European Universities Games 2018
Coimbra, Portugal: July 15-28, 2018
ROWING CHAMPIONSHIP 13 – 16 JUL 2017
Zagreb-Rijeka, Croatia: July 11 – 15, 2016
The 3rd edition of the European Universities Games will be held in the Croatian cities Zagreb and Rijeka in July 2016. Sport featured are Badminton, Basketball, Beach Volleyball, Football, Futsal, Handball, Judo, Rowing, Table Tennis, Taekwondo, Tennis, Volleyball and Waterpolo as the demonstrative sport.
World University Championships 2016
WUC Programme for 2016
Norsk Student Mesterskab i Bergen.
NTNUI 1 & 2
Justitia roklubb 1 & 2
BISI Bergen roklubb
Høgskolen i Lillehammer roklubb
Jagellonian Rowing Club
NTNUI 1 & 2
Justitia roklubb 1 & 2
SBIO roklubb (mix)
Jagellonian Rowing Club
1. NTNUI 1.
2. NHH Oktagon.
3. Justitia Roklubb 1.
4. NTNUI 2.
1. NTNUI 1.
2. Justitia Roklubb 1.
3. NTNUI 2.
4. Medisinsk Roklubb.
Registration for EUC Rowing 2015 Opens
The Universities wishing to participate at EUC Rowing 2015 have to contact their National University Sport Association (NUSA) to carry out the registration of the team(s). Here you can find the contact details of your NUSA offices.
Please note the following deadlines regarding the entry forms:
- General Entry Form: Deadline 15th April 2015
- Quantitative Entry Form: Deadline 15th July 2015
- Individual Entry Form: Deadline 15th August 2015
Only in case when a NUSA is not responding, a University may contact EUSA directly to carry out the registration for that University.
After the initial deposit is paid, and is confirmed, the contact person listed in the General entry form (by NUSA), can add the Quantitative and later on the Individual entry forms.
Further information regarding the registration procedure you can find in the Quick guide – EUSA registration.
The official link to the EUSA registration system you find on our website in the section Competition / Entry Forms: Go to ENTRY FORMS
Universitets Roning Internationalt !!!
- The InternationalUniversity Sports Federation (FISU)
- Universiaden (hvert andet år) Arrangøren afgør om Roning skal indgå.
- The 2015 Summer Universiade, the XXVIII Summer Universiade, is scheduled for Gwangju, South Korea. It will take place after 12 years in Daegu, from July 3 to July 14, 2015.
- The WorldUniversity Championships (WUC)
a. World Universitys Rowing Championship 2014 : Frankrig (Gravelines) 12 – 14 SEP !
- European University Sports Association (EUSA)
a. 2015 : European University Rowing Championship I Hanover (Tyskland) 9 – 12 SEP.
– 2013 : Polen (Poznan) 5 -8 SEP
b. 2014 : European Universitys Games : Rottedam. Roning 30 JUL – 01 AUG
– 2012 : Spanien 13 – 23 JUL
European University Sports AssociationFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
It links national university sport federations, universities, teams, individual competitors, volunteers and other partners in over 40 countries throughout Europe.
In 2000, the first General Assembly of EUSA was held in Paris, France. Four more countries became members and the Assembly approved the introduction of European Championships based on University teams for 2001. In 2001, the first European University Championships were organised – in basketball and volleyball.
In 2002, the First EUSA Symposium took place in Nicosia, Cyprus. The General Assembly established the EUSA Student Commission in order to enhance the participation of students in European university sports.
The federation constantly grew – both in membership, as well as activities. In 2004, there were 9 sports in the programme of the European University Championships. The 3rd EUSA Symposium was held in Falun, Sweden and at the end of the year, EUSA published the 1st EUSA Magazine. At the General Assembly in Nottingham, the United Kingdom, the Assembly passed several amendments of the statutes. Among others, the new position of a Treasurer and a non-voting, paid Secretary General was installed.
In 2006, the sports events were renamed European Universities Championships, to stress the universities being the participants in the events. The first edition of the EUSA Convention for the Organisers of the European Universities Championships was organised in Eindhoven, the Netherlands where also the first EUSA multi-sport event was held, hosting championships in volleyball, football and tennis as well as EUSA Cup in Water Polo.
EUSA celebrated its 10th anniversary in 2009, the main celebration was held at the General Assembly in Vienna, Austria. Special recognitions were awarded at the occasion of 10th anniversary for achievements 1999-2009. 15 European Universities Championships were organised, participation number reached 3000 student athletes, representing 417 universities from 32 countries. 2009 was also marked by the death of one of the initiators and the first President of the European University Sports Association, Mr Enno Harms.
In 2011, 16 European Universities Championships were organised, participation number exceeded 3500 student athletes which sets a new record for participation in EUSA’s events. In November 2011, the 2014 European Universities Games were attributed to Rotterdam, Netherlands.
EUSA mission is to maintain and develop regular communication between the national federations; to co-ordinate competitions, conferences, mass-sport-events and other activities both at university and national level; to represent university sport in general and the member federations in particular in relation to European organisations; to disseminate throughout Europe the ideals of university sport in close collaboration with the International University Sports Federation (FISU) and other European organisations.
EUSA is the licence-holder and coordinator of European Universities Championships, European Universities Games and EUSA Cups. EUSA may also award the title of EUSA Patronage to university sport events in Europe.
There are currently 16 sports on the programme of European Universities Championships, including individual and team sports: badminton, basketball, beach volleyball, bridge, football, futsal, golf, handball, judo, karate, rowing, rugby sevens, table tennis, taekwondo, tennis and volleyball.
European Universities Games (EUG) is a multi-sport event, encompassing 10 sports – 8 compulsory sports: basketball, football, futsal, handball, volleyball, badminton, tennis, table tennis and two optional sports (out of 4): beach volleyball, golf, rowing or rugby sevens. The first edition of the EUG will be held in Cordoba, Spain between July 13 and 24, 2012. The second edition of the EUG will be held in 2014 in Rotterdam, Netherlands.
The title of EUSA Cup is awarded to those sport events that are yet to be considered to be put on the list of European Universities Championships. EUSA also grants its patronage to already established university sport events in Europe, helping to promote them through its networks.
International University Sports Federation
|Formation||1 January 19491949-01-01)(|
The Fédération internationale du sport universitaire (FISU, English: International University Sports Federation) is responsible for the organisation and governance of worldwide competitions for student-athletes between the ages of 17 and 28. It was founded in 1949 as the world governing body of national university sports organisations and currently has 167 member associations (national federations) from five continents. Between 1949 and 2011, it was based in Brussels (Belgium); since 2011, it is based in Lausanne (Switzerland).
It is the only international federation with more than 50 sports on its competition program. The FISU stages its events every two years. They currently include two Universiades (summer and winter) and 32 World University Championships.
Meanwhile FISU permanently links the academic world with sports by hosting a number of educational events – conferences, forums and seminars. These events closely assist in promoting sport as one of the main components of the educational system.
|This article needs additional citations for verification. (October 2011)|
FISU was officially formed in 1949, but its origin goes back to the 1920s when the Frenchman, Jean Petitjean, organized the first “World Student Games” in Paris, France in May 1923. The following year saw the birth of the International Confederation of Students (ICS), which held a congress in Warsaw, Poland. Several delegations took part and the movement was launched. From 1925 to 1939, many great sporting events were organized by the students and the ICS: in Prague, Czechoslovakia in 1925, Rome, Italy in 1927, then again in Paris, Darmstadt, Germany (1930), Turin, Italy (1933), Budapest, Hungary (1935), Paris (1937) and Monaco (1939). The Second World War interrupted these meetings, but when peace was restored, France re-launched the World University Games
This peace was relative, because the shadow of the Cold War soon divided university sport. In 1949, although the International Students Union (ISU) organized games at which very few western countries participated, the International University Sports Federation (FISU), born the previous year in Luxembourg, was officially founded and organized its first International University Sports Weeks bringing together the western delegations. These meetings took place notably in Meran, Italy (1949), Luxembourg (1951), Dortmund, Germany (1953) and San Sebastián, Spain (1955). In a new departure in 1957,the Paris University Club under the influence of Jean Petitjean organized a World University Sports Championship, which brought together students from Eastern and Western blocks in Paris at the Stade Charlety. He enlisted the aid of an American student athlete in Paris, Martin Feinberg, to assist him. At the same time Mr. Feinberg also succeeded in getting American authorities to officially send 20 student athletes to the Games.
From this meeting came the desire to organize a universal event in which students from all over the world could participate. In 1959, FISU and the ISU agreed to participate in the games organized in Turin by the Italian association: CUSI. That year was undoubtedly the one that left the biggest impression on the federation. In fact, the Italian organizers baptized these 1959 games with the name Universiade and created the flag with a “U” surrounded by stars, which was going to begin its journey around the world, and replaced the national anthems at the medal-awarding ceremonies by the Gaudeamus Igitur. The Universiade in Turin was a success for the local executive committee and for the man who was going to change the future of the university sports movement: Dr Primo Nebiolo. At this Universiade, which brought together 43 different countries and 1,400 participants, many non-member federations asked to become members of FISU. Adin Talbar, the Israeli representative, forcibly lobbied the US, Canada, Australia and New Zealand to join FISU.
However, even though university sports finally led a peaceful coexistence, the modus vivendi still needed to be established. In addition to the agreement that was made concerning national symbols (neither flags nor anthems) and on the program, FISU determined its philosophy in article 2 of its statutes by stipulating: “FISU pursues its objects without consideration or discrimination of a political, denominational or racial nature”. From then on, FISU was to organize the Games on a worldwide level.
Ever since this important period, the Universiades continues to attract more and more participants. It went from a total of 1407 participants in Turin 1959 – including 985 student-athletes – to a total of 10.624 in 2009 (Shenzhen, China) – and 174 countries in 2003, Daegy, Korea.
The Winter Universiades experienced the same success. In fact, the statistics show that 98 athletes participated in 1958 at the Universiade in Zell am See, Austria while 2511 participants competed at 2007 Winter Universiade held in Torino (Italy) and 52 countries were present In Erzurum, Turkey for 2009 edition of Winter Univesiade.
StudenterMesterskab i Norge (Bergen) 2014.
SM i roing vel gjennomført
I strålende solskinn var det nok en gang NTNUI ( Norges teknisk-naturvitenskapelige universitets idrettsforening) som rodde seieren i havn på Nordåsvannet.
NTNUI hadde ingen planer om å gi fra seg vandrepokalen og kunne etter helgens studentmesterskap notere seg enda et gull i en seiersrekke på ni av ni mulige for både herre- og damelaget. Med dette i bakhodet var det derfor kampen om å bli best i Bergen som var aller gjevest denne helgen. Det var et tett race om sølvmedaljen der Justita på damesiden og Sjøkrigsskolen på herresiden kunne kalle seg best i byen.
Les mer om mesterskapet og se de flotte omgivelsene på Bergen Student-TV.
1. NTNUI 1
2. SKSK (Sjøkrigsskolen)
3. NTNUI 2
4. NHH Crew
2. Justitia 1
3. UiB Medisin
4. NHHI Oktagon
What is FISA, the International Rowing Federation?
The World Rowing Federation, FISA (from the French, Fédération Internationale des Sociétés d’Aviron) is the governing body of the sport of rowing. It is empowered by its 142 member National Rowing Federations, the National Olympic Committees and the International Olympic Committee to govern the sport of rowing.
FISA sets the rules and regulations for the practice of the sport, in all its forms including elite, para-rowing, coastal, masters and aspects of indoor rowing. FISA oversees sanctioned World Rowing events and provides advice and expertise for the organisation of rowing regattas. The Federation also works on coaching education and other matters relating to the sport and its development.
FISA’s Goals and Objectives
The goals and objectives of FISA are to efficiently: DEVELOP, PROMOTE, PRESENT and GOVERN the sport of rowing.
To encourage the development of the sport of rowing and strengthen the bonds that unite those who practice it.
To make rowing a universally practised and globally relevant sport. To spread the sport in all its forms.
Core Values of the sport of Rowing
- Team Work: Rowers pull together towards a common goal
- Educational: Rowers learn self-discipline and motivation together with commitment and a spirit of fair play.
- Focus: Rowers require total concentration on the ultimate objective in order to harness power and precision in this demanding endurance sport.
- Traditional: Rowers transmit time honoured values and shared experiences to future generations.
- Environmental: Rowers respect and safeguard the water and its surroundings.
Core Values of FISA
- Oldest: FISA was the first International Federation in the Olympic Movement created in June 1892 and has been on the Olympic Games programme since the beginning in 1896.
- Global: FISA has member federations in all five continents.
- Influential: FISA has key representatives in leadership positions in many international sports organisations and governing bodies
- Ethical: FISA is a leader in the fight against doping in sport and was the first International Federation to conduct out of competition doping controls.