NCAA Division 2 Baseball Schools​

Investigate the division 2 baseball schools listed below to gain comprehensive understanding of their teams, coaches, achievements, admission requirements, expenses, and student demographics. Additionally, easily connect to recruiting questionnaires, schedules for camps and clinics, statistics, and further information!

Things to consider about Division 2 Baseball

The NCAA has three tiers, and Division II is the middle one. With 263 division 2 baseball programs, it has the fewest number of schools compared to the other divisions. Most of these schools (60%) are in the east coast, with the northeast and southeast being the hotspots. Only 105 of these schools are located in the western region.

Although it doesn’t have the same level of following and viewership as D1 baseball, D2 still provides a high level of play. Some of the top programs within the division could even have success playing at the Division I level.

DII players compete against other highly recruited individuals, who didn’t project as having D1 talent or who flew under the radar throughout high school. Another piece that keeps Division II baseball highly competitive is that it consists of a variety of former D1 players. These are the players that transfer after they receive limited playing time, get cut, or are dissatisfied with their Division I baseball experience. To avoid sitting out a year due to transfer rules, these players land at D2 baseball schools. We’ve found that Division II has the highest level of incoming transfers on a yearly basis, and this is one of the contributing factors.

Just because you don’t play D1 baseball doesn’t mean you won’t get drafted. Yes, your odds are not as good, but it is still very much a possibility. In 2019, 95 players were drafted from D2 baseball programs. If a player performs well and has the right skill set, there might be an opportunity to play at the next level. We often see late developers in high school attend D2 schools and make a lot of progress during those three or four years. It’s definitely more of an underdog story and a tougher path to getting drafted, but it does happen. There are even a few current players in the MLB who came from D2 baseball programs.