Tuttle Adds USILA All-America Honorable Mention

Max Tuttle earned became the first Pioneer to earn USILA All-America Honorable Mention following his junior campaign.
Max Tuttle earned became the first Pioneer to earn USILA All-America Honorable Mention following his junior campaign.

2018 USILA All-America Selections

Sacred Heart University junior Max Tuttle added the largest feather yet, to his cap, earning USILA All-America Honorable Mention. He adds the award to his Inside Lacrosse Honorable Mention All-America.

Tuttle, the Northeast Conference Player of the Year, set a Pioneer single-season record with 64 points, in leading SHU to its second consecutive NEC Tournament berth. He led the team in goals as well on the season, netting 46 tallies in his 15 games, with 10 hat tricks. Tuttle also handed out 18 assists on the year and picked up 34 ground balls, while causing eight turnovers. He also added a 5-7 effort at the face-off X during the season.

Entering the National Semifinals this weekend, Tuttle remains third in the nation in scoring, averaging 3.07 goals per game. His 4.27 points is good for 16th in the nation, with just three games remaining in the 2018 season.

An alumnus of Castle View High School, Tuttle was also tabbed the NEC's Offensive Player of the Year and was named First-Team All-NEC. During the regular season, he was placed on the Tewaaraton Award Watch List and the USILA Player of the Year Watch List.

Tuttle, with a year remaining as a Pioneer, is on the cusp of becoming the career leader in several offensive categories. He has accumulated 141 points, one of seven players over the century mark in program history, and 20 shy of the school mark. His 96 goals have him about to become the third 100 goal scorer in program history as well, and 33 shy of the program mark.  Tuttle also ranks among the top-five in program history in assists, with an opportunity to surpass that mark as well in 2019

Tuttle and the Pioneers went 7-8 on the season, qualifying for the NEC Tournament in consecutive seasons for the first time in program history.