Facing elimination against a county rival, the Pigeon Forge softball team let its opponent make the mistakes.
The Pigeon Forge baseball team didn’t repeat as district champs on Monday but at least the Tigers are still playing.
Two Pigeon Forge boys proved they’re the dominant force in District 3-A/AA singles tennis.
It was the definition of a marquee matchup.
Pigeon Forge got a reminder on Thursday of just how tough it is to win in May.
Sevier County cruised to an 11-6 victory over Morristown-East in a District 2-AAA tournament opener at Cliff Davis Field on Friday night.
Seymour survived a shaky fourth inning in an otherwise dominant 8-2 first-round District 2-AAA tournament win over the Cherokee Chiefs at Cliff Davis Field on Friday night.
Dylan Cox already let one chance to clinch Seymour’s first District 2-AAA boys tennis title slip away on Friday.
Fulton gave defending state champion Pigeon Forge a scare but the Tigers scored six runs over their last nine outs to put away the Falcons, 10-4, in the District 3-AA tournament opener for both teams.
The last two months have all built up to this.
Eddie McCandless figured Kathie O’Neill had quit.
Mired in a tight district battle with Fulton, Pigeon Forge pitcher Jessie Sharp ran to the dugout ready to fire up her teammates.
Victoria Nelson spent her Sunday riding 12 hours in a car back from the beach. A day later, the Seymour junior won four events at the county track and field championships.
This wasn’t looking good for the Pigeon Forge softball team.
There have been a couple times this spring that the Sevier County baseball team could’ve let its season get out of hand.
Some costly mistakes and timely hitting from Halls doomed Gatlinburg-Pittman’s baseball team on Tuesday.
Seymour baseball coach Scott Norman said rival Sevier County simply won all the big battles with runners in scoring position.
How does Miranda Duncan stay so stoic in the circle?
Koleman Roach’s lead-off homer in the top of the eighth lifted Pigeon Forge to a 2-1 victory over district rival Carter on Friday.
Seymour's bats weren't very warm as the weather cooled off under cloudy skies in the Lady Eagles' third game of the day at the Maryville Classic softball tournament in Blount Countyon Friday afternoon.
When the whistle blew at Hammonds Stadium, Will King’s fourth-minute goal was the only tally on the scoreboard.
Seymour’s softball team needed four runs to beat rival South-Doyle earlier this week.
When Ben Huskey sat down between his parents on Wednesday and signed his national letter of intent, he sealed a deal that seemed improbable a year ago.
The realization of one vision may just be the beginning at The King’s Academy.
It was a name high school and college coaches weren’t familiar with before November.