Kennesaw State Club Baseball team wins World Series in Kentucky

Baseball club 5.21.13

The No. 1 seed Kennesaw State Club Baseball team won the National Club Baseball Association World…

Georgia (May 29, 2013)

The No. 1 seed Kennesaw State Club Baseball team won the National Club Baseball Association World Series with a 5-2 win over the Stephen F. Austin University Lumberjacks in late May.

The Owls club team went undefeated, savoring their first National Championship win at Brooks Stadium in Paducah, Ky. They knocked off the University of Wyoming and the University of Maryland earlier in the series.

KSU player Caleb Moore was awarded the 2013 Division II World Series MVP.

“Paducah's Brooks Stadium pairs well with collegiate baseball tournaments,” said Paducah Convention & Visitors Bureau Sales Director Fowler Black. “Not only does Paducah provide a neutral site for competition, but it's geographically centered. NCBA's World Series teams came from Boston to Wyoming and Wisconsin to Texas.”

The National Club Baseball Association is a division of the Collegiate Club Sports League. Eight collegiate baseball teams won their respective NCBA districts to earn a spot in the tournament at Brooks Stadium, May 17-21.

To watch a televsion interview with one of the KSU Club Baseball players, please click on the link below:

For more information about the tournament, click here.

-- Robert S. Godlewski


A leader in innovative teaching and learning, Kennesaw State University offers more than 150 undergraduate, graduate and doctoral degrees to its approximately 41,000 students. With 11 colleges on two metro Atlanta campuses, Kennesaw State is a member of the University System of Georgia and the third-largest university in the state. The university’s vibrant campus culture, diverse population, strong global ties and entrepreneurial spirit draw students from throughout the region and from 92 countries across the globe. Kennesaw State is a Carnegie-designated doctoral research institution (R2), placing it among an elite group of only 6 percent of U.S. colleges and universities with an R1 or R2 status, and one of the 50 largest public institutions in the country. For more information, visit