For Texas A&M head coach Pat Henry it was his ninth national title with the Aggies and the 36th in his hall of fame career on the Division I level when the Aggie men won the 2017 NCAA Indoor track and field team title.
Texas A&M captured its eighth national championship over the past six years when the Aggie women won their fourth NCAA Outdoor track and field team title since 2009 at historic Hayward Field.
The seventh national championship won by the Texas A&M track and field program over a five year span and is the 34th NCAA Championship claimed by Aggie head coach Pat Henry.
Sweeping the men's and women's 2011 NCAA Outdoor Championships, Texas A&M track and field made history in becoming the only school to win dual national championship title in three consecutive years.
Texas A&M won another pair of national championships in 2010, repeating the feat they accomplished the previous season.
In 2009, Texas A&M became the first school to win both men's and women's team titles at the NCAA Outdoor Championships since 1990.


We are student-athletes, NCAA Champions, SEC Champions, All Americans, and Olympians.

Committed to learning on the track and in the classroom. In 2018, both the men's and women's track and field teams averaged above a 3.0 GPA for the year.

Our athletes are students first. They strive to achieve their full potential, and our student athlete support services are there every step of the way:


Pat Henry, now in his 14th season as head coach of the Texas A&M track and field program has led Texas A&M to nine national championships and 17 conference titles. Coach Henry has achieved the most NCAA team championships for indoor and outdoor track and field national titles for any coach ever.

Brandon Hon was hired as an assistant coach for the Aggie track and field program in August of 2019. Hon previously served as an assistant coach with Florida State University for the past six years.

Prior to joining Florida State, Hon spent seven years as a full-time assistant with the Bearcats, directing hurdlers and sprinters.

Sean Brady is entering his 19th year of collegiate coaching and 2nd at Texas A&M. After coaching 19 All-Americans in 17 years as head coach at Southeastern Louisiana, Brady moved to Texas A&M, where he coached 8 All-Americans and two NCAA Champions in the 2018 season.

Juan De La Garza is in his third stint on a Pat Henry coaching staff and his 26th year at A&M. Having been on 20 national championship staffs and having coached NCAA champions in every throwing discipline Coach Del La Garza is known for his teaching abilities and development of athletes.

Wendel McRaven is in his eighth year at Texas A&M. Under his guidance the Aggie distance runners have rewritten the Texas A&M record books and all-time lists. Aggie distance athletes have earned five All-American honors in cross country, eleven first-team All-American honors in track, and an individual national title under his direction.

Milton Mallard, a five-time All-American and former professional athlete, served as the head jumps coach for Bermuda during the 2008 World Indoor Championships. His coaching experience has included a 2012 Olympic champion and bronze medalist along with a pair of IAAF World champions, a silver medalist and two bronze medalists.

On the collegiate level, Mallard's coaching experience includes an NCAA champion, 10 All-Americans, and 15 champions in the Big 12. Mallard has coached five USATF national champions along with national champions in Jamaica, Bermuda and the Bahamas.

Please take time to completely fill out our Texas A&M Track & Field/Cross Country questionnaire. It will be directed to our coaching staff.


Aggies commit to learning for a lifetime: whatever you dream, you can pursue it as an Aggie. You'll have all the resources of a world-class research university at your fingertips, but we'll still be there to help you find your way.


Submit your application through APPLYTEXAS or THE COALITION. The application you choose will not affect your admission decision.

The 7 Steps Toward Becoming a Student-Athlete

  1. Ask your school counselor for a list of your high school’s NCAA core courses to make sure you take the right classes.
  2. Register with the NCAA Eligibility Center at eligibilitycenter.org.
  3. Check with your counselor to make sure you will graduate on time with the required number of NCAA core courses.
  4. Take the ACT or SAT and submit your scores to the NCAA using code 9999
  5. At the end of junior year, ask your counselor to upload your official transcript to the NCAA Eligibility Center.
  6. Complete all academic and amateurism questions in your NCAA Eligibility Center account at eligibilitycenter.org.
  7. After you graduate, ask your counselor to submit your final official transcript with proof of graduation to the NCAA Eligibility Center.



Created By
Benjamin Dalton