Lady jaguars basketball

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PRAIRIE VIEW, Texas (WAFB) - The Southern women’s basketball team never trailed in a dominant performance on the road against Prairie View on Thursday, March 4.

The Lady Jags (10-10, 10-4 SWAC) went on to a 70-39 win over the Lady Panthers (3-12, 2-10 SWAC).

Genovea Johnson led Southern’s scoring attack with a game-high 15 points. She also had five rebounds. Kayla Waston added 14 points, four rebounds, and two assists. Nakia Kincey had 13 points and seven rebounds. Chloe Fleming chipped in 10 points, six rebounds, and five assists.

Kennedy Paul led Prairie View with 13 points and six rebounds. She was the only Lady Panther to score in double digits.

The Lady Jags shot 42% from the field and 21% on 3-pointers, while the Lady Panthers made just 22% of its shots from the field and 13% from beyond the arc. Prairie View committed 24 turnovers and Southern scored 23 points off those. The Lady Jags were better on rebounds (44-33), second-chance points (11-2), bench points (42-12), points in the paint (38-12), fast break points (27-6), steals (13-5), and assists (16-7).

RELATED: Lady Jags crush Alcorn St., 72-46

Southern will be back in the Lone Star State to take on Texas Southern (5-8, 4-7 SWAC) at the H&PE Arena in Houston on Saturday, March 6, at 1 p.m.

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West Jordan Journal

By Greg James |  [email protected]

The West Jordan High School girls basketball team  has learned more than the game. Players have learned to serve one another as a family.

“We talk about family a lot,” Jaguars head coach Lei Lolohea said. “When I was an assistant, the seniors were only freshmen; they believed in the culture and have set the foundation we are trying to build.”

The Jaguars spend time finding ways to help each other. Secret sister events during the holidays and senior mentors have helped the team bond.

“I am my biggest critic,” Lolohea said. “I feel like we have a good flow going with the team. We have great senior leaders that have set the tone. These girls have been with me since I got this job. Now that it is region, we want our season to go from going well to going great.” 

The Jaguars won five of their first six games. They defeated Cyprus in their first region contest but fell to Hunter and Kearns. 

“We have such a young team that we need to find more chemistry,” Lolohea said. “We work on getting to know each other off the court so that it can form on the court. Learning the IQ or game of basketball is what we need now.”

The Jaguars loss in December to Corner Canyon (39-45) was important even though they did not come out victorious. 

“We are picking up the competitiveness from playing tough teams,” Lolohea said. “If this team is better than us, we can learn from them and see what makes them good. We want to schedule some teams that make us rise to our potential. That is the biggest part of West Jordan basketball, that we have not hit our potential as a team. I know it is up there.” 

Senior April Aguado is the leading scorer on the team. She is averaging 9.2 points per game. She scored a season-high 23 Jan. 3 against Mountain Ridge. 

“[Aguado] grew up and has matured from her younger years,” Lolohea said. “She has become a positive leader and an advocate for girls athletics here at West Jordan. She is so positive. She picks up the girls when they have their heads down. She teaches the game as a player. The relationships they have outside of the court, the way they take care of each other is more than I could ask for. There is a lady jag pride.”

That pride is important to their coach. She sees that, even in players that don’t get much playing time.

“Shelby (Baker) comes off the bench and does not get as much playing time, but she is a leader,” Lolohea said. “When she goes into the game, she goes 110%. Even on the bench, she teaches the young girls. It is kind of like a big sister little sister kind of thing.” 

The Jaguars’ head coach wants her team to succeed. 

“I think all of my girls deserve the recognition,” she said. “This is a team that is headed in the right direction.” 



Flower Mound vs. McKinney (Scrimmage)
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Flower Mound vs. North Garland
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Flower Mound vs. Sherman
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How a midseason 'heart-to-heart' sparked Cedar Shoals girls basketball's historic run to Final 4

Cedar Shoals coach TaKesha Wall speaks to the Cedar Shoals Jaguars during a GHSA Final Four Class 4A state playoff basketball game between Cedar Shoals and Carver at Carver high school in Columbus, Ga, on Friday, March 5, 2021. (Photo/Rebecca Wright, for the Athens Banner-Herald)

A season of historic accomplishments came to a close Friday as Cedar Shoals girls fell 74-70 to Carver-Columbus in the Class 4A semifinals.

Reaching the program’s first final four in 21 seasons wouldn’t have been possible without a midseason reset that altered the attitude, belief and mentality of a team at a crossroads.

The Lady Jaguars were in the midst of a rocky run, having lost three times in five games. A 51-46 loss at North Oconee near the end of January was the breaking point.

Not only was their play troubling for fifth-year coach Takesha Wall, she was dissatisfied and embarrassed with her players’ discipline.

“Everything kind of fell apart,” Wall said. “You have to step back and look at the bigger picture and ask yourself what we need to do. You can’t fuss out a referee every time you get upset, and those types of things. There was a lot on their plate that wasn’t even basketball—but it was affecting basketball.”

More:Cedar Shoals boys fall in Elite Eight. Here's why the Jaguars should be a threat next season

Coaches discussed how to change the team’s character. Wall met individually with each player, but they rarely touched on basketball.

Wall wanted to know where she could help the student-athletes—what they wanted from the present and where their futures could take them.

She opened up to them about her own past successes and failures. She listened to players’ complaints and shared her criticisms.

They talked about life.

There was anger and empathy, fervor and understanding.

“I wanted to be open. I want them to tell me what’s not going right,”  Wall said. “A lot of it was just a mentality that we need to teach our kids, and having those conversations about when things don’t go their way, there’s better ways of dealing with it and handling it.”

Cedar Shoals' Autumn Jones (1) calls out to teammates during practice on Thursday at Cedar Shoals High School. The team reached the final four for the first time since 2000. (Julian Alexander for the Athens Banner-Herald)

Senior captain Autumn Jones drained her emotions. In her fourth year of varsity basketball, she had yet to advance past the first round of the state tournament. She expected more from the Lady Jags. She didn’t hold back during her one-on-one with Wall.

More:Clarke Central's on-court magic runs out in Elite Eight, new era just beginning

“I went into the meeting where I got everything off my chest with how I felt about the season and where I wanted to be and where I thought everybody else wanted to be,” Jones said. “I think allowing my coach to hear me say it out of my mouth...I think that brought us together as a team. Everybody went into their meetings being honest. We got something out of them.”

Added captain Jada Davis: “It helped us realize our potential as basketball players and helped us realize that, since I’m a senior, a little bit about what I wanted to do after school. I think it opened our eyes more to see how much we bring to the table.”

Once the heart-to-heart sessions were complete, a new team emerged.

The Lady Jags won eight of 11 games and three straight in the playoffs over No. 1-seed Luella, No. 2 Northwest Whitfield and No. 3 Spalding.

More:Both at their alma mater, these Athens coaches work to 'unify the community through basketball'

“That was the turning point in our season,” Jones said. “It was one of the most serious conversations I’ve ever had with a coach and with the team as a leader. We were at a point where we would either crash or we could keep going.”

For Wall, she was pleased the meetings changed the course for Cedar Shoals’ season. But, more importantly, she might have changed lives.

“We really talked about teamwork and buying into what we call ‘one heart beat,’" Wall said. “That’s kind of been our thing. When one person is off it throws off the balance. I think we really got them to understand that.”

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Southern Lady Jaguars basketball

Southern Lady Jaguars basketballSouthern Jaguars wordmark.pngUniversitySouthern UniversityHead coachCarlos Funchess (2nd season)ConferenceSWACLocationBaton Rouge, LouisianaArenaF. G. Clark Center
(Capacity: 7,500)NicknameLady JaguarsColorsColumbia blue and gold[1]
   NCAA Tournament Appearances2002, 2004, 2006, 2010, 2019Conference tournament champions2002, 2004, 2006, 2010, 2019Conference regular season champions1993, 2002, 2006, 2010, 2011, 2014, 2019

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