Tiger fans can now keep up with their favorite team from near or far. Whether you are only looking for statistics or for more detailed commentary, these Web sites are the places to go.
If you’re looking for the basics
The official home page — The must-start Web site for any Tigers fan. The official online home of the Tigers lets you tour the Mizzou Athletics Training Complex, watch 2007 football commercials and, for a fee, watch MU sports streamed live through Mizzou All Access.
Kansas City Star —Besides the regular standings, results and team statistics, the Kansas City Star’s Web site for the Tigers includes Campus Slant, a collection of video blogs along with articles by the newspaper’s beat writers.
Tiger Tracker blog — St. Louis Post-Dispatch reporter Graham Watson provides commentary on the Tiger Tracker blog several times a week.
CBS Sports' MU team page — CBS Sport’s online home for Tiger football – a combination of statistics, team news, game schedule and a message board where fans can sound off on the Tigers season.
If you’re looking for coverage that goes beyond the numbers
The Most Valuable Network — The source for independent sports media, is the home of Welcome to the Zou, a MU sports blog by MU sophomore Tyson Sprick. More of Sprick’s commentary can be heard on the Pound, a sports radio show that can be heard Thursdays on KCOU/88.1 FM from 6-8 p.m., online at KCOU's home page and every Friday as a podcast on MVN.
Power Mizzou — Home for powermizzou.com, the “online scoop for MU sports,” provides in-depth coverage, such as player interviews. For a subscription, readers can access exclusive editorial content.
TigerBoard — The ultimate multimedia experience for a Tigers fan. Access to message boards, radio, trivia, a real-time chat room and contests. With a subscription of $25 per year, you get access to a school silencer and user silencer — to block Kansas fans’ posts from showing up on your page — and a subscriber-only message board.
Market Power — A blog by a 1998 MU grad, a self-proclaimed “academic economist” that besides “musing … on the power of markets” takes time to comment on Tiger athletics with interjections by others.