week 8 (11/14)— @ Stanford

Expect the Cardinal to look different than last season as 14 players have entered the transfer portal, including starting quarterback KJ Costello. David Shaw always had Stanford as a threat to win the conference but last season was a rare misstep finishing 4-8. If the Beavers can win this game, they'll snap a 10-game losing streak to the Cardinal and win for the first time at The Farm since 2006.

Week 9 (11/21)— Washington State

The Beavers will look to avenge their 54-53 loss that left them a yard away from their first bowl game since 2013. Additionally, Oregon State is on a six-game losing streak to the Cougars. However, following Mike Leach's departure to Mississippi State, the Cougars will be transitioning to the run-and-shoot offense ran by new head coach Nick Rolovich. His last stop, Hawai'i, defeated the Beavers last season. 

Week 10 (11/28)— @ Colorado

The last time the Beavers played Colorado was back in 2018 where the Beavers won 41-34 in OT. Former Colorado Head coach Mel Tucker left to take the same position at Michigan State, so the Beavs will take on new head coach Karl Dorrell.

Week 11 (12/5)— @ Arizona State

Sun Devils head coach Herm Edwards has his team trending in the right direction. Arizona State just signed seven of the top 30 recruits in California, more than the entire Pac-12 South combined. Given that three top-rated California recruits last season started for the Sun Devils, expect some of this newly-ingested talent to make an impact immediately. Among the returning starters is sophomore quarterback Jayden Daniels, who impressed as a freshman, especially in their upset win over Oregon. Daniels finished his freshman season with 2,943 yards and 17 touchdowns with just two interceptions.

The Pac-12 Football Championship Game will be a home-hosted game to be held on either Dec. 18 or 19. The plan is for the championship game to be played in Las Vegas starting 2021.

[Listen to the latest Talkin’ Beavers Podcast with host Ron Callan and special guest Oregon State men’s basketball guards Gianni Hunt and Jarod Lucas].

Former Beaver Nick Madrigal gets called up by White Sox for MLB debut

Former Beaver Nick Madrigal gets called up by White Sox for MLB debut

Another Oregon State Beaver is getting his shot at the majors.

The White Sox have officially called up second baseman Nick Madrigal, according to Jeff Passan on ESPN.com.

The move was made prior to the series at Kanas City. The White Sox purchased Madrigals’ contract from the Schaumburg training facility and designated right-handed pitcher Kelvin Herrera for assignment.

[Listen to the latest Talkin’ Beavers Podcast with host Ron Callan and special guest Oregon State men’s basketball guards Gianni Hunt and Jarod Lucas].

Madrigal, 23, entered the season rated by MLB.com and Baseball America as the No. 4 prospect in the White Sox organization. He also is ranked by MLB.com as the No. 2 second-base and No. 40 overall prospect in baseball, and by Baseball America as the Best Hitter for Average and Best Defensive Infielder in the Sox system.

During his two seasons in the Sox minor-league system, Madrigal is a career .309 (194-628) hitter with 34 doubles, five triples, four home runs, 71 RBI, 51 walks, 43 stolen bases and just 21 strikeouts in 163 games.

Madrigal will not have a chance to accrue a full season of MLB service. He will, however, be on track to ultimately qualify for arbitration after the 2022 season as a Super Two player.

We Will see if Madrigal's success in the minors can translate to the majors.

[Listen to the latest Talkin’ Beavers Podcast with host Ron Callan and special guest Oregon State men’s basketball guards Gianni Hunt and Jarod Lucas].

Longtime OSU Beavers Baseball assistant Pat Bailey out, replaced

Longtime OSU Beavers Baseball assistant Pat Bailey out, replaced

The Oregon State Beavers baseball head coach Mitch Canham is continuing to put his stamp on the program. 

On Thursday, Canham announced that longtime assistant coach Pat Bailey will not return to the coaching staff for the 2021 season and that camp coordinator and volunteer assistant coach Ryan Gipson has been promoted to a full-time assistant coach role. 

In 2019, Bailey, in an interim role as head coach, guided the Beavers to a 36-20-1 regular season overall record and 21-8 mark in Pac-12 Conference play. Oregon State finished third in the conference, just a game back of second place.

In 12 years with the Beavers, Bailey helped lead the program to the 2018 national championship, three trips to Omaha and 10 overall postseason appearances.

He joined the program as an assistant coach in 2008 and was promoted to associate head coach in October 2013.

Oregon State has posted a winning record in each of Bailey’s 12 seasons, and in the last three seasons alone, has posted a 146-36-2 overall record (.799).

“Our Beaver Baseball Family is extremely grateful for the work Coach Bailey has done in his time here at Oregon State University,” Canham said in a release. “He has poured his heart into this program and our student-athletes lives. We all want to wish him and his family many blessings going forward.

“Ryan’s passion, communication skills, growth mindset, and ability to design and implement high quality systems is going to push this program to even higher levels. Both he and coach Dorman are going to continue the tradition of bringing student-athletes who are successful on and off the field into the Beaver Baseball Family.”

Gipson spent the 2019 and 2020 seasons as the team’s camp coordinator and volunteer assistant coach. He lettered for Oregon State in 2005 and 2006 after transferring from Shasta Community College. A native of Central Point, Ore., he was a 2005 All-Pacific-10 Conference honorable mention selection.

Gipson came back to Oregon State after a four-year tenure as the head coach at Linn-Benton Community College, where he went 119-58 (.672), including a 72-16 (.818) record his final two seasons. He also served as an assistant athletic director his last year at LBCC.

Gipson served as an undergraduate assistant coach for the Beavers for two seasons, 2011 and 2012, before a two-year stint as an assistant coach at Dixie State in Utah before heading to LBCC.

Dorman, meanwhile, completed his first season as the Beavers’ pitching coach. Christian Chamberlain, Oregon State’s Friday night starter, was named an All-American and was selected in the fourth round of the 2020 MLB First-Year Player Draft by Kansas City. His selection gave the Beavers at least one draft choice every year since 1993 and an OSU pitcher has been taken for 20 consecutive seasons.

Canham and the Beavers will now initiate a search for the program’s next camp coordinator and volunteer assistant coach.

Oregon State went 5-9 in Canham’s first season before it was cancelled due to COVID-19.

Adley Rutschman shoots his shot with The Bachelor’s Madison Prewett

Adley Rutschman shoots his shot with The Bachelor’s Madison Prewett

Former Oregon State star catcher Adley Rutschman is used to shooting shots out of the ballpark and tagging out runners trying to steal second.

While his performance on the baseball diamond earned him the No. 1 overall pick in the 2019 MLB Draft, it looks like he’d like to put a diamond on former Bachelor contestant Madison Prewett.

The ‘Clutchman’ trying to make his nickname come true.

“Roses are red, violets are blue… I’ll change your name to Rutschman from Prew.”

Gotta hand it to him, it’s not a bad poem…

Too bad Madison wasn’t feeling the love right away but rather confusion on how to pronounce his last name.

[Listen to the latest Talkin’ Beavers Podcast with host Ron Callan and special guest Oregon State men’s basketball guards Gianni Hunt and Jarod Lucas].

*Warning, Bachelor spoilers ahead*

For you Bachelor fans out there, Madison was featured on the most recent Bachelor season with Peter Weber. She made it all the way to top 2 and then was dumped for the other contestant. What followed was “the most dramatic ‘After the Final Rose Show’”, absolute heartbreak, one evil mother and Peter left single (although rumored to have later found love with Kelley Flanagan, a Chicago-based lawyer who was an early favorite on his season).

Que Adley Rutschman.

Will the Clutchman in fact come up clutch?

Stay tuned for the most dramatic season of ‘Will They Get Together’ ever.

Report: Oregon State volleyball players describe abusive environment under coach Mark Barnard 

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Report: Oregon State volleyball players describe abusive environment under coach Mark Barnard 

Chilling allegations have surfaced out of Corvallis. 

Per Eddie Pells of The Associated Press, the Oregon State volleyball program, led by head coach Mark Barnard, has seen 11 players quit or transfer since 2016 and two players have contemplated suicide, with one attempting to overdose. 

The report claims Barnard, who has been at helm of the program for five years, has threatened to revoke scholarships from struggling student-athletes, consistently pushed players past health warnings in practice as punishment and pitted players against one another in team meetings. 

Former player Amya Small, who redshirted in 2019 and battled injuries during the season, and two other Oregon State players who asked to remain anonymous fearing for the safety of other athletes on the team, portrayed a toxic environment under Barnard.

Small, who had her scholarship pulled in April and has since accepted a scholarship from Florida A&M, said the abuse led her to taking a dozen pills eight months ago. Luckily, she changed her mind on the decision to overdose and called 911. 

My teammates showed up for me that night. I love my teammates. It's just Mark that makes it terrible --  Small told AP 

Another player said she shared with her teammates plans to hang herself, according to AP. 

One player who has since left the team, but negotiated to keep her OSU scholarship, said Barnard told her to consider transferring after one year.

There are ways to handle situations, but the way he went about it was so wrong.  He’d call us entitled brats, a bunch of princesses, tell us how much we suck, and how we’re unworthy of being here. He’d push players beyond the limits of what they physically and mentally could do.

Some of those who spoke to AP also witnessed Barnard forcing a player to repeat a particularly difficult drill that invoved her jumping and swinging at balls lobbed above the net and swinging and then digging balls hit to the ground. The coaching staff also reportedly ignored a system that alerted them when a player's number of vertical jumps were reaching dangerous heights. 

“We witnessed Mark tear her apart,” a parent who was at the practice and asked not to be identified told AP. “He made the whole team sit and watch a drill. He isolated her, made her do it over and over again. I was mortified.”

Citing Barnard’s bio on the team website, AP reported approximately nine players missed significant time due to injuries or illness during the 2018 and 2019 seasons. Oregon State went 20-43 and finished last in the Pac-12 twice after making the NCAA tournament in 2017.

AP said the repeated complaints have triggered what university spokesman Steve Clark called a “full and impartial,” investigation. Clark also disputed the idea that players were pushed past their physical limits as punishment or that a harsh environment resulted in Beaver volleyball players contemplating suicide, AP reported. 

Clark also added that “appropriate action,” was being taken by athletic director Scott Barnes and that an investigation conducted by Oregon State’s Equal Opportunity and Access office was concluded. The university has not yet released a statement. 

Barnard is in his 16th year at Oregon State, after previously serving as an assistant under U.S. national coach Terry Liskevych, who retired in the summer of 2016. Prior to his arrival in Corvallis, he served on the Australian Olympic team at the Sydney Games in 2000, coached at the high-school level in Australia, and played on the 1984 Australian junior men’s team. 

You can read more specifics about Oregon State’s disturbing investigation via The Associated Press here.

Backyard workouts only lasted so long for Oregon State guards Gianni Hunt, Jarod Lucas

Backyard workouts only lasted so long for Oregon State guards Gianni Hunt, Jarod Lucas

When the COVID-19 pandemic hit the sports world in mid-march, the Oregon State men’s basketball team had just defeated the Utah Utes in game one of the Pac-12 tournament in Las Vegas, Nevada.

Here is a little refresher on how it happened:

Not 24 hours later, the tournament was cancelled and teams began to travel back home unsure of what was to come. The rest of the season was cancelled. As the players were sent home to quarantine, staying in basketball shape took a more creative turn with gyms also closed: running hills in the neighborhood; putting potatoes in pans for lifting; order exercise equipment online…

The backyard workouts only last so long for Oregon State guards Gianni Hunt and Jarod Lucas.

The two explain more on the latest Talkin’ Beavers Podcast with host Ron Callan:

I was just trying to do whatever workouts I can do at home… and then you can only do so much of that, so then I ended up finding a private gym, I was able to get into and I was in the gym every day getting better. — Gianni Hunt

The same went for Lucas.

First couple of weeks or so, I was in the backyard doing whatever I could. After two weeks or so, I had to find a way to get into a gym. — Jarod Lucas

Both Hunt and Lucas will step into larger roles for the Beavs this upcoming season. 

The two sophomores will support starting point guard Ethan Thompson, who withdrew his name from the NBA draft and will return to Corvallis for his senior season. More to come on this later.

Hunt, a 6-foot-3 guard from Lakewood, California, played in all 31 games in 2019 and averaged 2.8 points, 1.5 rebounds, 0.9 assists and 0.6 steals in 13.9 minutes per game.

Lucas, a 6-foot-3 guard from Hacienda Heights, California, played in all 31 games and averaged 4.6 points, 0.9 rebounds, 0.4 assists and 0.3 steals in 13.1 minutes per game.

Listen to the full Talkin’ Beavers Podcast here.