Texas 7on7 Tournament begins

adidas texas 7 on 7

The 2018 Texas 7on7 high school football tournament opens Thursday in College Station with 128 teams hoping to take the first step to a big 2018 high school football season. This is the first year that the tournament is divided into three divisions.

Here is how the Texas State 7on7 Organization is breaking down the divisions: The Texas State 7on7 Tournament is divided into three divisions, according to its website:

  • Division I consists of teams that compete in 5A or 6A (public) & SPC or TAPPS Division I (private).
  • Division II consists of teams that compete 4A & 3A-D1 (public) & all other privates.
  • Division III consists of teams that compete in 1A through 3A-D2 (public)

Thursday will feature pool play for Division II and III. On Friday, the those two divisions will crown champs with Division I pool play opening. The Division I championship will be played Saturday.

Here are the teams that qualified:

Division I

  1. A&M Consolidated
  2. Abilene
  3. ​Alamo Heights
  4. Alexander (Laredo)
  5. Arlington
  6. Belton
  7. Bishop Dunne (Fort Worth)
  8. Bowie (Arlington)
  9. Bowie (Austin)
  10. ​Clear Brook
  11. College Station
  12. Collins (Klein)
  13. Cooper (Abilene)
  14. Coppell
  15. Coronado (Lubbock)
  16. Crowley
  17. Cy Fair
  18. Cy Falls
  19. Cy Ranch
  20. Cy Woods
  21. Eaton (Haslet)
  22. Edcouch-Elsa
  23. Foster (Richmond)
  24. Franklin (El Paso)
  25. Friendswood
  26. Georgetown
  27. Guyer (Denton)
  28. Hebron (Lewisville)
  29. Heights (Houston)
  30. Horn (Mesquite)
  31. Hutto
  32. ​Katy
  33. Kaufman
  34. Lake Dallas
  35. Lake Travis
  36. Lamar (Arlington)
  37. Little Elm
  38. Lovejoy
  39. Manvel
  40. Mercedes
  41. ​Midlothian
  42. New Caney
  43. Nolan (Fort Worth)
  44. Parkland (El Paso)
  45. Pearce (Richardson)
  46. Plano East
  47. Poteet (Mesquite)
  48. Prestonwood (Plano)
  49. Ridge Point (Fort Bend)
  50. Rockwall
  51. Rowe (McAllen)
  52. Sachse (Garland)
  53. Southlake
  54. St. Pius X (Houston)
  55. Temple
  56. The Woodlands
  57. Tompkins (Katy)
  58. Travis (Fort Bend)
  59. United (Laredo)
  60. Vista Ridge
  61. West Brook (Beaumont)
  62. ​Westfield (Spring)
  63. Westlake (Austin)
  64. Whitehouse

Division II

  1. Boerne
  2. Bonham
  3. Bridgeport
  4. Brock
  5. Brownwood
  6. Burnet
  7. Celina
  8. China Spring
  9. Cuero
  10. Decatur
  11. East Bernard
  12. Fairfield
  13. ​Gatesville
  14. Gilmer
  15. Glen Rose
  16. Goliad
  17. Gonzales
  18. ​Graham
  19. Heritage (Midlothian)
  20. Hillsboro
  21. Hitchcock
  22. Jim Ned
  23. La Vega (Waco)
  24. La Vernia
  25. Lorena
  26. Marion
  27. McGregor
  28. Melissa
  29. Mexia
  30. Mineral Wells
  31. Needville
  32. ​Palestine
  33. Paris
  34. Pleasant Grove
  35. Pleasanton
  36. ​Raymondville
  37. Rockport
  38. Silsbee
  39. Snyder
  40. Spring Hill (Longview)
  41. Springtown
  42. Stafford
  43. Stephenville
  44. Sunnyvale
  45. Sweeny
  46. Waxahachie Life
  47. Wharton
  48. Worthing (Houston)

Division III

  1. Alpine
  2. ​Brady
  3. Bremond
  4. Childress
  5. Deweyville
  6. Falls City
  7. Gunter
  8. Hearne
  9. Johnson City
  10. Lexington
  11. Louise
  12. Lovelady
  13. ​Palmer
  14. Sonora
  15. Tenaha
  16. Wellington

About the Author

Jeff Fisher
Jeff is an award-winning journalist and expert in the field of high school sports, underscored with his appearance on CNBC in 2010 to talk about the big business of high school football in America. Jeff turned to his passion for high school football into an entrepreneurial venture called High School Football America, a digital media company focused on producing original high school sports content for radio, television and the internet. Jeff is co-founder and editor-in-chief of High School Football America, which is a media partner with USA TODAY High School Sports.