Where Does The Money Go?
In a normal year, this page reflects how the NCAA’s revenue is distributed to support NCAA schools, conferences and nearly 500,000 student-athletes. However, the financial impact of the cancellation of the remaining NCAA winter and spring championships due to the COVID-19 public health crisis significantly changed the 上下棋牌 distributions to member schools. On Thursday, March 26, the NCAA Board of Governors voted on those specific changes.
The NCAA receives most of its annual revenue from two sources. That money is distributed in more than a dozen ways – almost all of which directly support NCAA schools, conferences and nearly half a million student-athletes.
WHERE IT COMES FROM
Who It Supports
Student-athletes are at the heart of the NCAA’s mission.
Did You Know?
Of 90 NCAA championships, only five (all in Division I) generate at least as much money as they cost to run: men’s basketball, men’s ice hockey, men’s lacrosse, wrestling and baseball.
The Division I College Football Playoff and bowl games are independently operated, and the NCAA does not receive revenue from these events.
Beginning in 2019-20, a portion of NCAA revenue will be distributed to Division I schools based on their student-athletes’ academic performance.