Bobby Kelsey and Jonathan Tsipis played 97–199 overall and 33–141 in the Big Ten combined in each of the five seasons. Tsipis was fired last March after UW completed a 5–19 season, its worst record since going 4–24 in 1987–88.
Where does Moseley even begin? Patience and determination are good starting points — “I’m not really intimidated by the fact that we don’t have a ton of wins,” she said — and her first building blocks are establishing a culture within the program and a pipeline into it. . .
The eight-week summer season was an opportunity to build rapport with his players, to let them know that he was invested in them and that they could count on him. Those two months were all about breaking barriers, and Moseley’s greatest strength is her ability to make others feel comfortable. Moseley, who says she is fascinated by people and their stories, starts a lot of conversations with humor before diving into questions that help her learn more about a person.
Another big part of this construction project, relationship building is also an important part in recruitment. Not only were Kelsey and Tsipis unable to build a wall around the state, Wisconsin’s most talented players rarely considered UW as a substitute.
The Moseley sarcasm appears when asked a question about the importance of recruiting to the state—”It’s weird because no one told me that,” she says—but the Badgers are doing some serious work to infiltrate employees. are. Moseley said this past weekend was the first time she arrived in Madison that UW had no prospects on campus for a tour or an informal visit, and that many of those tours have been from domestic talent.