|This article needs additional citations for verification. (November 2011)|
|University||University of Minnesota Duluth|
|Conference||Northern Sun Intercollegiate Conference|
NCAA DII most sports |
NCAA DI Men's & women's ice hockey
|Athletic director||Josh Berlo|
|Football stadium||James S. Malosky Stadium (4,500)|
|Basketball arena||Romano Gymnasium (2,759)|
|Ice hockey arena||AMSOIL Arena (6,600)|
|Baseball stadium||Bulldog Park|
|Fight song||UMD Rouser|
The Bulldogs are athletic teams for the University of Minnesota Duluth. They were first named Bulldogs in 1933. Their colors are maroon and gold. The school competes in the NCAA's Division II in all sports except ice hockey. The men's team competes in the National Collegiate Hockey Conference, and the women's hockey program compete in the Western Collegiate Hockey Association. Both hockey conferences are Division I. They are also known for having a strong club sports program, especially in ultimate frisbee, lacrosse, rugby, alpine skiing and ice hockey.
On 13 December 2008, the undefeated Bulldogs won the NCAA Division II National Football Championship—the first Division II championship in any sport at the school. On December 18, 2010, the Bulldogs won their second Division II national title in football. On April 9, 2011, the Bulldogs men's ice hockey program won its first NCAA Division I national championship, beating Michigan 3-2 in overtime. The Bullldog women's ice hockey program has won five NCAA Division I national titles.
The UMD Bulldogs compete in the 14 following sports:
Men's ice hockey
The Minnesota–Duluth Bulldogs men's hockey program plays at the NCAA Division I level as a member of the National Collegiate Hockey Conference. The Bulldogs play off campus in downtown Duluth, Minnesota at the new Duluth Entertainment Convention Center. The team has been successful with numerous Frozen Four appearances, including a 4-overtime loss to Bowling Green in the 1984 Championship game- the longest championship game in the NCAA tournament's history, and a championship in 2011.
Women's ice hockey
The Minnesota–Duluth Bulldogs women's hockey team also plays at the NCAA Division I level as a member of the Western Collegiate Hockey Association. The women's program has been one of the top women's teams in the nation winning 5 NCAA DI ice hockey championships, including the 2010 championship.
- NCAA Women's Ice Hockey Championship (Division I)
- NCAA Division II National Football Championship
- NCAA Men's Ice Hockey Championship (Division I)
- Griggs Field at James S. Malosky Stadium: Football, Soccer, Softball, Track and Field
- Amsoil Arena (2011) (off-campus): Hockey
- Romano Gymnasium: Basketball, Volleyball
- Bulldog Park/Wade Stadium: Baseball
Non-varsity Sports Clubs
UMD has fielded a college rugby team since 1975. UMD plays in USA Rugby's Division II, and in 2013 reached the DII national playoffs. UM Duluth rugby offers limited scholarships to select players. UMD graduate Graham Harriman has played for the United States national rugby team.
UMD has produced a Alpine Ski team since the 60's. UMD Alpine Ski teams (both men and women's) compete together in the U.S. Collegiate Ski and Snowboard Association (USCSA). The USCSA comprises over 170 Colleges and Universities competing in Alpine, Snowboard, Free-style & Cross-Country Skiing (nordic). UMD Alpine has qualified a team to the USCSA National Championships every year since 2004 (Mens, womens or both). UMD Alpine is one of 2 colleges in its division to hold that distinction out of 20 colleges 
- UMD Comes of Age: The First 100 Years, by Ken Moran and Neil Storch, 1996
- "University of Minnesota-Duluth Wins Its First-Ever Division II Championship". Ncaafootball.fanhouse.com. 2008-12-13. Retrieved 2013-08-11.
- [dead link]
- "Frozen Four: Minnesota Duluth beats Michigan in OT to win 1st national hockey title - ESPN". Sports.espn.go.com. 2011-04-10. Retrieved 2013-08-11.
- "UMD Players Secure Pratt Scholarship", Rugby Today, November 28, 2012. Retrieved October 6, 2014.
- "UMD players Secure Pratt Scholarship", Rugby Today, November 28, 2012. Retrieved October 6, 2014.