Stew Morrill
Stew  Morrill

Head Coach


Alma Mater:
Gonzaga, 1974


USU Men's Basketball Announces Mountain West Schedule

Aggies Open Inaugural Season In MW On Road As Part Of Playing Four Of First Six League Games Away From Home


Utah State Men's Basketball Announces Non-Conference Schedule

Aggies Have Nine Of First 12 In Friendly Confines Of Dee Glen Smith Spectrum


Limited Number of Walk-Ups Welcome At Stew Morrill's Boy's Day Camp

The Boy's Day Camp, which is for campers between kindergarten and ninth grade, will run from 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. daily


Utah State Men's Basketball Capped 2012-13 Season With Team Awards Dinner

USU Head Coach Stew Morrill And Staff Present Yearly Accolades


Aggie Men's Basketball Signs JoJo McGlaston

USU Adds Guard To Signing Class


USU vs CSU Men's Basketball 03/07/2015

USU vs CSU Men's Basketball 03/07/2015


USU vs UNLV Men's Basketball 02/24/2015

USU vs UNLV Men's Basketball 02/24/2015


USU vs Boise Men's Basketball 02/03/2015

USU vs Boise Men's Basketball 02/03/2015


USU vs Wyoming MBB 01/27/2015

USU vs Wyoming MBB 01/27/2015


USU vs New Mexico 01/10/2015 Men's Basketball

USU vs New Mexico 01/10/2015 Men's Basketball

Record at Utah State (384-143, .729, 16Seasons)

Overall Record (602-281, .682, 28Seasons)

2009, 2010 & 2011 WAC Coach of the Year

Entering his 29th season as a collegiate head coach and 17th year at Utah State, Stew Morrill has established himself as one of the most respected coaches in the country. He is also the school's all-time winningest coach as he passed the legendary E. Lowell Romney's 225 career wins on Jan. 17, 2008 with an 82-78 win against Boise State.

In 16 years at Utah State, Morrill has taken the Aggie Basketball program to unprecedented heights leading USU to an incredible 384-143 (.729) record, including a 193-73 (.726) mark in three different conference, the Big West (1999-05), Western Athletic (2006-13) and Mountain West (2014-pres.).

While at Utah State, he has guided the Aggies to a 21-win season a total of 14 times, as USU's 13 straight postseason appearances (NCAA-8, NIT-4, CIT-1), was snapped in 2012-13, but both of which are school records. Prior to Morrill's run, USU had never posted more than three-straight 20-win seasons and participated in more than three-straight postseason tournaments.

Morrill has also led Utah State to the sixth-best winning percentage in the nation during the last 14 years at 73.9 percent with an overall record of 369-130. Against conference opponents, Utah State has a 219-82 record with seven regular season league championships and six tournament titles during that time, including appearances in its league's tournament championship game 10 times in the last 15 years.

Under Morrill, Utah State has notched 12 of the top 13 seasons in school history as the Aggies set a school record with 28 wins during the 2000 season, tied that record with 28 wins during the 2001 season, set a school record with 30 wins in 2009 and tied that record with 30 wins in 2011.

The 2013-14 edition of Utah State men's basketball was in its first season in the Mountain West, posting an 18-14 overall and 7-11 MW mark, finishing eighth in the league. USU won its first-ever MW Championships game with a come-from-behind 73-69 win over Colorado State, before falling to top-seed and eighth-ranked San Diego State in the quarterfinals.

Individually, senior guard/forward Spencer Butterfield and fellow senior, center Jarred Shaw became USU's first MW honorees, as the Aggie duo collected honorable mention all-MW accolades.

USU was 13-5 at the Dee Glen Smith Spectrum in 2013-14, marking the Aggies' 11th-straight season with 13 or more home wins and its 21st-straight season with double-digit home wins.

Utah State's streak of consecutive seasons with at least one player earning first-team all-league accolades halted in 2013, but two Aggies collected second-team all-WAC honors in Butterfield and Shaw. Both were also tabbed to the WAC's all-newcomer team.

During the 2011-12 season, Utah State made its 30th postseason appearance all-time as it advanced to the championship game of the Tournament winning four postseason games in the process, which is a single-season school record.

Guard Preston Medlin was named first-team all-WAC in 2011-12, becoming just the second sophomore in school history to earn first-team all-conference honors along with Nate Harris (2004).

Utah State had two other players honored by the WAC in 2012 as senior guard Brockeith Pane was named to the league's honorable mention team, while junior forward Kyisean Reed was voted to the WAC's all-newcomer team.

Medlin and Pane were also named to the all-tournament team in 2012 along with senior forward Morgan Grim.

Overall, Morrill has coached 15 first-team all-league players at Utah State who have won the award a total of 21 times. Morril has also coached three WAC Players of the Year in Tai Wesley (2011), Gary Wilkinson (2009) and Jaycee Carroll (2008), and all three of those players went on to earn Associated Press honorable mention All-America honors - Wesley (2011); Wilkinson (2009); Carroll (2007, 2008).

During the 2010-11 season, Morrill guided Utah State to its fourth-straight regular season WAC Championship, including its third-straight outright title with a 15-1 record. USU also won its second WAC Tournament title and advanced to the NCAA Tournament for the 20th time in school history, including eight times under Morrill's watch.

Furthermore, the 2010-11 Aggie basketball team was nationally ranked for the last nine weeks of the season and finished the year ranked No. 25 in the country in final ESPN/USA Today Coaches' Poll, marking the first time since the 1978 season and only the eighth time in school history that an Aggie team was nationally ranked at the end of the year.

Morrill was also honored during the 2010-11 season and was named the WAC Coach of the Year for the third time in as many years. He was also named the 2011 Jim Phelan National Coach of the Year by and the National Association of Basketball Coaches District 6 Co-Coach of the Year for the second-straight season.

All-time, Morrill has been named Coach of the Year five times in his 15 years at USU (2000 BWC, 2002 BWC, 2009 WAC, 2010 WAC, 2011 WAC), along with winning the Big Sky award while the head coach at Montana in 1991.

Morrill has taken full advantage of the home court at USU, the Dee Glen Smith Spectrum. In Morrill's 16 years, USU is an amazing 237-27 (.898) at home, which includes a 116-18 (.866) record in league play.

As for Morrill, he has won 20 or more games on 18 different occasions during his career and has won at least 18 games a total of 25 times.

With an overall record of 602-281 (.682), Morrill became the 14th active Division I head coach and the 41st all-time Division I head coach with 600 wins, after the Aggies' 75-58 win at San José State on March 1, 2014. Morrill's career winning percentage of 68.2 percent ranks 19th among active coaches and 80th all-time. He is also one of 22 active coaches with 500 career wins at the Division I level and one of just nine active coaches to notch at least 18 20-win seasons. His streak of 14 straight 20-win seasons ranks tied for fifth among active coaches.

Academics and community service have been of top priority to Morrill and his staff as all of the team members are involved with USU's CHAMPS/Life Skills Program within the community. In his 16 years, Morrill has graduated better than 80 percent of his players, and over the past 12 years, Utah State has had 36 academic all-conference honorees.

Morrill, who was born in Provo, Utah and attended Provo High School, owns a career record of 602-281 in 28 years of collegiate coaching, including a 384-143 record at Utah State in 16 years, a 121-86 record in seven years at Colorado State (1992-98) and a 97-52 mark in five campaigns at Montana (1987-91).

"There are several reasons that I was attracted to Utah State," Morrill said when he was hired. "The first was being a Utah native so that it is a homecoming of sorts for me. My brother and sister both live within an hour and a half of Logan.

"I am very familiar with the tradition of Utah State basketball and can name the greats as well as any alumni could," Morrill added. "It is a good basketball situation and my family will love the quality of the community of Logan. It is a great place to live and that is very important to me and my family. It just made sense to us."

The 62-year old ranks second on the CSU victory list and second in winning percentage. He guided the Rams to back-to-back 20-win seasons the last two years in Fort Collins, with identical 20-9 marks. During the 1997-98 season, CSU made its second trip to the NIT in the last three years.

Morrill guided CSU to two of its eight all-time 20-win seasons and won at least 17 games five times in his seven years. In fact, Morrill-led CSU teams own three of the top nine winning seasons in school history.

During his tenure at Colorado State, he coached three first-team all-WAC selections, one second-team pick and six honorable mention choices. Three of his players were named to the WAC all-tournament team.

After his collegiate playing career, which included being named an All-American at nearby Ricks (Idaho) Junior College and a two-time all-Big Sky selection at Gonzaga, Morrill played professionally in Europe.

His coaching career began as an assistant at Gonzaga from 1975-78 and then to Montana where he was an assistant from 1979-86 working for Mike Montgomery, who spent 17 years as the head coach at Stanford and is now the head coach at California. Montgomery worked under Jim Brandenburg and Jud Heathcote, who retired after a successful career, which included a national championship at Michigan State.

Morrill took over the Montana program in 1987 before moving to Colorado State in 1992. He is known for his deep-rooted values, consistency, hard work, dedication, honesty, integrity and concern for the welfare of his student-athletes.

Morrill earned a bachelor's degree in sociology from Gonzaga in 1974. He was born July 25, 1952 in Provo, Utah.

He and his wife Vicki have four grown children; sons Jesse and Allan, and daughters Nicole and Tiffany, and five grandchildren.

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