Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association
Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association (MIAA) logo.svg
FormerlyMissouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association (1912–1992)
ConferenceNCAA
Founded1912
CommissionerMike Racy (since 2017)
Sports fielded
  • 19
    • men's: 10
    • women's: 9
DivisionDivision II
No. of teams14
HeadquartersKansas City, Missouri
RegionCentral United States
Official websitewww.themiaa.com
Locations
Location of teams in (({title))}

The Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association (MIAA) is a college athletic conference affiliated with the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) at the Division II level, headquartered in Kansas City, Missouri. Its fourteen member institutions, located in Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska, and Oklahoma, include twelve public and two private schools. The MIAA is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization[1] incorporated in Missouri.[2]

Originally named the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association, the conference was established in 1912 with 14 members, two of which are still current members. Six members (Central Methodist, Central Wesleyan, Culver–Stockton, Missouri Valley, Missouri Wesleyan, Tarkio College, Westminster, and William Jewell) were later removed from the conference in 1924 when it decided to only include the public schools. A majority of the charter members that left in 1924 have shut down their operations, or merged with another school. Over the next century, nearly twenty schools have joined and left the conference, with a few affiliate members. Some of those schools have reclassified to NCAA Division I.

The conference's current 14-campus makeup resulted when Newman University and Rogers State University joined the conference in 2019 after departing the Heartland Conference.

The current MIAA commissioner is Mike Racy.

History and overview

Original logo for the MIAA
Original logo for the MIAA

The MIAA currently sponsors 20 sports – ten men's and ten women's. MIAA schools with additional sports compete independently or as part of a nearby conference. On July 1, 1992, the MIAA entered a new era when the conference changed its name from the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association to the Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association. The name change originated in 1989, when Pittsburg State University and Washburn University became the first schools outside the state of Missouri to gain membership in the MIAA.[3]

Founding and former members

The MIAA was established in 1912 with 14 member institutions. It included the five state teachers colleges in Missouri – Warrensburg Teachers College (now the University of Central Missouri), Northeast Missouri State Teachers College (now Truman State University), Northwest Missouri State Teacher's College (now Northwest Missouri State University), Southeast Missouri State Teacher's College (now Southeast Missouri State University), and Southwest Missouri State Teacher's College (now Missouri State University). It also included nine private schools – Central Methodist University, Central Wesleyan College, Culver–Stockton College, Drury University, Missouri Valley College, Missouri Wesleyan College, Tarkio College, Westminster College, and William Jewell College. Only Central Missouri and Northwest Missouri State remain members in the MIAA.

In 1924 the conference reorganized to include only public schools, and conference records tend to begin with that date. The schools left behind in the reorganization went on to later form the Missouri College Athletic Union, which would in time become the current Heart of America Athletic Conference in the NAIA.[4]

First expansions of the conference

The Missouri School of Mines, later the University of Missouri–Rolla and now the Missouri University of Science & Technology, joined in 1935 to bring membership to six schools. The membership remained at six until Lincoln University joined in 1970, followed by the University of Missouri–St. Louis in 1980.

1980s

Southwest Missouri State left the MIAA after the 1980–81 season to move on to NCAA Division I. In 1986, Southwest Baptist University brought the conference membership back to eight schools. In 1989, Pittsburg State, Washburn, Missouri Southern State College and Missouri Western State College – formerly members of the Central States Intercollegiate Conference – began competition in the 1989–90 season.[5]

1990s and 2000s

MIAA logo from 1990 to 2012.
MIAA logo from 1990 to 2012.

Southeast Missouri State left the MIAA following the 1990–91 season to move on to NCAA Division I, and was replaced by Emporia State University in the 1991–92 season. Missouri–St. Louis left the MIAA in 1996, as did Missouri–Rolla in 2005. Lincoln forfeited membership in 1999.

Fort Hays State University joined the MIAA in 2006 and the University of Nebraska Omaha entered the league in 2008.[6][7]

On July 3, 2007, Southwest Baptist was granted independent status for their football team, while all remaining teams will stay in the MIAA.[8]

On July 8, 2009, the MIAA CEO Council voted to remain a 12-team league for the foreseeable future, denying an application by Rockhurst University (which does not have a football team but wanted to compete in other sports). The vote ended short term speculation about the League expanding to 16 teams divided into two divisions.[9]

2010–present

Locations of MIAA member institutions
Locations of MIAA member institutions

Lincoln rejoined the conference in 2010[10] and in that same year, the MIAA CEO Council voted to extend invitations to the University of Central Oklahoma and Northeastern State University to become members of the league beginning in 2012–13, as well as Lindenwood University and the University of Nebraska at Kearney.[11] In 2012, the schools started to only play each other in football and play no non-conference games. At first, the teams that were closest geographically played each other every year and would rotate through the other conference members in other years. The move to expand the league was spurred at least in part after Northwest Missouri during its national championship game run had problems finding non-conference teams that would play it resulting in 2010 with it having 10-game rather than 11-game schedule.[12] In 2011, Nebraska–Omaha joined the Summit League and moved to Division I after the 2010–11 season.[13]

As Nebraska–Omaha departed in 2011, the membership of the MIAA downsized to 11. Central Oklahoma, Northeastern State, Nebraska–Kearney, and Lindenwood all joined in 2012–13, pushing the membership to 15. The league returned to 14 institutions when Truman left in 2013 to join the Great Lakes Valley Conference (GLVC).[14]

Southwest Baptist rejoined the MIAA in football for the 2013 football season, which meant that the schools would then play an 11-game conference football schedule with no non-conference games. In 2014, Southwest Baptist and Lincoln joined the GLVC for football only. This puts it so that all of the football schools in the MIAA can play each other now, instead of rotating.[15]

On February 8, 2018, Newman University announced that it had accepted an invitation to join the league as an associate member in all 14 sports it sponsors beginning with the 2019–20 athletic season.[16] On May 31, 2018, the MIAA announced that Southwest Baptist would be withdrawing its membership from the MIAA to join the Great Lakes Valley Conference full-time, effective August 1, 2019.[17] Lindenwood followed Southwest Baptist on October 4, 2018 announcing they would be joining the GLVC as well, effective July 1, 2019.[18] On October 18, 2018 Rogers State University in Claremore, Oklahoma announced that it would be joining the league as an associate member, aborting a move to the Lone Star Conference.[19] They became full members on July 1, 2022.[20]

After more than 25 years at its current office at 17th and Main Streets, The MIAA announced that it was moving its offices to the newly renovated Hy-Vee Arena, which is formerly known as Kemper Arena.[21]

MIAA and GAC announced a partnership in June 2018 to combine their men’s tennis and men’s soccer leagues in both sports from 2019–20 academic year. Under the agreement, the MIAA will organize the tennis league and the GAC will organize the soccer.[22]

MIAA Commissioners
Tenure Commissioner
1981–1997 Ken B. Jones
1997–2007 Ralph McFillen
2007–2010 Jim Johnson
2010–2017 Bob Boerigter
2017–present Mike Racy

Commissioners

In July 1981, Ken B. Jones was appointed as the first full-time MIAA commissioner. He held the position for 16 years, retiring in 1997.[23] Ralph McFillen succeeded Jones, serving 10 years until retiring in 2007.[24] Jim Johnson then succeeded McFillen in July 2007 and served as commissioner until September 2010.[25] Bob Boerigter succeeded Johnson on September 20, 2010 as commissioner and retired on January 27, 2017.[25][26] On September 7, 2016, it was announced that Mike Racy would become the fifth commissioner of the MIAA, effective January 30, 2017.[27]

Chronological timeline

Member schools

Current members

The MIAA currently has 14 full members, all but one are public schools:

Institution Location Founded Affiliation Enrollment Nickname Joined Colors
University of Central Missouri Warrensburg, Missouri 1871 Public 14,148 Mules &
Jennies
1912    
University of Central Oklahoma Edmond, Oklahoma 1890 16,428 Bronchos 2012    
Emporia State University Emporia, Kansas 1863 5,887 Hornets 1991    
Fort Hays State University Hays, Kansas 1902 14,658 Tigers 2006    
Lincoln University Jefferson City, Missouri 1866 3,583 Blue Tigers 1970;
2010[a]
   
Missouri Southern State University Joplin, Missouri 1937 6,229 Lions 1989    
Missouri Western State University St. Joseph, Missouri 1915 5,388 Griffons 1989    
University of Nebraska at Kearney Kearney, Nebraska 1905 7,504 Lopers 2012    
Newman University Wichita, Kansas 1933 Catholic 3,170 Jets 2019    
Northeastern State University Tahlequah, Oklahoma 1909 Public 8,276 RiverHawks 2012    
Northwest Missouri State University Maryville, Missouri 1905 6,530 Bearcats 1912    
Pittsburg State University Pittsburg, Kansas 1903 7,102 Gorillas 1989    
Rogers State University Claremore, Oklahoma 1909 4,300 Hillcats 2019    
Washburn University Topeka, Kansas 1865 7,971 Ichabods 1989    
Notes
  1. ^ Lincoln (Mo.) left the MIAA after the 1998–99 school year, before re-joining back, effective in the 2010–11 school year.

Former members

The MIAA had 17 former full members, all but six were private schools. School names and nicknames listed here reflect those used in the final school year each institution was an MIAA member.

Institution Location Founded Affiliation Enrollment Nickname Joined Left Current
conference
Central Methodist University Fayette, Missouri 1854 United Methodist 1,094 Eagles 1912 1924 Heart of America (HAAC)[a]
Central Wesleyan College Warrenton, Missouri Methodist Church N/A N/A Closed in 1941
Culver–Stockton College Canton, Missouri 1853 Disciples of Christ 1,066 Wildcats Heart of America (HAAC)[a]
Drury University Springfield, Missouri 1873 UCC & DOC 1,409 Panthers Great Lakes Valley (GLVC)
Lindenwood University St. Charles, Missouri 1827 Presbyterian 4,822 Lions &
Lady Lions
2012 2019 Ohio Valley (OVC)[b]
Missouri Valley College Marshall, Missouri 1889 1,728 Vikings 1912 1924 Heart of America (HAAC)[a]
Missouri Wesleyan College Cameron, Missouri 1883 Methodist N/A N/A N/A[c]
University of Missouri–Rolla[d] Rolla, Missouri 1870 Public[e] 6,086 Miners 1935 2005 Great Lakes Valley (GLVC)
University of Missouri–St. Louis St. Louis, Missouri 1963 10,977 Tritons 1980 1996[f]
University of Nebraska Omaha[g] Omaha, Nebraska 1908 Public[h] 15,431 Mavericks 2008 2011 Summit[b]
Southeast Missouri State University'[i] Cape Girardeau, Missouri 1873 Public 12,860 Indians &
Otahkians[j]
1912 1991 Ohio Valley (OVC)[b]
Southwest Baptist University Bolivar, Missouri 1878 Baptist 2,379 Bearcats 1986 2019 Great Lakes Valley (GLVC)
Southwest Missouri State University[k] Springfield, Missouri 1905 Public 26,000 Bears &
Lady Bears
1912 1981 Missouri Valley (MVC)[b]
Tarkio College Tarkio, Missouri 1883 UPCUSA N/A Owls 1924 Closed in 1992
Truman State University[l] Kirksville, Missouri 1867 Public 4,389 Bulldogs 2013[m] Great Lakes Valley (GLVC)
Westminster College Fulton, Missouri 1851 Presbyterian 1,050 Blue Jays 1924 St. Louis (SLIAC)[n]
William Jewell College Liberty, Missouri 1849 Nonsectarian 738 Cardinals Great Lakes Valley (GLVC)
Notes
  1. ^ a b c Currently an NAIA athletic conference.
  2. ^ a b c d Currently an NCAA Division I athletic conference.
  3. ^ Missouri Wesleyan was merged into Baker University from 1926 until it closed in 1930.
  4. ^ Joined as Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy. Later became the University of Missouri at Rolla in 1964, with the "at" replaced by an en dash in 1968. The current name known as Missouri University of Science & Technology was adopted since 2008.
  5. ^ Part of the University of Missouri System.
  6. ^ UMSL joined the Great Lakes Valley Conference (GLVC) in 1995 but did not begin competition until after the 1995–96 school year because of its commitments to the final season of competition in the MIAA, hence it joined effective in the 1996–97 school year.
  7. ^ While the institutional name has not changed, UNO's athletic branding changed from "Nebraska–Omaha" (or "UNO") to the current "Omaha" once the school moved to Division I.
  8. ^ Part of the University of Nebraska System.
  9. ^ Joined as Missouri State Normal School–Third District. Later became Southeast Missouri State Teachers College in 1919, with "Teachers" dropped in 1946 and the current name adopted since 1973.
  10. ^ During SEMO's MIAA tenure, it used "Indians" for men's teams and "Otahkians" for women's teams. The current nickname of Redhawks was adopted for all teams since 2004.
  11. ^ Joined as Missouri State Normal School–Fourth District. Later became Southwest Missouri State Teachers College in 1919, with "Teachers" dropped in 1945 and "College" replaced by "University" in 1973. The current name of Missouri State University was adopted since 2005.
  12. ^ Joined as Missouri State Normal School–First District. Later became Northeast Missouri State Teachers College in 1919, with "Teachers" dropped in 1968 and "College" replaced by "University" in 1972. The current name of Truman State University was adopted since 1996.
  13. ^ Truman left for the GLVC after the 2012–13 school year, while it remained in the MIAA as an affiliate member for wrestling until the 2013–14 school year.
  14. ^ Currently an NCAA Division III athletic conference.

Former affiliate members

The MIAA had eight former affiliate members, all were private schools:

Institution Location Founded Affiliation Enrollment Nickname Joined Left MIAA
sport(s)
Primary
conference
Current
conference
in former
MIAA sport
Drury University[a] Springfield, Missouri 1873 UCC & DOC 1,409 Panthers 2016–17 2018–19 women's bowling Great Lakes Valley (GLVC)
Elmhurst College Elmhurst, Illinois 1871 United Church of Christ 2,748 Bluejays 2016–17 2018–19 women's bowling Illinois–Wisconsin (CCIW)[b]
Harding University Searcy, Arkansas 1924 Churches of Christ 6,009 Bisons 2012–13 2014–15 men's soccer Great American (GAC)
Maryville University St. Louis, Missouri 1872 Catholic 5,504 Saints 2016–17 2018–19 women's bowling Great Lakes Valley (GLVC)
McKendree University Lebanon, Illinois 1828 United Methodist 1,702 Bearcats 2016–17 2018–19 women's bowling Great Lakes Valley (GLVC)
Nebraska Wesleyan University Lincoln, Nebraska 1877 United Methodist 1,600 Prairie Wolves 2016–17 2016–17 women's bowling American Rivers (ARC)[b] Dropped sport[28]
Southern Nazarene University Bethany, Oklahoma 1899 Nazarene 2,110 Crimson Storm 2012–13 2014–15 men's soccer Great American (GAC)
Upper Iowa University Fayette, Iowa 1857 Nonsectarian 3,661 Peacocks 2012–13 2018–19 men's soccer Northern Sun (NSIC) Great Lakes (GLIAC)
Notes
  1. ^ Drury was a full member of the MIAA from 1912–13 to 1923–24.
  2. ^ a b Currently an NCAA Division III athletic conference.

Membership timeline

Rogers State UniversityNewman University, WichitaNebraska Wesleyan UniversityMcKendree UniversityMaryville UniversityElmhurst CollegeUpper Iowa UniversitySouthern Nazarene UniversityNortheastern State UniversityUniversity of Nebraska at KearneyLindenwood UniversityHarding UniversityUniversity of Central OklahomaUniversity of Nebraska OmahaFort Hays State UniversityEmporia State UniversityWashburn UniversityPittsburg State UniversityMissouri Western State UniversityMissouri Southern State UniversitySouthwest Baptist UniversityUniversity of Missouri–St. LouisLincoln University (Missouri)Missouri University of Science and TechnologyWilliam Jewell CollegeWestminster College (Missouri)Tarkio CollegeMissouri Wesleyan CollegeMissouri Valley CollegeDrury UniversityCulver–Stockton CollegeCentral Wesleyan CollegeCentral Methodist UniversitySouthwest Missouri State UniversitySoutheast Missouri State UniversityNorthwest Missouri State UniversityTruman State UniversityUniversity of Central Missouri

 Full member (all sports)   Full member (non-football)   Associate member (other sports) 

Sports

The Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association sponsors championship competition in ten men's and nine women's NCAA sanctioned sports.

Conference sports
Sport Men's Women's
Baseball Green tickY
Basketball Green tickY Green tickY
Cross Country Green tickY Green tickY
Football Green tickY
Golf Green tickY Green tickY
Soccer Green tickY Green tickY
Softball Green tickY
Tennis Green tickY Green tickY
Track and field[a] Green tickY Green tickY
Volleyball Green tickY
Wrestling Green tickY

Men's sponsored sports by school

School Baseball Basketball Cross
Country
Football Golf Soccer Tennis Track
& Field
Indoor
Track
& Field
Outdoor
Wrestling Total
MIAA
Sports
Central Missouri Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 8
Central Oklahoma Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 5
Emporia State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Fort Hays State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Lincoln Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 5
Missouri Southern Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Missouri Western Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Nebraska–Kearney Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Newman Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Northeastern State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 5
Northwest Missouri State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Pittsburg State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 6
Rogers State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Washburn Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 8
Totals 13 14 11 12 11 3 6 11 11 5 97

Women's sponsored sports by school

School Basketball Cross
Country
Golf Soccer Softball Tennis Track
& Field
Indoor
Track
& Field
Outdoor
Volleyball Total
MIAA
Sports
Central Missouri Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 8
Central Oklahoma Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Emporia State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 8
Fort Hays State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Lincoln Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 6
Missouri Southern Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Missouri Western Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Nebraska–Kearney Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Newman Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Northeastern State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 5
Northwest Missouri State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 9
Pittsburg State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 6
Rogers State Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 7
Washburn Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY Green tickY 8
Totals 14 13 10 12 14 9 12 12 11 107
Notes
  1. ^ Track and field includes both indoor and outdoor.

Other sponsored sports by school

School Women
Bowling Rowing Swimming
& Diving
Central Missouri GLVC
Central Oklahoma GNAC
Nebraska–Kearney RMAC
Newman SWIBC

Facilities

School Football Stadium Capacity Basketball Arena Capacity
Central Missouri Audrey J. Walton Stadium
12,000
UCM Multipurpose Building
6,500
Central Oklahoma Chad Richison Stadium
10,000
Hamilton Field House
3,000
Emporia State Francis G. Welch Stadium
7,000
William L. White Auditorium
5,000
Fort Hays State Lewis Field Stadium
6,362
Gross Memorial Coliseum
7,200
Lincoln Dwight T. Reed Stadium
3,000
Jason Gymnasium
2,000
Missouri Southern Fred G. Hughes Stadium
7,000
Leggett & Platt Athletic Center
3,200
Missouri Western Spratt Stadium
7,200
MWSU Fieldhouse
3,750
Nebraska–Kearney Ron & Carol Cope Stadium
5,250
Health and Sports Center
6,000
Newman
non-football school
Fugate Gymnasium
1,242
Northeastern State Doc Wadley Stadium
8,300
NSU Event Center
3,100
Northwest Missouri State Bearcat Stadium
6,500
Bearcat Arena
2,500
Pittsburg State Carnie Smith Stadium
7,950
John Lance Arena
6,500
Rogers State
non-football school
Claremore Expo Center
2,000
Washburn Yager Stadium at Moore Bowl
7,200
Lee Arena
4,000

NCAA Division II team championships

Championships

Football

MIAA Champions

Volleyball

The MIAA champion was determined via postseason tournament from 1982 to 1992, and 2006 to 2007. From 2003 to 2005, separate regular season and tournament champions were crowned.

MIAA Championships per school
School Titles Last
Title
Tournament
Titles
Central Missouri 24 2014 1
Truman 6 2007 3
Nebraska–Kearney 6 2019 5
Washburn 4 2011 0
Missouri Western 1 2017 0
Central Oklahoma 2015 0
Emporia State 2008 0
MIAA Champions

Men's basketball

MIAA Regular Season champions
MIAA Tournament champions

Women's basketball

MIAA Regular Season champions

N – North Division Champion (89–90 only)
S – South Division Champion (89–90 only)

MIAA Tournament champions


Baseball

MIAA Championships won or shared per school
School Conference Tournament
Titles Last
Title
Titles Last
Title
Central Missouri 26 2019 13 2019
Northwest Missouri State 7 2018 0 n/a
Emporia State 6 2017 2 2014
Southeast Missouri 5 1987 0 n/a
Missouri Southern 3 2015 2 2015
Southwest Missouri State 3 1979 0 n/a
Missouri-Rolla 2 1972 0 n/a
Missouri Western 1 2013 0 n/a
Missouri-St. Louis 1 1984 0 n/a
Pittsburg State 1 1999 0 n/a
Central Oklahoma 1 2018 0 n/a
Nebraska-Omaha 0 n/a 1 2009
Lindenwood 0 n/a 1 2017
Northeastern State 0 n/a 0 n/a
Fort Hays 0 n/a 0 n/a
Rogers State 0 n/a 0 n/a
Washburn 0 n/a 0 n/a
Newman 0 n/a 0 n/a
MIAA Champions
MIAA Tournament Champions
Year School
2001 Central Missouri
2002 Central Missouri
2003 Central Missouri
2004 Central Missouri
2005 Central Missouri
2006 Central Missouri
2007 Emporia State
2008 Central Missouri
2009 Nebraska-Omaha
2010 Central Missouri
2011 Central Missouri
2012 Central Missouri
2013 Missouri Southern
2014 Emporia State
2015 Missouri Southern
2016 Central Missouri
2017 Lindenwood
2018 Central Missouri
2019 Central Missouri
2020 Cancelled due to COVID-19

Softball

MIAA Championships won or shared per school
School Conference Tournament
Titles Last
Title
Titles Last
Title
Emporia State 9 2014 9 2018
Central Missouri 8 2015 1 2015
Truman 6 2004 2 2003
Missouri Southern 5 2001 1 2001
Central Oklahoma 3 2019 2 2019
Missouri Western 2 2016 2 2016
Washburn 2 2018 0 n/a
Northwest Missouri State 2 1999 0 n/a
Nebraska-Omaha 1 2011 1 2011
Missouri-St. Louis 1 1989 0 n/a
Southeast Missouri 1 1991 0 n/a
Fort Hays State 0 n/a 1 2013
Rogers State 0 n/a 0 n/a
Northeastern State 0 n/a 0 n/a
Nebraska Kearney 0 n/a 0 n/a
Pittsburg State 0 n/a 0 n/a
Newman 0 n/a 0 n/a
Lincoln 0 n/a 0 n/a
MIAA Champions By Year

Wrestling

MIAA Championships won or shared by school

(prior to 2012, all championships were decided by the tournament champions)

School Conference Tournament
Titles Last
Title
Titles Last
Title
Central Missouri 8 1983 0 n/a
Northwest Missouri State 6 1986 0 n/a
Truman 5 1979 0 n/a
Nebraska-Kearney 4 2018–19 6 2018
Central Oklahoma 2 2019–20 0 n/a
Lindenwood 1 2014–15 0 n/a
Lincoln 1 1976 0 n/a
Southeast Missouri State 1 1981 0 n/a

Men's golf

Women's golf

Men's tennis

Women's tennis

Men's indoor track and field

Women's indoor track and field

See also

References

  1. ^ "Exempt Organizations Select Check". Apps.irs.gov. Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  2. ^ "GuideStar:Demo-Search Results". Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  3. ^ "About the MIAA". Retrieved October 13, 2014.
  4. ^ "MIAA History". Themiaa.com. Retrieved October 13, 2014.
  5. ^ "The Fort Scott Tribune – Google News Archive Search". Retrieved August 4, 2016.
  6. ^ "FHSU athletes will play in the MIAA starting in fall '06" (Press release). October 15, 2004. Retrieved June 5, 2016.
  7. ^ "Southwest Baptist University Athletics – MIAA CEO Council ratifies decision to add Nebraska–Omaha". Sbubearcats.com. June 8, 2007. Retrieved June 5, 2016.
  8. ^ "Southwest Baptist opts out of MIAA for football". cjonline.com. Archived from the original on August 10, 2016. Retrieved July 4, 2007.
  9. ^ "MIAA doesn't take Rockhurst". cjonline.com. Retrieved July 2, 2009.
  10. ^ Corbitt, Ken (February 4, 2009). "Lincoln returning as MIAA member". CJOnline.com. Archived from the original on September 14, 2016. Retrieved August 28, 2016.
  11. ^ "Lindenwood Accepts Invitation to Join MIAA". Retrieved August 29, 2016.
  12. ^ "In an expanded future, MIAA saves some rivalries". KansasCity.com. January 6, 2011. Retrieved January 25, 2011.
  13. ^ "UNO plans to move to Division I, will drop football and wrestling". omaha.com. March 13, 2011. Retrieved March 13, 2011.
  14. ^ "Truman Leaves the MIAA". Retrieved October 13, 2014.
  15. ^ "SBU & Lincoln join GLVC for football". Kansas City Star. Retrieved October 13, 2014.
  16. ^ "Newman to Compete In MIAA As Associate Member in 2019–20". Newmanjets.com. February 8, 2018. Retrieved February 15, 2018.
  17. ^ "Southwest Baptist joining GLVC". Retrieved May 31, 2018.
  18. ^ "Lindenwood Athletics to Become 16th Member of GLVC". Lindenwood University. Retrieved October 4, 2018.
  19. ^ "Hillcats to join MIAA Conference for 2019–2020 season". RSU Hillcats. October 18, 2018. Retrieved October 18, 2018.
  20. ^ "MIAA Welcome Newman & Rogers State with Full Membership". June 29, 2022. Retrieved July 1, 2022.
  21. ^ "Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association – MIAA Announces New Home". themiaa.com. Retrieved November 4, 2018.
  22. ^ "GAC, MIAA ANNOUNCE SPORT SPONSORSHIP PARTNERSHIP". themiaa.com. June 19, 2018. Retrieved September 11, 2021.
  23. ^ MIAA Scoreboard (May 20, 2016). "Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association – MIAA Announces Ken B. Jones Award Finalists". Themiaa.com. Retrieved August 28, 2016.
  24. ^ Corbitt, Ken (October 6, 2006). "MIAA commissioner announces retirement". CJOnline.com. Archived from the original on October 3, 2016. Retrieved August 28, 2016.
  25. ^ a b Corbitt, Ken (September 8, 2010). "Boerigter MIAA commissioner". CJOnline.com. Retrieved August 28, 2016.
  26. ^ "MIAA commissioner Bob Boerigter to retire in 2017". CJOnline.com. Retrieved May 17, 2016.
  27. ^ Mid-America Intercollegiate Athletics Association (September 7, 2016). "Racy Selected as MIAA Commissioner" (Press release). Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  28. ^ Bowling Season Suspended For 2016–17 – Nebraska Wesleyan University Athletics
  29. ^ Josh Slaughter. "UNK Wrestling" (Press release). Retrieved January 31, 2017.
  30. ^ Josh Slaughter. "UCO Softball" (Press release). Retrieved January 31, 2017.