Dear Eligibility Coach:
My son signed a National Letter of Intent [NLI] for football. I am being told that his university oversigned. Please explain to me what that is, and why it is done?
When a coach signs more student-athletes than
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he has scholarships to offer, he has oversigned. It mostly occurs in the sport of football, but it does happen in other sports as well. Generally, coaches who chose to oversign do so with the belief that all the signed prospects will not meet NCAA initial eligibility standards, and therefore, become non-qualifiers with the NCAA Eligibility Center, or that they will not be admitted to the university. Either of these outcomes will cause the NLI to become null and void. In that situation, other prospects who have signed will be able to benefit from a scholarship opportunity.
Football Bowl Subdivision schools are allowed to sign 28 new student-athletes each year, but may only offer 25 new scholarships each year. If the university that your son signed an NLI with signed more than 28 prospects during the NLI signing period, it oversigned.
If all the prospects are admitted to the university, and become final certified by the NCAA Eligibility Center, the coach will have to decide which prospects will enroll for the fall, and which prospects will have to delay their enrollment.