Caitlin Clark has break another record after breaking most career points in NCAA women’s basketball

The Hawkeyes’ guard transformed NCAA women’s basketball.
Caitlin Clark continues to break records. After setting the record for most career points in NCAA women’s basketball, the Iowa Hawkeyes guard is almost certainly responsible for the unofficial record for the largest wait to witness a women’s basketball game.
Clark broke Kelsey Plum’s career point total of 3,527 on Thursday, February 15, scoring 3,569 in a 106-89 win over the Michigan Wolverines. The player did not return to the duels until tonight.

Clark and her Hawkeyes paid a visit to the Indiana Hoosiers today, as the regular season neared its end, and the public had to wait in line for hours to enter the Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall. If there is an official record for the longest line in this sport, Caitlin likely smashed it.

Caitlin’s numbers
The Hawkeyes guard began to stand out almost immediately throughout her NCAA basketball career. Her 799 points, 177 rebounds, and 214 assists in her debut season earned her the attention of specialists from then on.

Clark rose to prominence throughout the years, and it wasn’t until this season that she grabbed headlines in sports media, especially as it became clear that she was on her way to making history.

Following her feat last week, some speculated that the sensation would fade. Far from it, people are still watching Clark’s games, anticipating she will break “Pistol” Pete Maravich’s all-time record of 3,668 points.

The so-called “Clark Phenomenon”
Caitlin will not break the record against the Hoosiers because she is 100 points behind, but supporters want to see the journey to the probable feat. The queue tonight was so lengthy that it had to be stopped twice as it spanned two streets.
So far, it appears that Clark’s magnet will continue to attract fans to women’s basketball games. In fact, tickets to the Big 10 conference championship tournament, where Iowa plays, are already sold out.

Caitlin, in her final year of collegiate eligibility, is poised to make the transition to the professional hardcourt, where his personality and talent will almost surely continue to draw record crowds.

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