Casey Powell | S4 E14

Casey Powell is a trailblazer in the game of lacrosse, both on and off the field.

A Carthage, N.Y. native, he changed the Carthage High School program for the better under coach Kirk Ventiquattro. He wore the No. 22 at Syracuse and quickly became one of the greatest lacrosse players in college lacrosse history. He then became one of the faces of the newly founded Major League Lacrosse, starring for the better part of 12 seasons.

However, he’ll always be a trailblazer for his family — arguably the most successful in the history of the sport. The oldest of three brothers, Powell ushered in an era of Syracuse lacrosse that lasted a decade. Now, all three brothers are National Lacrosse Hall of Fame members.

Powell joined former teammate Paul Carcaterra to talk about his legacy at Syracuse, playing for Roy Simmons Jr., managing the expectations for his brothers and what it’s like being a father.

Dave Cottle | S4 E13

Dave Cottle is as big a part of the Baltimore lacrosse scene as anyone in the past 40 years, carving out a career as one of the top coaches in the history of the game.

Cottle, who starred at Salisbury in the late 1970s, has coached at the high school, college and professional levels over the course of a 42-year coaching career. He built Loyola men’s lacrosse into a perennial contender, helped the Maryland men’s lacrosse program continue its success and later led the Chesapeake Bayhawks to two Major League Lacrosse championships.

Now leading the lacrosse division of Legendary Sports Group, Cottle spoke with Paul Carcaterra about his pro lacrosse career and why he’s enjoying his new endeavor. The former Bayhawks president and coach also touched on the future of professional lacrosse with the merger of the MLL and PLL, and what he thinks is the key to continuing to grow the sport of lacrosse at its biggest stage.

Richie Moran | S4 E12

Richie Moran finished his 29-year Cornell coaching career in 1997, leaving the program as one of the most legendary coaches in the history of the sport. He won three national championships and develop countless All-Americans, but he’ll admit that the accolades were never paramount.

Moran, who now lives with his wife in Upstate New York, has plenty of stories of his former players going on to success outside of lacrosse. He simply coached to develop young men, but he built a powerhouse along the way.

Fifty years since Moran’s 1971 Cornell team won the first NCAA men’s lacrosse championship, he spoke with Paul Carcaterra on Season 4, Ep. 12 of the “Overtime” podcast. Together, the two lacrosse greats talked about his beginnings in the game, being born during the Great Depression but finding lacrosse on Long Island.

Scott Marr | S4 E11

The man. The air guitar skills. The legend.

Scott Marr has become one of the most unique coaches in college lacrosse through his 20 seasons at Albany. He’s allowed his players to be creative, and they’ve responded with success for the better part of two decades.

Marr, a Yorktown, N.Y. native, spoke with Paul Carcaterra about his upbringing, his lacrosse roots, what he learned from a pair of legendary coaches and plenty more. He also reflects on the pleasure of coaching the Thompson Brothers, and what went wrong with Tehoka Nanticoke at Albany.

Matt Kavanagh | S4 E10

Matt Kavanagh comes from a line of brothers that have made their mark in the lacrosse world. But as a big brother, he’s been the trailblazer, bringing a gritty style of play to the college and professional levels and becoming a star.

The Notre Dame product committed to the game in high school and saw his career blossom at South Bend. He made the NCAA Championship game in 2014 before finding success in the MLL, including a 2018 Championship MVP performance. Now, he’s a tough attackman for Redwoods LC hoping to continue elevating the game.

Kavanagh shares his roots with lacrosse, what it was like living with four brothers, why Notre Dame hasn’t reached the pinnacle of NCAA lacrosse and what’s next for him.

Jordan Wolf | S4 E9

Jordan Wolf doesn’t love the limelight, but his play over the past decades has generated plenty of attention. The Philly native starred at Lower Merion (Pa.), the same school as the late Kobe Bryant.

Wolf then starred at Duke and won two national championships before moving on to professional lacrosse. The x attackman also took home gold with the U.S. national team in 2018.

Now in his late-20s, Wolf is thinking about his future both in the sport and out of it. He spoke with Paul Carcaterra about his career thus far, and what he enjoys about playing in the PLL.

Chris Bocklet | S4 E8

Chris Bocklet’s life changed this January, when he suffered a severe head injury in a longboarding accident. He couldn’t speak. He couldn’t remember his family and friends. He was lucky to be alive.

Over the course of months, Bocklet, the former Virginia star and MLL All-Star, slowly regained the traits that made him special. His smile returned, he could speak in full sentences, he remembered everything up to his accident. He endured extensive therapy to regain a sense of self.

Now able to tell his story at length, Bocklet sat down with Paul Carcaterra for an inspiring and in-depth interview.

Ric Beardsley | S4 E7

They call him “Bad Boy.” They call him “Bam Bam.” They call him “RB47.”

Most who come across Ric Beardsley remember him. His personality, his bravado, his confidence — each has played a role in making Beardsley one of the most interesting people in the sport.

The two-time champion at Syracuse has now found success as a coach at the youth, high school and pro levels. He sat down with former teammate and friend Paul Carcaterra to talk about his life and career in this week’s Overtime.

Josh Byrne | S4 E6

Josh Byrne has quickly become one of the most electric players in the PLL, but it didn’t start that way. The British Columbia native worked his way through the community college ranks before making his mark at Hofstra.

Now, Byrne is a two-league professional lacrosse star, and he’s using his platform to advocate for the growth of the sport. As a biracial lacrosse player, he’s fighting against racism and inspiring a new generation of players.

Byrne spoke with Paul Carcaterra on Ep. 6 of Overtime, detailing his family’s story and why he doesn’t realize when he scores an #SCTop10 goal.

Roy Simmons Jr. | S4 E5

Roy Simmons Jr. is one of the most legendary coaches in the history of lacrosse, but he’s so much more. The former Syracuse great who led the Orange to five NCAA championships is a storyteller, artist and advocate for the rights of Black and Native people across the country.

He coached many All-Americans during his 27-year career as head coach, including Paul Carcaterra in 1997. Carcaterra sat down with his former coach and mentor for Season 4, Ep. 5 of “Overtime,” for an interview unlike any he’s done on the podcast.

Together, Carcaterra and Simmons Jr. talked about his beginnings with the game in the 1950s, the strength of Jim Brown against racism, his world travels and what it was like to meet Barack Obama and Joe Biden.