Waynesburg, PA– A late start to compete in tonight’s game at Waynesburg stung the Golden Tornadoes in the end, 82-59. The loss lowers Geneva’s overall record to 4-8, 0-3 in conference play.
At the start Geneva was unable to match many Yellow Jacket scoring stints, creating a 44-22 halftime score. Waynesburg outshot Geneva the first half of play 53 % to 24% on the field and 50% beyond the arc compared to the GT’s mere 11%.
The second half was a whole new game as the competition leveled out. Geneva hit 12 of 30 field goals for a 40% average over the Yellow Jackets 37% from the field. Jordan Harbison made two three-pointers to close the gap. In addition, Jordan Lawrence tagged along for his own three-pointer in the second half of play. Geneva’s ability to shut down the Waynesburg three-point shooting game allotted Geneva the 75% edge beyond the arc. The efforts showed, closing the gap to as close as 13 points, yet Geneva could not completely make up for the lost time in the first half.
Harbison finished with the high scoring 17 points supported by Chase Vaudrin with 14. Tyler Damazo continued to lead the team in rebounding with seven. Pat Johnson and Vaudrin also collected two blocked shots a piece for the GT defensive efforts.
Wednesday Geneva will march into Saints territory in Kentucky for its fourth conference game against Thomas More with tip-off at 7:30 p.m.
Geneva College invites students to accept the challenge of an academically excellent, Christ-centered education. Offering nearly 40 undergraduate majors, Adult Degree Programs with fully online and campus-based options, and seven graduate degrees, Geneva has programs that place students at the forefront of higher learning. Adhering to the inerrancy of Scripture, a Geneva education is grounded in God’s word as well as in a core curriculum designed to prepare students vocationally to think, write and communicate well in today’s world.
U.S. News & World Report recognizes Geneva College as a Top 10 Best Value School out of all North Region colleges, accounting for our academic quality and the net cost of attendance for those receiving the average level of need-based financial aid.