FANDOM


The 2014 NCAA Division III football season, play of college football in the United States organized by the National Collegiate Athletic Association at the Division III level, was the most recent season of NCAA Division III football. The season began on September 4 and concluded on December 19 with title game of the NCAA Division III Football Championship. Wisconsin–Whitewater won their sixth Division III title with a 43–34 win over Mount Union at Salem Football Stadium in Salem, Virginia. This was the ninth time in ten seasons that Mount Union and Wisconsin–Whitewater met in the title game.[1]

Teams

A list of Division III teams can be viewed on the D3football website.[2]

Conference summaries

Conference champions
  • American Southwest Conference – Mary Hardin–Baylor (9–0, 4–0)
  • Centennial Conference – Johns Hopkins (9–0, 8–0)
  • College Conference of Illinois and Wisconsin – Wheaton (IL) (9–0, 6–0)
  • Eastern Collegiate Football Conference – Husson (8–2, 7–0)
  • Empire 8 Conference – Ithaca (7–2, 6–2)
  • Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference – Franklin (7–0, 7–2)
  • Iowa Intercollegiate Athletic Conference – Wartburg (9–0, 6–0)
  • Liberty League – Hobart (9–0, 6–0)
  • Massachusetts State Collegiate Athletic Conference – Framingham State (10–1, 8–0)
  • Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association – Adrian (8–3, 5–1)
  • Middle Atlantic Conference – Widener (12–0, 9–0)
  • Midwest Conference – Macalester (9–2, 5–0)
  • Minnesota Intercollegiate Athletic Conference – Saint John's (MN) (10–2, 7–1)
  • New England Football Conference – MIT (8–3, 7–0)
  • New England Small College Athletic Conference – Amherst (8–0, 8–0)
  • New Jersey Athletic Conference – Morrisville State (9–2, 6–1), Montclair State (8–2, 6–1), and Rowan (7–4, 6–1)
  • North Coast Athletic Conference – Wittenberg (8–1, 8–0)
  • Northern Athletics Collegiate Conference – Wisconsin Lutheran (7–3, 5–1)
  • Northwest Conference – Linfield (10–1, 6–1)
  • Ohio Athletic Conference – Mount Union (12–0, 9–0)
  • Old Dominion Athletic Conference – Hampden–Sydney (7–4, 5–2)
  • Presidents' Athletic Conference – Thomas More (8–2, 7–1) and Washington & Jefferson (9–1, 7–1)
  • Southern Athletic Association – Centre (10–1, 6–0)
  • Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference – Chapman (7–1, 6–0)
  • Southern Collegiate Athletic Conference – Texas Lutheran (8–1, 2–0)
  • University Athletic Association – Chicago (8–1, 3–0)
  • Upper Midwest Athletic Conference – St. Scholastica (10–0, 9–0)
  • United States South Athletic Conference – Christopher Newport (8–2, 6–1)
  • Wisconsin Intercollegiate Athletic Conference – Wisconsin–Whitewater (9–0, 6–0)

Headlines

  • October 18
    • Lance Leipold, head coach at Wisconsin–Whitewater, sets an all-divisions NCAA record for the fewest games required to reach 100 career wins, doing so in his 106th career game, a 52–3 blowout of Wisconsin–Eau Claire. The previous record was set by Hall of Fame coach Gil Dobie, who reached the 100-win mark in his 108th game at Cornell in 1921.[3]

Playoffs

Playoff bracket

Template:32TeamBracketHome team    † Overtime    Winner

See also

References

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