Sports Safety

Johns Hopkins Medicine Marketing and Communication Video Team Uses Shared Storage in Video Workflow

Sports Safety | Johns Hopkins Medicine

Johns Hopkins Medicine (JHM), headquartered in Baltimore, Maryland, is an $8 billion integrated global health enterprise and one of the leading health care systems in the United States.

Johns Hopkins Medicine unites physicians and scientists of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine with the organizations, health professionals and facilities of The Johns Hopkins Hospital and Health System.

Video has become the preferred method for marketing the hospital as a meaningful and strategic way of sharing content.

This includes patient success stories, doctor profiles, research, Q&As about specific disease/treatment options and community outreach programs.

To create so many video assets, the Johns Hopkins Marketing and Communications video team includes editors, shooters as well as animation designers and outside freelancers, as required.

Originally, the team used a collection of individual external drives to store and transport video media. Shared drives were frequently sent through the mail and carried to and from the studio and the hospital campus. Installing a Facilis shared storage system removed the need to physically transport camera media while eliminating the time to make copies between editors and shooters.

Since the initial installation, the Facilis system has become the hub for not only staff, but other important systems. The team uses CatDV for media management and StorageDNA for backup and archive. Both systems are tightly integrated with the Facilis shared storage network.

Connectivity options for the editors was a key requirement. The dual connectivity utilizing both Fibre Channel and Ethernet is an important part of the system. The Facilis web console is the principal interface for managing the TerraBlock from a simple browser interface. Wi-Fi connections through a secure VPN enable those with permission to access volumes remotely.

With Facilis—and the new web console—the editors are able to connect remotely to the TerraBlock and work seamlessly within the group’s video workflow. The web console facilitates a reliable connection while giving the administrator the ability to easily view and manage remote user groups.

The Facilis FastTracker was well received by editors as an alternative to searching for certain types of material without switching interfaces to CatDV. The system admin has cataloged a portion of the most frequently used b-roll and master versions of material for quick retrieval with FastTracker.

The TerraBlock acts as a hub where everyone and everything comes together in one spot, including the other supporting infrastructure from CatDV and StorageDNA. The system was designed and installed by Facilis Authorized Reseller Digital Video Group, Inc.

About Facilis Technology

Founded in 2003, Massachusetts-based Facilis Technology, Inc. designs and builds premium, turnkey shared storage solutions for collaborative media production across all content creation workflows.

Their production-proven solutions are designed for use by the craft editor, facility engineer, and owner-operator a.

Flexible, scalable and compatible with industry-standard creative solutions, Facilis’ products blend seamlessly into any network environment and have been installed in more than 3,000 facilities worldwide.

All trademarks and copyrights are property of their respective owners. All rights reserved.

For more information, please contact:


Veronique Froment or Doug Hansel
+1 603-537-9248                                                       


Dawn Bochenski, Bubble Agency
+44 (0)1753 656548  


10 Tips for Preventing Sports Injuries in Kids and Teens

Sports Safety | Johns Hopkins Medicine

Linkedin Pinterest Sports Injuries Sports Injuries

With sports camps and more structured activities, kids today are increasingly ly to play their chosen sport year-round. But more time on the field brings a greater risk of experiencing sports-related injuries, including ACL and meniscus injuries in the knee, or injuries to the labrum or UCL in the shoulder and elbow.

Pediatric sports medicine expert R. Jay Lee, M.D. provides these 10 injury prevention tips to help keep your young athlete on the field rather than on the sidelines:

  1. Make sure your young athlete understands that he or she should talk with you and seek help if experiencing pain or something that just doesn’t feel right.

    “In my practice, I always promote participating in pain-free sports and activities,” says Dr. Lee.

    “But some kids are tough and just push through pain, which can lead to a more serious condition that could have been prevented with early intervention.”

  2. A preseason or back-to-school physical is a great way to determine if your young athlete is fit to play. “Sports physicals help assess any areas of concern for athletes before they start an activity, and in turn keeps them from further injuring themselves during play if a condition is present and needs to be treated,” says Dr. Lee.

  3. “I see kids today who play on two baseball or lacrosse teams on the same day or throughout the week and year.

    But it’s important for athletes to change the sports or activities they are doing so they are not continuously putting stress on the same muscles and joints,” warns Dr. Lee.

    Parents should consider limiting the number of teams their athlete is on at any given time and changing up the routine regularly so that the same muscles are not continuously overused.

  4. Stretching is an important prevention technique that should become a habit for all athletes before starting an activity or sport. Dr.

    Lee suggests a mix of both static and dynamic stretching during warmups to help loosen the muscles and prepare them for play.

    Toe touches and stretches, where you hold the position for a certain amount of time, are considered static, while jumping jacks and stretches, where the body continues to move during stretching, are considered dynamic.

  5. Athletes of all ages need to rest between practices, games and events. A lack of sleep and muscle fatigue predispose an athlete to injury, says Lee.

    In fact, the most common injuries seen in young athletes are overuse injuries — too many sports and not enough rest.

    Along these same lines, parents should also plan an offseason for their athlete, giving him or her adequate time to recuperate before the next season.

  6. It’s important for athletes to eat a well-balanced diet full of fruits, vegetables and lean proteins, and to maintain a regular eating schedule. For instance, have breakfast, lunch and dinner around the same time each day. “In sports wrestling, where extra importance is put on an athlete’s weight, parents also need to make sure their athletes are following safe eating habits,” says Dr. Lee.

  7. Heat-related illness is a real concern for athletes, especially during hot and humid days. Parents should make sure their children have adequate water before, during and after play, and watch for any signs of a heat-related illness, including fatigue, nausea, vomiting, confusion or fainting.

  8. Protective equipment, helmets, pads and shoes, are very important for injury prevention. Parents should talk with coaches before the season starts so that they have adequate time to properly outfit their child before practices begin.

  9. In every sport, there is a correct way and a wrong way of doing things.

    For example, football players should be taught the proper way to tackle an opponent to avoid a concussion, and baseball players should be taught the proper way to throw and follow the guidelines on how many throws to make in a day.

    “I often hear from parents that they’ve followed the guidelines,” says Dr. Lee, “except for that one time.” Unfortunately, that one time is all your athlete needs for a shoulder injury to happen.

  10. “I’ve seen a number of young athletes who have serious injuries and didn’t do anything about them, and now the damage has progressed,” Dr. Lee warns. “We need to get these kids in to see a doctor earlier to keep this from happening.”

    If parents notice that there is a change in their athlete’s technique, such as a limp when running, throwing differently or rubbing a leg during activity, they should pull the athlete play. If the problems persist, parents should seek an assessment for their child prior to returning to the activity.

    Dr. Lee warns: “Athletes will alter the way they do things because of pain, but then they can end up with a more serious injury because of it.”

When to see a doctor for your sports-related injury:

  1. Consistent pain during or after sports
  2. Persistent or new swelling around a joint
  3. Recurrent instability – joints “give way”
  4. Painful pops (nonpainful pops are OK)
  5. Pain that does not respond to a period of rest


Johns Hopkins Medicine Announces $80 Million Expansion at Green Spring Station

Sports Safety | Johns Hopkins Medicine

Newswise — As part of an $80 million expansion at Green Spring Station, Johns Hopkins Medicine celebrated the official opening of the newly built Pavilion III at Green Spring Station with a private grand opening event on Sept. 27 and a free community health fair on Sept. 28.

While some clinical practices in Pavilion III have been available to the public since May 28, such as imaging, laboratories, medical oncology, musculoskeletal center (including orthopaedics and physical medicine and rehabilitation), otolaryngology, facial plastics and urology, the new outpatient surgery center opened this month — marking the full completion of the site.

The new three-story, 110,000-square-foot, state-of-the-art building houses new and expanded outpatient specialty clinical services and surgical care for adults and children.

It joins the Falls and Joppa concourses and Pavilions I and II already at Green Spring Station.

The expansion is part of the Johns Hopkins Health Care & Surgery Center, which opened 25 years ago at the Baltimore County location.

“There’s a growing trend in health care of health systems developing neighborhood outpatient medical centers and services, driven largely by patients’ preferences to receive care closer to their homes and outside of hospital settings,” says Gill Wylie, president of Johns Hopkins Medical Management Corporation and overseer of the expansion project. “Johns Hopkins has been at the forefront of this trend, and we continue to find ways to better serve our communities. This expansion gives our families the world-class care they’ve come to expect from Johns Hopkins, but available in their own backyard.”

Some of the specialties in this new facility were already based at Green Spring Station, such as rehabilitation, imaging, medical oncology, lab services, otolaryngology and facial plastics. Others will be new services previously available only at the main Johns Hopkins Hospital location in downtown Baltimore, roughly 12 miles away from Pavilion III at Green Spring Station. 

“This will be the first time our urology and orthopaedic surgery services have been offered to this community, making access to needed care easier for the people we serve,” says Patrick Byrne, M.D., M.B.A.

, director of facial plastic and reconstructive surgery and professor of otolaryngology–head and neck surgery at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and the medical director of the Johns Hopkins Green Spring Station Surgery Center.

According to Byrne, the Johns Hopkins Facial Plastics and Reconstructive Surgery division is tripling the size of its clinical space at Green Spring Station.

It will also increase its collaboration with the Johns Hopkins Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery department, allowing for more service offerings in this community such as laser resurfacing and treatment of skin aging, as well as reconstructive treatment of burns and hysterectomy scars.

In addition, pediatric ear, nose and throat specialists and pediatric outpatient surgery will now be available from Johns Hopkins to families in the community near Green Spring Station, addressing the long-held desire of many parents to keep their child’s care as close to home as possible, says Byrne.

Clinical departments and services offered at Pavilion III at Green Spring Station include:

  • Ambulatory Surgery Center and PreSurgical Testing Center
  • Laboratory
  • Comprehensive Musculoskeletal Center featuring orthopaedics, physical medicine and rehabilitation, and pain management
  • Urology services
  • Comprehensive radiology and imaging center, featuring 3T and 1.5T MRI, CT, ultrasound, Xray, a dedicated women’s imaging suite, and interventional radiology services
  • Medical oncology (offering immunotherapy and chemotherapy, and featuring an outdoor patio seating area)
  • Otolaryngology (adult and pediatric)
  • Facial plastic surgery

A free Johns Hopkins shuttle will run weekdays from Green Spring Station to The Johns Hopkins Hospital’s Outpatient Center for patients and staff in need of traveling to and from the county location.

Following the opening of Pavilion III, Johns Hopkins will begin to expand services currently offered in other parts of the Green Spring Station campus, including the Johns Hopkins Fertility Center, women’s health services, Wilmer ophthalmology, dermatology and internal medicine.


Sports Injuries

Sports Safety | Johns Hopkins Medicine

Most sports injuries are due to either trauma or overuse of muscles or joints. The majority are caused by minor trauma involving muscles, ligaments, tendons, or bones, including:

  • Contusions (bruises)
  • Sprains
  • Strains
  • Fractures
  • Dislocations

A contusion (bruise) is an injury to the soft tissue. It is often caused by blunt force such as a kick, fall, or blow. The immediate result will be pain, swelling, and discoloration.

A sprain is a stretch or tear of a ligament. Ligaments are flexible bands of fibrous tissue that connect bones to bones, and bones to cartilage. They also hold together the bones in your joints. Sprains often affect the ankles, knees, or wrists.

Learn more about ligament injuries to the knee.

A strain is twisting, pull or tear of a muscle or tendon, and is often caused by overuse, force, or stretching. A tendon is a tough cord of tissue that connects muscles to bones.

Read more about sprains and strains in children.

Some examples of strains are:

  • Tennis elbow (lateral epicondylitis). Lateral epicondylitis, also known as tennis elbow, is characterized by pain in the backside of the elbow and forearm, along the thumb side when the arm is alongside the body with the thumb turned away. The pain is caused by damage to the tendons that bend the wrist backward away from the palm.
  • Golfer's or baseball elbow (medial epicondylitis). Medial epicondylitis, also known as golfer's elbow, is characterized by pain from the elbow to the wrist on the palm side of the forearm. The pain is caused by damage to the tendons that bend the wrist toward the palm.
  • Lumbar strain. A lumbar strain is an injury to the lower back, which results in damaged tendons and muscles that spasm and feel sore. Trauma of great force can injure the tendons and muscles in the lower back. Pushing and pulling sports, such as weight lifting or football, can lead to a lumbar strain. In addition, sports that need sudden twisting of the lower back, such as basketball, baseball, and golf can lead to this injury.
  • Jumper's knee. Jumper's knee, also known as patellar tendonitis, is a condition characterized by inflammation of the patellar tendon, which connects the kneecap to shin bone (tibia). The condition may be caused by overuse of the knee joint, such as frequent jumping on hard surfaces.
  • Runner's knee. Runner's knee, also known as patellofemoral stress syndrome, is when the patella, or kneecap, does not move well in the groove of the femur (thigh bone). Runner's knee may be caused by a structural defect, or a certain way of walking or running.

What is a fracture?

Fractures are breaks in the bone that are often caused by a blow or a fall. A fracture can range from a simple hairline fracture (a thin fracture that may not run through the entire bone) to a compound fracture, in which the broken bone protrudes through the skin. Most fractures happen in the arms and legs.

Stress fractures are weak spots or small cracks in the bone caused by continuous overuse. Stress fractures often happen in the foot or leg after training for gymnastics, running, and other sports. The bones in the midfoot (metatarsals) in runners are especially vulnerable to stress fractures.

What is a dislocation?

A dislocation happens when extreme force is put on a ligament, allowing the ends of two connected bones to separate. Stress on joint ligaments can lead to dislocation of the joint.

Rehabilitation for sports injuries

A rehabilitation program for sports injuries is designed to meet the needs of the individual patient, depending on the type and severity of the injury. Active involvement of the patient and family is vital to the success of the program.

The goal of rehabilitation after an amputation is to help the patient return to the highest level of function and independence possible, while improving the overall quality of life–physically, emotionally, and socially.

In order to help reach these goals, sports injury rehabilitation programs may include the following:

  • Activity restrictions
  • Physical or occupational therapy
  • Exercise programs to stretch and strengthen the area
  • Conditioning exercises to help prevent further injury
  • Heat or cold applications and whirlpool treatments
  • Applications of braces, splints, or casts to immobilize the area
  • Use of crutches or wheelchairs
  • Pain management techniques
  • Patient and family education

Rehabilitation programs for sports injuries are usually conducted on an outpatient basis. Many skilled professionals are part of the sports injury rehabilitation team, including any or all of the following:

  • Orthopedist/orthopedic surgeon
  • Physiatrist
  • Physical therapist
  • Occupational therapist
  • Exercise physiologist
  • Sports medicine specialist
  • Athletic trainer


Teen Agrees Johns Hopkins Cancer Center Deserves U.S. Ranking

Sports Safety | Johns Hopkins Medicine

ST. PETERSBURG, FL — Johns Hopkins All Children's Hospital in St. Petersburg is among the best pediatric hospitals in the country, according to U.S. News & World Report's annual rankings.

The best children's hospitals for 2019-20 rankings released on Tuesday feature the 50 best hospitals in 10 pediatric specialties.

Johns Hopkins All Children's Hospital, 501 6th Ave. S., ranked 44th among 50 hospitals in pediatric cancer and pediatric pulmonology and lung surgery.

Johns Hopkins All Children's was the only children's hospital on Florida's West Coast to make the list.

“Johns Hopkins All Children's Hospital is honored to receive this recognition.

Our cancer and pulmonology specialists care for some of the region's most medically complex children, and we are grateful for this recognition of their hard work,” said Tom Kmetz, interim president of the hospital.

“Within these areas and across the entire hospital, our staff is committed to delivering high-quality, safe care to our young patients and their families.”

Johns Hopkins Children's Center in Baltimore, which is another member of the Johns Hopkins Health System, ranked in 10 specialty areas, placing them on the Best Children's Hospitals 2019–20 Honor Roll.

Since joining the Johns Hopkins Health System in 2011, specialists at Johns Hospkins All Children's in St. Petersburg have been collaborating with their colleagues in Baltimore on a variety of treatment and research initiatives.

In a note to all Johns Hopkins Medicine employees, Paul B. Rothman, M.D., dean of the medical faculty and CEO of Johns Hopkins Medicine, and Kevin W. Sowers, president of the Johns Hopkins Health System and executive vice president of Johns Hopkins Medicine, congratulated both hospitals on their efforts.

“The pediatric care at Johns Hopkins Children's Center and Johns Hopkins All Children's Hospital is among the best in the nation. We want to thank the caregivers and staff members at both hospitals for their commitment to clinical excellence and patient- and family-centered care.”

Among the patients benefiting from the pediatric cancer care at John Hopkins All Children's is 15-year-old Cade.

Cade was always tired, but his parents chalked it up to stress from school and baseball tryouts for both high school and travel teams.

But when he asked his mom, Nina, one day if his stomach looked bloated, she started thinking they might be dealing with a kidney infection.

She took Cade to an emergency center near their home in Seminole, but they sent him home. She pushed harder and had the pediatrician do some additional blood work, still thinking something was going on with his kidneys. Then they got the call: “Take him to Johns Hopkins All Children's Hospital immediately.”

Still not sure what was going on, the family arrived at the hospital to a team waiting to take him immediately to 7 South—the cancer unit.

“We had been thinking he was taking supplements for tryouts … maybe,” Nina recalled. “You don't know, but you aren't yet ready to accept the worst option. I was scared, but I didn't want Cade to see that.”

Cade was scared, too.

Burkitt's lymphoma is a fast-growing form of B-cell non-Hodgkin's lymphoma.

“It was practically doubling in size every 24 hours,” Nina said.

At that point the lymph node near the lung was Stage 3.

“There is no doubt this is an aggressive cancer. Cade was very sick,” said Peter Shaw, M.D., deputy director of the Johns Hopkins All Children's Cancer & Blood Disorders Institute. “But Cade took it all in stride. He handled it with a great attitude. The two of us bonded over sports so we had some good talks.”

The Burkitt's caused enough damage in its brief life that Cade's kidneys were failing and he needed dialysis for a short time before he could even begin treatment for the cancer itself.

He had five rounds of chemotherapy, spending nearly six months in the hospital, including Thanksgiving and Christmas. But it wasn't all bad.

His baseball teammates visited him regularly and called to share details on their wins. He was even invited to appear on Fox Sports Sun at a Rays game during Cancer Survivor Day.

Cade kept up with school through the Pinellas County Schools Homebound program, which brought his subjects to him.

It wasn't easy and it helped to have other kids around him in the same situation.

These days Cade, now 17, is back to baseball—including regional quarterfinals—and heading into his senior year.

U.S. News says its methodology in tabulating the rankings takes into account measures patient outcome, including mortality and infection rates, and also available clinical resources and compliance with best practices. (You can read more about the methodology here.)

To see the full list of best children's hospitals via U.S. News, click here.

Karen Steinke of Johns Hopkins conducted the interview with Cade and his mother.


Sports Safety

Sports Safety | Johns Hopkins Medicine

Linkedin Pinterest Sports Injuries Sports Injuries

Playing sports is great for children and adults. It has both physical and psychological benefits. Sports can increase physical coordination, fitness, and self-esteem. They also teach important lessons about teamwork and self-discipline.

However, children are at risk for sports injuries because their bodies are still growing and their coordination is still developing. Many children ages 14 and under are treated for sports-related injuries each year. Half of all of those injuries can be prevented with proper use of safety gear, changes to the playing environment, and by following sports rules that help prevent injuries.

Most sports injuries occur due to the following:

  • Lack of education and awareness about safety precautions and potential injury
  • Inappropriate or lack of equipment
  • Poorly conditioned players

These are general safety precautions to help prevent sports injuries:

  • Wear the right safety gear and equipment.
  • The playing environment should be well lit and appropriate for the sport in question.
  • Enforce safety rules.
  • Players should stay hydrated during and after sports.
  • Take breaks while training and during games to prevent overuse injuries. 

Safety gear and equipment

Safety gear should be sport-specific and may include such items as goggles, mouth guards, shin-elbow-knee pads, and helmets. The safety gear should fit properly. In addition, sports equipment (such as bats, baskets, and goals) should be in good working condition and any damage should be repaired or the item should be replaced. The playing area should be free from debris and water.

The sports physical

To make sure you or your child is physically fit to play in a particular sport, he or she should have a sports physical. These physicals can reveal physical strengths and weaknesses and help determine which sports are appropriate.

When is my child ready to participate in sports?

Starting a child in sports at too young an age may not benefit the child physically. Children can start playing team sports when they express strong interest and you feel they can handle it. Age and size shouldn't be the only measures used.

Also consider their ability to understand the concept of rules and teamwork. Keep in mind that no two children are a, and some may not be ready physically or psychologically to take part in a team sport until they are older.

Base your decision on whether to allow the child to take part in a particular sport the following:

  • Age
  • Weight
  • Build
  • Physical development
  • Emotional development
  • Child's interest in the sport

Note: AAP recommends that late-developing teens avoid contact sports until their bodies have developmentally “caught up” to their peers' bodies.

The importance of hydration

Sweat lost during sports must be replaced with equal amounts of fluids each hour of intense sports activity. You or your child should drink fluids before, during, and after each practice or game.

To avoid stomach cramps from drinking large amounts of fluids at once, drink about one cup of water (or a type of sports drink) every 15 to 20 minutes.

Drinks to avoid include those with carbonation and caffeine.

The following are the most common symptoms of dehydration:

  • Extreme thirst
  • Weakness
  • Headache or dizziness
  • Dark-colored urine
  • Slight weight loss

If you or your child has signs of dehydration, make sure you or he or she receives fluids immediately, as well as a snack. The symptoms of dehydration may look other medical conditions or problems. Always consult your doctor for a diagnosis.

#TomorrowsDiscoveries: Imbalances of salt and water in the body can lead to problems ranging from cystic fibrosis to diarrhea to kidney failure. Dr. Guggino and his team study the channels that move salt and water– and what goes wrong with them in disease.


Johns Hopkins University Sports

Sports Safety | Johns Hopkins Medicine

Check out the list of Johns Hopkins University's varsity sports teams and their rankings below. How do they compare to other schools?

The information below will provide insight into the quality of the athletic teams and coaches, funding, scholarships, and more for student athletes at Johns Hopkins University.

Good Academics and Average Athletics

Johns Hopkins University competes in the NCAA III (Centennial) and performs on and off the field. Ranked #16 in our overall Best Colleges ranking, Johns Hopkins University has a Learfield Score of 789.5.

Johns Hopkins University competes in 23 sports and has a total of 662 student athletes: 411 men and 251 women.

Total Sports Related Revenues $6,341,348
Total Sports Related Expenses $5,677,855
Net $663,493

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Johns Hopkins University spent $2,437,756 on men's teams and received $3,014,633 in revenue. On average, Johns Hopkins University gave male athletes $1,769 in sports related student aid.

There are 11 head coaches for men's teams. On average they make $49,512. They are supported by 28 assistant coaches who earn $11,987 on average.

Click the different tabs on the tables below to view information about the quality of the sports programs, how many players and coaches are involved in each sport, and how much money is spent and generated on each sport.

SportOverall Sports Ranking
Men's All Track Combined no data
Men's Baseball (D3) 1 of 349
Men's Basketball (D3) 28 of 386
Men's Fencing no data
Men's Football (D3) 1 of 222
Men's Lacrosse (D1) 15 of 64
Men's Soccer (D3) 6 of 379
Men's Swimming (D3) 2 of 19
Men's Tennis (D3) 9 of 18
Men's Track and Field, Indoor (D3) 8 of 12
Men's Water Polo no data
Men's Wrestling no data
SportPlayersHead CoachesAssistant Coaches
Men's All Track Combined 62 1 5
Men's Baseball (D3) 48 1 5
Men's Basketball (D3) 17 1 3
Men's Fencing 13 1 1
Men's Football (D3) 93 1 6
Men's Lacrosse (D1) 50 1 3
Men's Soccer (D3) 28 1 3
Men's Swimming (D3) 36 1 1
Men's Tennis (D3) 15 1 2
Men's Track and Field, Indoor (D3) no data no data no data
Men's Water Polo 24 1 0
Men's Wrestling 25 1 2
SportTotal RevenueTotal ExpensesNet Revenue
Men's All Track Combined $75,671 $74,027 $1,644
Men's Baseball (D3) $314,701 $199,542 $115,159
Men's Basketball (D3) $117,262 $150,673 -$33,411
Men's Fencing $43,474 $34,283 $9,191
Men's Football (D3) $487,551 $332,126 $155,425
Men's Lacrosse (D1) $1,499,528 $1,316,506 $183,022
Men's Soccer (D3) $155,115 $118,510 $36,605
Men's Swimming (D3) $154,012 $109,705 $44,307
Men's Tennis (D3) $39,357 $26,802 $12,555
Men's Track and Field, Indoor (D3) no data no data no data
Men's Water Polo $65,710 $36,090 $29,620
Men's Wrestling $62,252 $39,492 $22,760
SportProgress Rate
Men's All Track Combined no data
Men's Baseball (D3) no data
Men's Basketball (D3) no data
Men's Fencing no data
Men's Football (D3) no data
Men's Lacrosse (D1) 93%
Men's Soccer (D3) no data
Men's Swimming (D3) no data
Men's Tennis (D3) no data
Men's Track and Field, Indoor (D3) no data
Men's Water Polo no data
Men's Wrestling no data
SportAthletic Competitiveness
Men's All Track Combined no data
Men's Baseball (D3) A-
Men's Basketball (D3) B-
Men's Fencing no data
Men's Football (D3)
Men's Lacrosse (D1) C
Men's Soccer (D3) B+
Men's Swimming (D3) B+
Men's Tennis (D3) F
Men's Track and Field, Indoor (D3) D-
Men's Water Polo no data
Men's Wrestling no data

Do All Sports Make Money?

Of the 23 sports programs at Johns Hopkins University, 17 pay for themselves.

Johns Hopkins University spent $1,778,541 on women's teams and received $1,816,626 in revenue. On average, Johns Hopkins University gave female athletes $2,756 in sports related student aid.

There are 9 head coaches for women's teams. They make, on average, $45,293. They are supported by 15 assistant coaches who earn, on average, $9,938.

SportOverall Sports Ranking
Women's All Track Combined no data
Women's Basketball (D3) 48 of 391
Women's Fencing no data
Women's Field Hockey (D3) 37 of 152
Women's Lacrosse (D1) 28 of 101
Women's Soccer (D3) 5 of 386
Women's Swimming (D3) 2 of 16
Women's Tennis (D3) 9 of 16
Women's Track and Field, Indoor (D3) 6 of 19
Women's Track and Field, Outdoor (D3) 6 of 16
Women's Volleyball (D3) 14 of 378
SportPlayersHead CoachesAssistant Coaches
Women's All Track Combined 72 1 5
Women's Basketball (D3) 15 1 5
Women's Fencing 16 1 1
Women's Field Hockey (D3) 25 1 4
Women's Lacrosse (D1) 28 1 3
Women's Soccer (D3) 29 1 3
Women's Swimming (D3) 34 1 1
Women's Tennis (D3) 15 1 1
Women's Track and Field, Indoor (D3) no data no data no data
Women's Track and Field, Outdoor (D3) no data no data no data
Women's Volleyball (D3) 17 1 2
SportTotal RevenueTotal ExpensesNet Revenue
Women's All Track Combined $79,313 $74,446 $4,867
Women's Basketball (D3) $122,439 $142,378 -$19,939
Women's Fencing $40,420 $32,728 $7,692
Women's Field Hockey (D3) $121,922 $88,142 $33,780
Women's Lacrosse (D1) $1,069,752 $1,158,950 -$89,198
Women's Soccer (D3) $132,055 $103,496 $28,559
Women's Swimming (D3) $154,012 $109,705 $44,307
Women's Tennis (D3) $44,932 $29,870 $15,062
Women's Track and Field, Indoor (D3) no data no data no data
Women's Track and Field, Outdoor (D3) no data no data no data
Women's Volleyball (D3) $51,781 $38,826 $12,955
SportProgress Rate
Women's All Track Combined no data
Women's Basketball (D3) no data
Women's Fencing no data
Women's Field Hockey (D3) no data
Women's Lacrosse (D1) 100%
Women's Soccer (D3) no data
Women's Swimming (D3) no data
Women's Tennis (D3) no data
Women's Track and Field, Indoor (D3) no data
Women's Track and Field, Outdoor (D3) no data
Women's Volleyball (D3) no data
SportAthletic Competitiveness
Women's All Track Combined no data
Women's Basketball (D3) C
Women's Fencing no data
Women's Field Hockey (D3) C-
Women's Lacrosse (D1) B-
Women's Soccer (D3) A-
Women's Swimming (D3) B-
Women's Tennis (D3) F+
Women's Track and Field, Indoor (D3) D-
Women's Track and Field, Outdoor (D3) F
Women's Volleyball (D3) B

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Gender Disparity?

Female athletes get 155.8% of the aid of their male counterparts.