While it's usually salivating students, hungry ballers and humorous mascots that hog the college basketball spotlight, we're beginning to see a vast collection of seductive cheerleaders start to distract the cameras and clog television sets. Once featuring stellar ball movement and chaotic crowd intensity, the NCAA hardwood now seems to consist mainly of beautiful women dancing the night away. Sure they finished in the Big 12 during yet another dominating campaign, but that's not what has us keeping close eyes on the Jayhawks. The Gators may be , but it's their colorful in-break presentations that have us glued to the screen. Mama did say.
College students, if they choose to drink, pre-game at higher rates than other populations. But is pre-gaming a good idea, or does it lead to more negative consequences than good? College students tell us they pre-game for a variety of reasons: to avoid underage drinking tickets at a bar or dance club, to spend less money on alcohol, or because they attend a party ahead of time where drinking occurs. While avoiding legal trouble and spending less on alcohol are admirable goals, does pre-gaming help?
Cheerleader Showdown: College Basketball Conference Championship Edition
Basketball games can often become tedious, with the consistent swishing of both baskets and the mundane bouncing of a round ball. Cheerleaders and dance squads perform during breaks in the game to offer a relief from the menial significance of anything before the last two minutes of the fourth quarter. The team's reputation has no effect on the quality of these dancers, and it often helps the fans who watch mediocre teams the most. Here are the hottest cheer girls from every NBA team.