"Spend a few minutes reading College Football Resource" - Whit Watson, Sun Sports

"Maybe you should start your own blog" - Bruce Feldman, ESPN

"[An] Excellent resource for all things college football. It’s blog index is the definitive listing of the CFB blogosphere ... [A] must-read for fans." - Sports Illustrated (On Campus)

"The big daddy of them all, the nerve center of this twisted college football blogsphere" - The House Rock Built

"Unsurprisingly, College Football Resource has generated some discussion" -Dawg Sports

Top Teams 2008

After Week Seven

  1. Alabama
  2. Penn State
  3. Texas
  4. Oklahoma
  5. Florida
  6. USC
  7. Georgia
  8. LSU
  9. BYU
  10. Missouri
  11. Ohio State
  12. Oklahoma State
  13. Texas Tech
  14. Utah
  15. Kansas
  16. USF
  17. North Carolina
  18. Miami
  19. Boise State
  20. Georgia Tech
Search CFR
Submission Corner
Saturday Night's Alright For A Fight

Entries in Directors Cup (1)


Director's Cup

Slightly off-topic, but I wanted to get my $0.02 in here.

Rivals.com has an interesting breakdown of the major conference's overall performance in the "Directors Cup" which is sort of a championship awarded to the best overall athletic departments in any given year.  It factors in a school's performance not only in the money sports but the eentsie teensy wittle bitty ones as well.

Its a cool concept but I think the scoring method to date has been dubious but thats for another day.

Where I quibble today is the author's contention of who are the Big Five sports.  He lists football, men's and women's basketball, baseball and softball.  Its just me but I'd either 1)remove softball or 2)keep softball but add men's and women's volleyball and women's soccer as well as men's and women's outdoor track and/or 3)tier this sucker, Tier I of high value being football, baseball, track and men's and women's basketball and Tier II being the others named.  Everything after that would be Tier III.

I realize track isn't what it used to be but its still a tremendous sport with a rich collegiate history and continued prominence, one that pulls in many football players, basketball players and athletes in other sports when they're not bound by a commitment to their team.