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Colorado School of Mines

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Colorado School of Mines Sports Information

$10,021,907 Total Revenue
$9,950,201 Total Expenses
18 Head Coaches

When trying to decide if Colorado School of Mines is right for them, student athletes may want to check out the information on this page about the school’s overall athletics program and the data on the particular sport of interest to them.

The Colorado School of Mines Athletics Program

What Division Is Mines In?

Mines competes in the NCAA Division II with football , and is one of the Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference schools.

A total number of 624 student athletes participate in varsity sports at the school, 408 of whom are male and 216 are female. On average, these students receive around $6,840 in sports-related student aid, which can help defray a lot of college costs. On average, the school gave males around $6,967 of sports aid and women received about $6,600.

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Colorado School of Mines Coaches

The sports at Mines are led by 18 head coaches, 10 of whom coach male teams and 8 of whom spearhead women’s teams. Women’s team head coaches make an average of $60,876 and men’s team head coaches make about $80,562 each year.

In addition to the head coaches of Mines sports, there are 26 assistant coaches of men’s teams and 13 assitant coaches of women’s teams. The average salary is $34,810 a year for assistant coaches of men’s teams and $32,663 for assistant coaches of women’s teams. Note, the individual salary of coaches is often dependent on the team they coach.

Mines Sports Net Profit/Loss

Mines sports teams made $10,021,907 in revenue, but they did have to spend $9,950,201 for expenses. So, the good news is that athletics program made a profit of $71,706, and that’s much nicer than losing money (which some schools do).

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The net profit or loss can vary with each sport. For example, sports like basketball and football are often moneymakers for a school while other sports could be operating at a deficit. The chart below compares the amount of money made (or lost) for each of the men’s sports offered at Mines.

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Likewise, money made for women’s athletics can vary quite a bit by sport. Here’s what the comparison looks like for women’s sports at Mines.

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A Note About Mines Sports Rankings

Along with the other data we present for each sport below, we also include the sport’s ranking on our Best Schools for the Sport list when applicable. College Factual’s sports rankings are a little different than the other ones you’ll find on the Internet, since our analyses take both athletics and academics into account. Because, after all, there is life after college sports, and a good education will make it easier to succeed in that life.

Mines Men’s Baseball

$-3 Net Profit/Loss
41 Team Members

The Mines men’s baseball team is made up of 41 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and 3 assistant coaches.

On the money side of things, the Mines baseball program brought home $605,003 in revenue and paid out $605,006 in total expenses. This is a bit of a downer since it means that the program lost money, $-3 to be exact.

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Mines Basketball

Mines Men’s Basketball

$0 Net Profit/Loss
18 Team Members

The 18-member men’s basketball team at Mines is kept in shape by one head coach and one assistant coach.

The men’s basketball program at Mines made $766,037 in revenue and spent $766,037 in expenses. On the positive side, this means the program didn’t lose any money - and that’s not something every college sports program can claim.

Mines Women’s Basketball

$0 Net Profit/Loss
16 Team Members

There are 16 players on the Mines women’s basketball team, and they are led by one head coach and one assistant coach.

Mines brought in $559,048 in revenue from its women’s basketball program while paying out $559,048 in expenses. So, the program broke even. It’s unfortunate that it didn’t make any money, but, then again, it didn’t lose any money either.

Mines Cross Country

Mines Men’s Cross County

$0 Net Profit/Loss
31 Team Members

The 31-member men’s cross country team at Mines is kept in shape by one head coach and one assistant coach.

Mines brought in $64,204 in revenue from its men’s cross country program while paying out $64,204 in expenses. Even though this means that the program didn’t make any money, at least it wasn’t in the red.

Mines Women’s Cross Country

$0 Net Profit/Loss
20 Team Members

The head coach and assistant coach train and lead the 20 players of the Mines women’s cross country team.

The Mines women’s cross country program paid out $55,814 in expenses while making $55,814 in total revenue. So, the program broke even. It’s unfortunate that it didn’t make any money, but, then again, it didn’t lose any money either.

Mines Men’s Football

$0 Net Profit/Loss
118 Team Members

The 118-player men’s football team at Mines is kept in shape by one head coach and 8 assistant coaches.

The football program at Mines made $2,217,802 in revenue and spend $2,217,802 in expenses. On the positive side, this means the program didn’t lose any money - and that’s not something every college sports program can claim.

Mines Golf

Mines Men’s Golf

$1 Net Profit/Loss
11 Team Members

The head coach and assistant coach train and lead the 11 players of the Mines men’s golf team.

The men’s golf program at Mines made $241,523 in revenue and spent $241,522 in expenses. This means the program turned a profit, making $1 for the school. This is great since many college sports programs lose money.

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Mines Indoor Track

Mines Men’s Indoor Track

$0 Net Profit/Loss
64 Team Members

The head coach and 3 assistant coaches train and lead the 64 players of the Mines men’s indoor track team.

Mines brought in $207,058 in revenue from its men’s indoor track program while paying out $207,058 in expenses. Even though this means that the program didn’t make any money, at least it wasn’t in the red.

Mines Women’s Indoor Track

$0 Net Profit/Loss
61 Team Members

The 61 players of the Mines women’s indoor track team are led by a head coach and 3 assistant coaches.

On the money side of things, the Mines women’s indoor track program brought home $173,005 in revenue and paid out $173,005 in total expenses. On the positive side, this means the program didn’t lose any money - and that’s not something every college sports program can claim.

Mines Outdoor Track

Mines Men’s Outdoor Track

$1 Net Profit/Loss
39 Team Members

The Mines men’s outdoor track team is made up of 39 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and 3 assistant coaches.

In terms of financials, the Mines men’s outdoor track program paid out $191,378 in expenses and made $191,379 in total revenue. This equates to a net profit of $1 for the program. That’s definitely a big plus.

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Mines Women’s Outdoor Track

$0 Net Profit/Loss
37 Team Members

There are 37 players on the Mines women’s outdoor track team, and they are led by one head coach and 3 assistant coaches.

The women’s outdoor track program at Mines made $157,953 in revenue and spent $157,953 in expenses. Even though this means that the program didn’t make any money, at least it wasn’t in the red.

Mines Soccer

Mines Men’s Soccer

$0 Net Profit/Loss
27 Team Members

There are 27 players on the Mines men’s soccer team, and they are led by one head coach and 2 assistant coaches.

The Mines men’s soccer program paid out $560,366 in expenses while making $560,366 in total revenue. On the positive side, this means the program didn’t lose any money - and that’s not something every college sports program can claim.

Mines Women’s Soccer

$0 Net Profit/Loss
28 Team Members

The 28-player women’s soccer team at Mines is kept in shape by one head coach and 2 assistant coaches.

Mines brought in $595,345 in revenue from its women’s soccer program while paying out $595,345 in expenses. On the positive side, this means the program didn’t lose any money - and that’s not something every college sports program can claim.

Mines Women’s Softball

$0 Net Profit/Loss
17 Team Members

The Mines women’s softball team is made up of 17 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and an assistant coach.

The Mines women’s softball program paid out $389,906 in expenses while making $389,906 in total revenue. So, the program broke even. It’s unfortunate that it didn’t make any money, but, then again, it didn’t lose any money either.

Mines Swimming

Mines Men’s Swimming

$1 Net Profit/Loss
28 Team Members

The head coach and assistant coach train and lead the 28 players of the Mines men’s swimming team.

On the money side of things, the Mines men’s swimming program brought home $95,077 in revenue and paid out $95,076 in total expenses. On the plus side, this means that the program made $1 in net profit for the school. That’s much better than a loss.

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Mines Women’s Swimming

$0 Net Profit/Loss
22 Team Members

The Mines women’s swimming team is made up of 22 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and an assistant coach.

In terms of financials, the Mines women’s swimming program paid out $96,407 in expenses and made $96,407 in total revenue. So, the program broke even. It’s unfortunate that it didn’t make any money, but, then again, it didn’t lose any money either.

Mines Volleyball

Mines Women’s Volleyball

$0 Net Profit/Loss
15 Team Members

The 15 players of the Mines women’s volleyball team are led by a head coach and an assistant coach.

The women’s volleyball program at Mines made $596,523 in revenue and spent $596,523 in expenses. Even though this means that the program didn’t make any money, at least it wasn’t in the red.

Mines Men’s Wrestling

$0 Net Profit/Loss
31 Team Members

The Mines men’s wrestling team is made up of 31 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and 3 assistant coaches.

The Mines wrestling program paid out $403,188 in expenses while making $403,188 in total revenue. On the positive side, this means the program didn’t lose any money - and that’s not something every college sports program can claim.

Notes & References

Note that if we don’t have data on a particular sport, it won’t be listed in the section above.

More about our data sources and methodologies.

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