Top NCAA Routines We'll Miss From The Class Of 2017

Top NCAA Routines We'll Miss From The Class Of 2017
Photo: GymShark
As graduation comes and goes, here are some of the routines we're going to miss from the Class of 2017:

Hallie Mossett: Floor Exercise (UCLA)

Mossett was a mainstay in the UCLA floor lineup this season with her Beyoncé-themed floor routine. The routine was a crowd favorite and always had the fans up and dancing. She was in the floor lineup in all but one meet and did not score below a 9.800. She posted seven scores of 9.900 or better.

Chayse Capps: Balance Beam (Oklahoma)

Capps has been a solid, consistent presence on balance beam for the Sooners. She routinely brought in a 9.900 or better -- she had just two routines in which she scored less than that. She showcases beautiful lines and flexibility and brings a certain elegance to the event. She has anchored balance beam during her sophomore, junior, and senior seasons for Oklahoma.

Ashleigh Gnat: Vault and Floor Exercise (LSU)

It's hard to select a routine that Gnat will be missed more for next year. Gnat's double-twisting Yurchenko stood out as the most difficult vault in the country throughout her career. With several other gymnasts competing Yurchenko double fulls, her impact has been felt. Gnat's floor routine dazzles with difficulty reminiscent of some elite routines and an uncanny ability to have great landings as well. She has scored at least a 9.900 in 14 of 15 vaults and on all 14 of her floor routines.

Nicole Artz: Floor Exercise (Michigan)

Artz helped Michigan to four straight Big Ten titles. She has been a top contributor on floor exercise throughout her career. She earned Michigan's first 10.0 since 2014 and the 19th 10.0 in Wolverines program history. She scored a 9.850 in all 13 floor routines this season. Her huge opening piked full-in is the highlight of the routine.

McKenzie Wofford: Uneven Bars (Oklahoma)

Wofford has been a mainstay in the Sooners' lineup on the uneven bars throughout her career. She competed in all 15 meets for Oklahoma and scored at least a 9.850 in 13 of those performances. She earned the first 10.0 of her career on Feb. 26 against Texas Woman's University. Wofford could be counted on to bring in a great score for the Sooners.

Madeline Gardiner: Balance Beam (Oregon State)

Gardiner has been a steady and consistent presence in the Beavers' lineup over her four-year career, hitting all 53 routines on balance beam. She posted just one score below a 9.750 on beam during her career. Gardiner's steadiness in the back end of the lineup will also be missed. She didn't compete the flashiest routine, but she performed a clean routine that was almost guaranteed to bring in a big score.

Baely Rowe: Balance Beam (Utah)

Rowe's beam routine has been a highlight throughout her career. Her moonwalk on beam was a crowd favorite, and she was a solid part of the balance beam lineup for the Utes. She has scored below a 9.700 just six times on beam in 54 career beam routines.

MJ Rott: Vault (Auburn)

Rott brought plenty of power to the event where she competed a Yurchenko full throughout her career at Auburn. She scored a 9.800 or better on all but four competitive vaults. She nabbed a career-high 9.975 on two occasions -- once each as a freshman and sophomore. Rott has great form in the air, and when she found her landings, she was able to bring in a great score for the Tigers.

Aja Sims: Floor Exercise (Alabama)

Sims had great tumbling throughout her routine and controlled landings. She had the sass and has a ton of fun with her dance. And her leaps and jumps were gorgeous. While some gymnasts struggle to hit the 180-degree split, Sims showed beautiful flexibility and got great amplitude on all of the leaps and jumps in her routine. (She also does this on balance beam -- we'll miss those as well.)

Kaytianna McMillan: Balance Beam (Oregon State)

McMillan has fought through injuries throughout her career at Oregon State. She has been a stellar beam worker for the Beavers though and was counted on to bring in a solid score in each routine. She brought a unique skill to the table as well -- a one-armed front handspring down to her knees.

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