RETURN OF INVESTMENT
LAST 10 GAMES
Crimson Tide Highlights
Conference: Southeastern (1932-present)
NCAA Division: Division I
City: Tuscaloosa, Alabama
Stadium: Coleman Coliseum
- National Championships: None
- Conference Titles: 8 (1930, 1934, 1982, 1987, 1989, 1990, 1991, 2021)
- Conference Regular Season Titles: 11 (1930, 1934, 1939, 1940, 1956, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1987, 2002, 2021)
- NCAA Tournaments: 23 (1975, 1976, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1994, 1995, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2012, 2018, 2021, 2022)
Alabama Crimson Tide Standings & Analysis
If you’re a college sports fan, you’re likely interested in keeping up-to-date with the latest news and standings for your favorite teams. The Alabama Crimson Tide is a perennial powerhouse in college sports, and as such, many fans are always on the lookout for the latest information on this team.
- Reggie King: 2,168
- Eddie Phillips: 1,937
- Leon Douglas: 1,909
- Jerry Harper: 1,688
- Leon Douglas: 1,279
- Reggie King: 1,279
- Terry Coner: 664
- Gary Waites: 595
- Anthony Murray: 463
Overview of the Alabama Crimson Tide Standings
The Alabama Crimson Tide standings were pretty solid throughout the season in 2022. Alabama made its 23rd and most recent NCAA Tournament appearance in 2022, when it won 19 games and was upset in the first round by No. 11 seed Notre Dame, 78-64. While the college basketball team ultimately fell short in the first round of the tournament, their strong performance throughout the season was certainly notable.
Looking back at the basketball team’s 2022 season, there were several players who stood out as key contributors to the team’s success. Jaden Shackelford was the team’s leading scorer, averaging 17.9 points per game, while Charles Bediako was a force on the boards, averaging 7.2 rebounds per game. Keon Ellis and Jahvon Quinerly also played important roles for the Crimson Tide, with Ellis averaging 12.1 points per game and Quinerly averaging 11.2 points and 3.2 assists per game.
Throughout the NCAAB season, the Crimson Tide had some impressive wins, including victories over top-ranked teams like Gonzaga and Houston. However, the team also had some tough losses, including a heartbreaker against North Carolina State in the first round of the March Madness.
Before Betting on Crimson Tide, Check Out These Tips:
Look at their record against the spread:
When considering the Crimson Tide, it’s important to look at their record against the spread (ATS). This refers to the number of times they have covered the point spread in their games. Alabama had an ATS record of 17-13 in the 2022-23 season.
Watch for recent trends:
Finally, it’s always a good idea to pay attention to recent trends when betting on the Crimson Tide. Have they been playing well in their recent games, or have they been struggling? By keeping up-to-date with the team’s performance and paying attention to any recent changes or developments, you can make more informed betting decisions.
Consider their scoring and defensive stats:
Alabama’s offensive and defensive stats can also provide valuable insights when it comes to betting on the team. For example, it’s important to consider how many points they score on average and how many they give up. The Crimson Tide averaged 83.3 points per game in the 2022-23 season, while allowing 65.5 points per game.
Look at their opponents’ record
Another important factor to consider is the quality of their opponents. If Alabama has been consistently playing weaker teams, their record may be somewhat inflated. Conversely, if they have been facing tough competition all season, their record may be a more accurate reflection of their ability.
Alabama Crimson Tide Basketball History
The Alabama Crimson Tide are a Division I program located in Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alabama is an original member of the Southeastern Conference and is coached by Nate Oats. While Alabama’s men’s basketball team has long been overshadowed on a national scale by football, it’s fared quite well historically. The Crimson Tide own the second-most SEC Tournament titles (eight) to Kentucky and are third in the conference in total wins behind Kentucky Wildcats and Arkansas.
The Crimson Tide swept the SEC regular season and tournament titles and advanced to the Sweet 16, where they fell in overtime to No. 11 seed UCLA, 88-78. It was the school’s ninth trip to the Sweet 16, but the first since 2004.
The 2004 team was only .500 in SEC play during the regular season but got hot when it mattered most. After earning an at-large bid as a No. 8 seed, the Crimson Tide overcame long NCAAB odds to beat ninth-seeded Southern Illinois, top-seeded Stanford, and fifth-seeded Syracuse in succession. They finally met their match in the Elite Eight, falling to No. 2 seed UConn, 87-71.
Besides 2004 and 2021, Alabama also reached the Sweet 16 in 1976, 1982, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1990 and 1991. The 1987 appearance, however, was later vacated by the NCAA.
Gottfried: 4th Winningest Coach
Gottfried, with an overall record of 210-131, is the fourth-winningest coach in school history behind Wimp Sanderson, Hank Crisp and C.M. Newton. The Crimson Tide reached new heights under his direction, rising to No. 1 in the AP poll during the 2002-03 season for the first time. Since then, they’ve been ranked as high as No. 2 (2022-23 season).
Gottfried, who had taken the Crimson Tide to the tournament five straight years from 2002-06, resigned late in the 2008-09 season. His successor, Anthony Grant, lasted six seasons before he was fired and replaced by former NBA guard and head coach Avery Johnson.
Alabama’s postseason history also includes 16 appearances in the National Invitational Tournament. The Crimson Tide finished as the runner-up in both 2001 and 2011. Their most recent appearance was a first-round loss in 2019 to Norfolk State.
Notably, Alabama has put more than two dozen basketball players into the NBA, including current pros J.D. Davison, Keon Ellis, JaMychal Green, Herb Jones, Kira Lewis Jr., and Collin Sexton. The program’s alumni base also includes former NBA All-Stars Antonio McDyess, Latrell Sprewell, Gerald Wallace, and Mo Williams, as well as Derrick McKey, a two-time NBA All-Defensive Second Team honoree.