University of Michigan - Ann Arbor

University of Michigan - Ann Arbor Sports Information

$175,006,632 Total Revenue
$168,138,397 Total Expenses
29 Head Coaches

If you want to know more about the University of Michigan - Ann Arbor sports programs, you’ve come to the right place. Here we present data on the program as a whole as well as information about each varsity sport offered at the school.

The University of Michigan - Ann Arbor Athletics Program

What Division Is U-M In?

U-M competes in the NCAA Division I-FBS , and is one of the Big Ten Conference schools.

There are 1,122 athletes who take part in at least one sport at the school, 558 men and 564 women. Sports-related tudent aid is available at U-M and the average award is around $23,969 per athlete. Breaking it down by gender, the average amount of sports aid awarded to men is $26,409 and the average awarded to women is $21,554.

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University of Michigan - Ann Arbor Coaches

There are 29 head coaches at U-M, 14 of whom lead men’s teams and 15 of whom head up women’s teams. The head coaches of men’s teams make about $942,208 on average, and the yearly average salary of women’s team head coaches is $274,761.

In addition to the head coaches of U-M sports, there are 37 assistant coaches of men’s teams and 29 assitant coaches of women’s teams. The assistant coaches for women’s teams make an average of $97,521 while the ones for men’s team make about $292,775 a year. Note, the individual salary of coaches is often dependent on the team they coach.

U-M Sports Financials

The sports teams at U-M brought home $175,006,632 in revenue while shelling out $168,138,397 in expenses. In other words, the sports department made a profit of $6,868,235. That’s a whole lot better than taking a loss!

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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 U-M.

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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 U-M.

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A Note About U-M Sports Rankings

In addition to giving other data about the sports below, we try to include each sport’s ranking on our Best Schools for a Sport lists when one exists. 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.

U-M Men’s Baseball

$-3,394,491 Net Profit/Loss
39 Team Members

The U-M men’s baseball team is made up of 39 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and 3 assistant coaches. According to College Factual’s Best Colleges for Division I Men’s Baseball analysis, U-M was ranked #10 out of the 271 schools in its division. That means the school is in the top 5% of the United States in this category.

In terms of financials, the U-M baseball program paid out $4,123,011 in expenses and made $728,520 in total revenue. Unfortunately, that means the program lost money, racking up a net loss of $-3,394,491.

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U-M Women’s Basketball

$-4,474,246 Net Profit/Loss
43 Team Members

The 43 players of the U-M women’s basketball team are led by a head coach and 3 assistant coaches. In College Factual’s most recent Best Colleges for Division I Women’s Basketball analysis, U-M ranked #21 out of 324 colleges and universities. This puts it among the top 10% in the country!

On the money side of things, the U-M women’s basketball program brought home $466,499 in revenue and paid out $4,940,745 in total expenses. Unfortunately, that means the program lost money, racking up a net loss of $-4,474,246.

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U-M Women’s Field Hockey

$-1,871,557 Net Profit/Loss
23 Team Members

There are 23 players on the U-M women’s field hockey team, and they are led by one head coach and 2 assistant coaches. Our Best Colleges for Division I Women’s Field Hockey] ranking placed U-M# 17 out of the 77 schools in its division.

U-M brought in $110,663 in revenue from its women’s field hockey program while paying out $1,982,220 in expenses. This is a bit of a downer since it means that the program lost money, $-1,871,557 to be exact.

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U-M Men’s Football

$74,839,669 Net Profit/Loss
140 Team Members

The 140-player men’s football team at U-M is kept in shape by one head coach and 14 assistant coaches. According to College Factual’s Best Colleges for Division I (FBS) Men’s Football analysis, U-M was ranked #2 out of the 124 schools in its division. That means the school is in the top 1% of the United States in this category.

The U-M football program paid out $47,430,574 in expenses while making $122,270,243 in total revenue. This means the program turned a profit, making $74,839,669 for the school. This is great since many college sports programs lose money.

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U-M Golf

U-M Men’s Golf

$-722,169 Net Profit/Loss
8 Team Members

The head coach and assistant coach train and lead the 8 players of the U-M men’s golf team.

The U-M men’s golf program paid out $826,243 in expenses while making $104,074 in total revenue. That’s not such good news since it means the program lost money to the tune of $-722,169.

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U-M Women’s Golf

$-820,547 Net Profit/Loss
7 Team Members

The head coach and 2 assistant coaches train and lead the 7 players of the U-M women’s golf team.

The women’s golf program at U-M made $48,359 in revenue and spent $868,906 in expenses. This is a bit of a downer since it means that the program lost money, $-820,547 to be exact.

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U-M Gymnastics

U-M Men’s Gymnastics

$-1,214,094 Net Profit/Loss
24 Team Members

The 24 members of the U-M men’s gymnastics team are led by a head coach and 3 assistant coaches. U-M was given a rank of 3 out of the 8 schools in its division in our most recent Best Colleges for Men’s Gymnastics report.

The U-M men’s gymnastics program paid out $1,341,671 in expenses while making $127,577 in total revenue. This is a bit of a downer since it means that the program lost money, $-1,214,094 to be exact.

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U-M Women’s Gymnastics

$-1,878,089 Net Profit/Loss
18 Team Members

The 18-member women’s gymnastics team at U-M is kept in shape by one head coach and 2 assistant coaches. U-M landed the #6 spot in our Best Colleges for Women’s Gymnastics out of the 20 colleges and universities that were included in the analysis.

U-M brought in $273,267 in revenue from its women’s gymnastics program while paying out $2,151,356 in expenses. That’s not such good news since it means the program lost money to the tune of $-1,878,089.

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U-M Ice Hockey

U-M Men’s Hockey

$-587,963 Net Profit/Loss
27 Team Members

There are 27 players on the U-M men’s ice hockey, and they are led by one head coach and 3 assistant coaches. In College Factual’s most recent Best Colleges for Division I Men’s Ice Hockey analysis, U-M ranked #10 out of 54 colleges and universities.

The men’s ice hockey program at U-M made $3,493,839 in revenue and spent $4,081,802 in expenses. Unfortunately, that means the program lost money, racking up a net loss of $-587,963.

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U-M Lacrosse

U-M Men’s Lacrosse

$-2,210,432 Net Profit/Loss
52 Team Members

The U-M men’s lacrosse team is made up of 52 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and 3 assistant coaches. According to College Factual’s Best Colleges for Division I Men’s Lacrosse analysis, U-M was ranked #11 out of the 64 schools in its division.

U-M brought in $146,103 in revenue from its men’s lacrosse program while paying out $2,356,535 in expenses. That’s not such good news since it means the program lost money to the tune of $-2,210,432.

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U-M Women’s Lacrosse

$-1,958,191 Net Profit/Loss
40 Team Members

There are 40 players on the U-M women’s lacrosse team, and they are led by one head coach and 3 assistant coaches. U-M was given a rank of 66 out of the 100 schools in its division in our most recent Best Colleges for Division I Women’s Lacrosse report.

On the money side of things, the U-M women’s lacrosse program brought home $95,014 in revenue and paid out $2,053,205 in total expenses. That’s not such good news since it means the program lost money to the tune of $-1,958,191.

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U-M Women’s Rowing

$-2,986,437 Net Profit/Loss
112 Team Members

The U-M women’s rowing team is made up of 112 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and 5 assistant coaches. U-M landed the #2 spot in our Best Colleges for Division I Women’s Rowing out of the 15 colleges and universities that were included in the analysis. This ranking makes the school sit in the top 10% in the nation.

On the money side of things, the U-M women’s rowing program brought home $100,103 in revenue and paid out $3,086,540 in total expenses. Unfortunately, that means the program lost money, racking up a net loss of $-2,986,437.

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U-M Soccer

U-M Men’s Soccer

$-1,633,033 Net Profit/Loss
27 Team Members

There are 27 players on the U-M men’s soccer team, and they are led by one head coach and 3 assistant coaches. U-M landed the #76 spot in our Best Colleges for Division I Men’s Soccer out of the 188 colleges and universities that were included in the analysis.

The U-M men’s soccer program paid out $1,743,805 in expenses while making $110,772 in total revenue. This is a bit of a downer since it means that the program lost money, $-1,633,033 to be exact.

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U-M Women’s Soccer

$-1,820,631 Net Profit/Loss
35 Team Members

The U-M women’s soccer team is made up of 35 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and 4 assistant coaches. In College Factual’s most recent Best Colleges for Division I Women’s Soccer analysis, U-M ranked #54 out of 306 colleges and universities.

The women’s soccer program at U-M made $67,864 in revenue and spent $1,888,495 in expenses. This is a bit of a downer since it means that the program lost money, $-1,820,631 to be exact.

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U-M Women’s Softball

$-2,514,384 Net Profit/Loss
23 Team Members

The head coach and 3 assistant coaches train and lead the 23 players of the U-M women’s softball team. In College Factual’s most recent Best Colleges for Division I Women’s Softball analysis, U-M ranked #6 out of 273 colleges and universities. This puts it among the top 5% in the country!

The U-M women’s softball program paid out $3,002,682 in expenses while making $488,298 in total revenue. This is a bit of a downer since it means that the program lost money, $-2,514,384 to be exact.

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U-M Swimming & Diving

U-M Men’s Swimming & Diving

$-1,946,428 Net Profit/Loss
41 Team Members

The 41 players of the U-M men’s swimming and diving team are led by a head coach and 7 assistant coaches. Our Best Colleges for Division I Men’s Swimming ranking placed U-M# 6 out of the 21 schools in its division.

The U-M men’s swimming and diving program paid out $2,056,198 in expenses while making $109,770 in total revenue. This is a bit of a downer since it means that the program lost money, $-1,946,428 to be exact.

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U-M Women’s Swimming & Diving

$-2,155,808 Net Profit/Loss
37 Team Members

The 37-player women’s swimming and diving team at U-M is kept in shape by one head coach and 7 assistant coaches. In College Factual’s most recent Best Colleges for Division I Women’s Swimming analysis, U-M ranked #6 out of 23 colleges and universities.

The U-M women’s swimming and diving program paid out $2,277,536 in expenses while making $121,728 in total revenue. That’s not such good news since it means the program lost money to the tune of $-2,155,808.

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U-M Tennis

U-M Men’s Tennis

$-1,160,141 Net Profit/Loss
14 Team Members

The 14-player men’s tennis team at U-M is kept in shape by one head coach and 2 assistant coaches. In College Factual’s most recent Best Colleges for Division I Men’s Tennis analysis, U-M ranked #15 out of 21 colleges and universities.

U-M brought in $3,915 in revenue from its men’s tennis program while paying out $1,164,056 in expenses. Unfortunately, that means the program lost money, racking up a net loss of $-1,160,141.

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U-M Women’s Tennis

$-1,365,270 Net Profit/Loss
10 Team Members

The head coach and 2 assistant coaches train and lead the 10 players of the U-M women’s tennis team. U-M landed the #11 spot in our Best Colleges for Division I Women’s Tennis out of the 21 colleges and universities that were included in the analysis.

On the money side of things, the U-M women’s tennis program brought home $95,753 in revenue and paid out $1,461,023 in total expenses. That’s not such good news since it means the program lost money to the tune of $-1,365,270.

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U-M Track & Field (Combined)

U-M Men’s Track & Field (Combined)

$-2,380,802 Net Profit/Loss
138 Team Members

The 138 players of the U-M men’s track and field team are led by 3 head coaches and 13 assistant coaches. There are 138 players on the U-M men’s track and field team, and they are led by one head coach and one assistant coach. In College Factual’s most recent Best Colleges for Division I Men’s Indoor Track and Field analysis, U-M ranked #5 out of 22 colleges and universities.

The men’s track and field program at U-M made $115,368 in revenue and spent $2,496,170 in expenses. This is a bit of a downer since it means that the program lost money, $-2,380,802 to be exact.

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U-M Women’s Track & Field (Combined)

$-2,587,993 Net Profit/Loss
171 Team Members

The U-M women’s track and field team is made up of 171 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by 3 head coaches and 18 assistant coaches. The U-M women’s track and field team is made up of 171 players who, in turn, are trained and guided by a head coach and an assistant coach. In College Factual’s most recent Best Colleges for Division I Women’s Indoor Track and Field analysis, U-M ranked #11 out of 19 colleges and universities.

The U-M women’s track and field program paid out $2,785,450 in expenses while making $197,457 in total revenue. Unfortunately, that means the program lost money, racking up a net loss of $-2,587,993.

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U-M Volleyball

U-M Women’s Volleyball

$-1,829,917 Net Profit/Loss
23 Team Members

The head coach and 3 assistant coaches train and lead the 23 players of the U-M women’s volleyball team. U-M landed the #31 spot in our Best Colleges for Division I Women’s Volleyball out of the 307 colleges and universities that were included in the analysis. This ranking makes the school sit in the top 10% in the nation.

On the money side of things, the U-M women’s volleyball program brought home $235,969 in revenue and paid out $2,065,886 in total expenses. This is a bit of a downer since it means that the program lost money, $-1,829,917 to be exact.

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U-M Water Polo

U-M Women’s Water Polo

$-1,437,700 Net Profit/Loss
22 Team Members

The 22 members of the U-M women’s water polo team are led by a head coach and 2 assistant coaches. According to College Factual’s Best Colleges for Women’s Waterpolo analysis, U-M was ranked #5 out of the 14 schools in its division.

The U-M women’s water polo program paid out $1,498,092 in expenses while making $60,392 in total revenue. That’s not such good news since it means the program lost money to the tune of $-1,437,700.

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U-M Men’s Wrestling

$-1,451,651 Net Profit/Loss
33 Team Members

The 33 players of the U-M men’s wrestling team are led by a head coach and 3 assistant coaches. In College Factual’s most recent Best Colleges for Division I Men’s Wrestling analysis, U-M ranked #8 out of 16 colleges and universities.

The U-M wrestling program paid out $1,764,199 in expenses while making $312,548 in total revenue. Unfortunately, that means the program lost money, racking up a net loss of $-1,451,651.

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Notes & References

It’s possible that you may not find your favorite sport on this page, since we only include those sports on which we have data.

More about our data sources and methodologies.

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