AFLW Teams – Rd3

Written by Schwarzwalder on February 15 2018

Saturday, February 17

Adelaide v Western Bulldogs at Norwood Oval, 1.35pm ACDT


B: M.Rajcic 32, S.Allan 39, D.Cox 31

HB: S.Thompson 14, R.Killian 7, D.Varnhagen 9
C: E.Phillips 13
HF: A.Holmes 1, J.Hewett 20, J.McCormick 5
F: R.Wallace 15, S.Perkins 28, J.Sedunary 17
Foll: R.Metcalfe 11, C.Randall, 26, E.Marinoff 10
I/C: R.Lugg 45, J.Allan 25, G.Bevan 4, J.Mules 23, E.Jones 2

Emerg: A.Hatchard 33, S.Riley 8

In: M.Rajcic, R.Killian, E.Phillips
Out: S.Riley, T.Radan, A.Foley (suspension)


B: L.Birch 18, L.Spark 11, N.Callinan 10
HB: H.Scott 22, B.Toogood 28, B.Lochland 1
C: E.Blackburn 2
HF: J.Bruton 35, K.Brennan 3, M.Conti 8
F: D.Berry 7, A.Utri 23, N.Ferres 16
Foll: A.O’Connor 4, E.Kearney 5, K.Lamb 27
I/C: T.Ernst 19, H.Wildes 17, J.Anderson 26, A.Gogos 36, B.Hunt 21

Emerg: E.Mackie 25, K.Rennie 24

In: J.Anderson
Out: I.Huntington (knee)

Carlton v Brisbane at Ikon Park, 7.45pm AEDT


B: R.Hicks 24, D.Hardiman 31, G.Pound 6
HB: K.Harrington 9, A.Downie 30, K.Gillespie-Jones 5
C: S.Li 35
HF: K.Shierlaw 25, T.Harris 22, N.Stevens 21
F: G.Gee 19, D.Vescio 3, K.Loynes 2
Foll: B.Moody 16, S.Hosking 10, M.Gay 8
I/C: L.Brazzale 12, T.Lucas-Rodd 18, K.Grieve 28, J.Hosking 11, S.Audley 26

Emerg: S.Last 7, N.Plane 32

In: K.Gillespie-Jones, K.Grieve
Out: B.Davey (knee), S.Last


B: N.Hildebrand 22, K.Lutkins 13, J.Stanton 17
HB: K.Ashmore 10, L.Kaslar 11, S.Campbell 20
C: E.Bates 1
HF: N.Exon 15, T.Randall 16, E.Zielke 8
F: J.Wuetschner 23, S.Frederick-Traub 14, K.McCarthy 9
Foll: S.Webb 4, J.Zanchetta 7, A.Anderson 18
I/C: B.Koenen 3, A.Clarke 21, I.Ayre 2, S.Conway 12, B.Gibson 25

Emerg: M.Hunt 6, G.Collingwood 28

In: I.Ayre
Out: G.Collingwood

Sunday, February 18

Collingwood v Greatern Western Sydney at Olympic Park Oval, 4.35pm AEDT


B: E.Grant 5, R.Schleicher 18, I.Ross 21
HB: C.Molloy 2, S.Casey 22, T.Morgan 26
C: C.McIntosh 20
HF: M.Kuys 9, J.Garner 43, S.Chiocci17
F: C.Edwards 1, L.Tesoriero 7, C.Bernardi 6
Foll: E.King 60, J.Lambert 13, A.Barden 38
I/C: B.Bonnici 8, B.White 33, H.Whitford 28, J.Duffin 27, M.Hutchins 25, S.Dargan 46, M.Hope 23

In: R.Schleicher, M.Hutchins, S.Dargan, M.Hope
Out: S.Livingstone (shoulder), E.Hynes


B: A.Farrugia 18, T.Hetherington 9, P.Randall 21
HB: N.Barr 8, L.Stephenson 12, E.Brush 10
C: A.Eva 2
HF: J.Dal Pos 7, P.McWilliams 3, J.Hicks 5
F: J.Barclay 34, A.Schmidt 11, R.Beeson 6
Foll: E.McKinnon 23, C.Gum 26, E.Swanson 17
I/C: P.Smyth 15 M.Collier 14 P.Monahan 28, C.Staunton 13 E.Bennetts 22, B.Tully 16, R.Forth 27

In: L.Stephenson, J.Hicks, P.Smyth, M.Collier
Out: M.Boyd, R.Tomkins

Fremantle v Melbourne, Fremantle Oval 3.35pm AWST


B: H.Miller 19 A.Williams 9 E.Gooch 8
HB: B.Smith 18 C.Davidson 33 G.O’Sullivan 22
C: D.Hooker 17
HF: L.Webb 16 E.McGuire 31 K.Donnellan – C 15
F: M.Caulfield 29 A.Lavell 7 A.Atkins 37
Foll: A.Janz 30 S.Cain 20 E.Antonio 12
I/C: L.Mascall 14, G.Houghton 27, A.Sharp 1, J.White 11, L.Filocamo 4, T.Haynes 6, T.McAuliffe 25

In: E.McGuire, T.Haynes, T.McAuliffe
Out: S.Barr (suspension)


B: M.Downie 2, L.Duryea 11, K.Smith 13
HB: A.Guest 17, B.Jakobsson 7, E.O’Dea 5
C: M.Hickey 18
HF: K.Hore 10, S.Scott 12, C.Phillips 35
F: R.Cranston 30, T.Cunningham 1, L.Mithen 14
Foll: E.Hoare 46, K.Paxman 4, D.Pearce – C 6
I/C: J.Grierson 19, B.Patterson 24, E.Humphries 3, L.Pearce 15, A.Newman 16, H.Cordner 21, A.Mifsud 9

In: – J.Grierson, H.Cordner


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30 thoughts on “AFLW Teams – Rd3”

      1. Well, someone’s in a good mood. Just out of curiosity, if you have no interest in any of this, why are you reading this thread?


      2. P.S. I think anybody who has her in their fantasy team will give a bit more than a rat’s ‘toss bag’, as you so eloquently put it.


        1. Sorry Jack, I didn’t think I would be bringing out so much emotion.

          Good for you mate.

          Just highlighting the irrelevance of the competition.


  1. I think in the context of women’s sports coverage in Australia, AFLW is very relevant.
    However I find it a little ironic that the first sport receiving real prime coverage is still in it’s developmental stage .


    1. Fair comment Bruce.

      The women’s cricket is a much better skill set and spectacle, but receives next to no coverage.

      Ditto soccer.

      The AFLW competition is comparable to U/15. That is just the reality of thr matter.

      The confirmation of what I am saying is the intervention from the AFL – sending memos to the teams wanting the games kept open. They don’t have the skills and speed to break the lines. So it’s a scrap fest – 4 goals beats 3.


  2. In no particular order I would watch Netball ,Soccer,Cricket,Swimming ,Athletics first. I do think that AFLW will catch up though with a couple of preseasons and the continuous participation of young women coming through.


    1. Personally I would watch AFLW ahead of all of those (although the women’s cricket is really good), but you and SOS Pies are basically correct about the skill level. The low scoring is directly related to this – far fewer possession chains are resulting in scoring shots. With investment in player development – both at the club and at the grassroots level – along with some patience, the two will improve hand-in-hand over the coming years.

      But even with the skill-level where it is, I – and a great many traditionalists like me – really enjoy the AFLW, not in spite of the way in which it is played, but because of it: its ultra-contested, high-pressure, bash-and-crash style is the perfect antidote to the keepings-off rubbish we have had to endure in the men’s game over the last few years.


      1. I can see your perspective Jack with regards to AFLW.

        This keeping off stuff and numbers is a real issue in the men’s game. The game I think was at its purest in 80,s and 90’s. Balance of skill and minus the current day nonsense game styles.

        The sad trade off, is that we won’t see champions like Ablett Senior, Dunstall,Lockett, Carey run amok in the forward line in the foreseeable future. Numbers get back and close the space, and 3 on 1..

        I think the game needs to introduce zones… some format. Maybe defence can’t pass the offence side of centre square, and vice versa for forwards. Bibs such as netball may be required over jumpers. Interchange to be cut to 12-15 per quarter.


        1. I should put on the record that I oppose all rule-changes, with two exceptions: the reversal of previous rule changes, and genuine player-safety things like the new concussion protocols. Hell, if I were in charge of the AFL, I would even abolish the centre square (it was brought in as a knee-jerk reaction to the tactic of putting extra numbers around centre bounces in the 70s). History shows that these tactical innovations always balance themselves out over the long term.

          Needless to say, I am opposed to zones.

          My position is not a terribly fashionable one these days, but it is guided by the fundamental conviction that a game is defined not by a specific look (which inevitably evolves over time), but by a particular set of rules. A change to the rules is therefore a change to the very definition of the game, and I think our game is something that is worth preserving.

          As far as the tactical side of things is concerned, I don’t personally have a problem with playing extra numbers behind the ball; I would likely do the same thing myself if I were coaching. It’s also worth noting that it is not always a purely defensive play: in addition to outnumbering opposition forwards, it also enables a team to play a fast, overlap-running game, which can be tremendously exciting to watch.

          Congestion is also not the modern problem that people seem to think it is. A look through history shows that congestion as a deliberate tactic is as old as the game itself. Indeed, it is worth keeping in mind that a great many of the current tactical fashions in the game are not all that original – rolling zones, presses, flooding, rolling mauls, and other ostensibly ‘modern’ tactics were all popular at various points in the 19th and early 20th centuries.

          I can certainly understand why you (and a lot of other people) would like to see the game return to the way it looked in the 80s and 90s, but it’s important to remember that in many respects, the look of the game in that particular era was the exception, not the rule. Still, the game is in a constant long-range super-cycle between offence and defence, so I’m sure we will see a somewhat similar (but not identical) style emerge at some point in the future. That could potentially be several decades away, however.

          My main gripe with the current tactical state of things is teams playing ‘keepings off’. This is part of the reason why I enjoy watching Sydney play so much. Their motto with regards to ball movement seems to be something along the lines of “No uncontested options? No problem!”, which I just love. This is not to say that they dispose of the ball recklessly; their overall style of ball movement can probably be summed up as ‘bold, not stupid’. I think other teams would benefit from adopting this approach. Unless you have the foot skills of recent Hawthorn sides (and most teams don’t), playing keepings-off simply isn’t going to get you to the top. Not to mention that if the opposition is able to take away all of your uncontested options, it tends to fall apart.


    2. Agree again Bruce.

      However, I believe AFLW will take a generation (I call a generation 10-15 years).

      I don’t believe AFLW will ever be successful. It will rather remain a ‘political service’ demonstrating how the AFL promotes equality in both sexes. The other sports mentioned have 1 thing in common. They are world sports/games.

      Just a slightly skewed question, how is a transvestite (weighing 100kg +) permitted to play a woman’s sport (Aussie rules). This is barred in any other sport, and has resulted in athletes handing back their winning medals ? I think there’s a message somewhere in that.


      1. Without commenting directly on the political side of this, I would just point out that transgendered athletes actually are allowed to compete in other sports, and have been for some time (the current Olympic code focuses on hormone levels; up until a few years ago full gender reassignment surgery was required).

        I will assume that you are referring to the case of Hannah Mouncey. This is a tricky case, and I will address this debate in a moment (the short answer is that I’m not convinced that either side is entirely wrong), but first, it’s worth considering the medical science behind all of this:

        * A number of studies have found evidence that the basis of transgenderism is neurological; in particular, that the brain structure of transgendered women is female, and that that of transgendered men is male. In other words, that transgenderism is essentially a type of intersex condition, except that instead of having a mixture of male and female anatomy, they have the brain of one gender and the body of the other. When you consider the fact that hermaphrodites exist (and their existence is a well-established medical fact), then this really isn’t that big of a leap. Now, it should be noted that this has not been definitively proven beyond all doubt, but there is a fairly large body of evidence to support this. Assuming that it is indeed true, then when a transgendered person says that they feel like a woman trapped in a man’s body (or vice versa), this is because, medically speaking, that is exactly what they are. This does also pose the question of whether the brain or the rest of their body should take precedence in determining a person’s sex. However, SCT is not the appropriate venue, so I will not enter into that debate here.

        * Physically, male and female pre-pubescent children are, reproductive organs notwithstanding, nearly identical. The divergence (in body shape/size, facial structure, voice, and basically everything else) that happens once they hit puberty is entirely driven by hormones. As such, had Ms Mouncey transitioned at an early age (say, 13), we probably wouldn’t need to have this discussion. As it stands, she transitioned only a few years ago, with an adult male body already developed. Please note that this should not be taken as political commentary on the question of whether or not hormone replacement therapy should be given to children; although what I have written here might sound like an endorsement of this, there are also good arguments that can be made against it, and I am personally undecided on this issue.

        ** It should also be noted that none of this in any way validates the rubbish that spews out of Gender Studies departments (and other fake academic disciplines). Any properly trained doctor or biologist will tell you that there are two genders, not 64 million, that gender is neither fluid nor a social construct, and that it is most definitely biologically determined. **

        Also, although the English language would benefit from a proper gender-neutral personal pronoun, made up words like zhe and zher are ridiculous, and should never be used.

        With that out of the way, what are we to make of the case of Hannah Mouncey? In truth, I’m not sure that there is a fair way of dealing with this. Some people may point to the brain structure thing, and declare that that should be the end of it. However, there exists a separate women’s league not because of any differences in male and female brain structure, but because of the vast differences in male and female bodies. And Ms Mouncey, as we have discussed, is in the unfortunate position of having a fully developed adult male body. I think in this situation we either end up being unfair to a very small minority, or unfair to everyone else in the league.


        1. Jack,

          With regards to this Gender-male-female, don’t be conned by science.

          The good Lord, has created male and female . It is a biological miracle that science tries to manipulate
          Via ridiculous studies.

          Just because a person with male organs feels like a woman, the reality is, that person is still a male.

          The male has different organs, a different mindset, and obviously a different body makeup. This is bioligical programming from a greater force, the do gooders fail to acknowledge this.

          This in mind, in any physical sport, the male and female have different physical capabilities, and hence we don’t find professional unisex sports (men and women mixed on 1 team). Mixed doubles tennis is not relevant to this example.


          1. “Don’t be conned by science.” Um, okay…

            You are correct that whether a person ‘feels’ male or female is irrelevant to all of this. Nothing that I said contradicts this – please don’t confuse neuroscience with the nonsense that spews out of fake academic disciplines like gender studies. What I am talking about here is brain structure, not people’s feelings. I get the sense that you have misinterpreted much of what I have written on this.

            With regards to physical capabilities and sports, if you had read the conclusion of my post, you would realise that I had made that exact point: “…there exists a separate women’s league not because of any differences in male and female brain structure, but because of the vast differences in male and female bodies. And Ms Mouncey, as we have discussed, is in the unfortunate position of having a fully developed adult male body. I think in this situation we either end up being unfair to a very small minority, or unfair to everyone else in the league.”


            1. Jack, we have a common ground with this.

              Just one thing,
              If Mouncey, “transitioned” at 13…….what does this involve….organ removal and tablets?…and do you think this would make this all feasible…..does all the male tostesterone disappear..?…in my opinion it doesn’t, I have personally witnessed this with my own eyes. I acknowledge that it would reduce the advantage but it’s still there.


              1. As a matter of fact, the testosterone does disappear. If the testicles are removed then they won’t be producing any more testosterone. The adrenal cortex will still produce a little bit, but this occurs in both males and females. Women’s ovaries also produce a small amount of testosterone, so a castrated male would actually produce less testosterone than a typical female. Without castration, there are also androgen-blocking drugs that have the same effect.

                So that’s the testosterone side taken care of. Oestrogen (the female hormone) would come from a supplement.

                Hormone replacement therapy can still have a sizeable impact when started in adulthood, but the effects aren’t anywhere near as strong as they are when started around the onset of puberty. This is because development during puberty is driven by hormones, so if you replace male hormones with female ones a person’s face, voice, body, etc. will all develop as they would if they had been born female, or vice-versa. Once a person is fully developed, on the other hand, hormones can only modify what is already there.

                Just out of curiosity, where have you witnessed this non-disappearance of testosterone?


                1. Jack, just to close my example off- a person was a male then became female – about 20 -25 years ago…..admittingly the transition may have been in their 20’s….gym

                  It may be a woman now, but it is has muscle definition and thick calves, and a very strong lower torso….that is not feminine, but masculine…..this person is very fit & solid….

                  I don’t know the ins and outs of medication etc……etc……


      2. As to your other point, I think 10 years or so is about right as to when the skill-level is likely to reach parity. I do, however, think that significant improvements will be made over the next few years. I’m also a bit more optimistic about the AFLW’s long-term prospects than you. Time will tell who’s right. In any case, I don’t think the fact that Australian Rules is not a global game is likely to have any impact on its success or otherwise – it hasn’t held the men’s league back.


  3. Adelaide 6.5.41 def Western Bulldogs 5.4.34

    Erin Phillips (ADEL) 186
    Emma Kearney (WB) 145
    Chelsea Randall (ADEL) 138
    Ebony Marinoff (ADEL) 138
    Ellie Blackburn (WB) 124
    Brooke Lochland (WB) 97
    Sarah Allan (ADEL) 92
    Monique Conti (WB) 89
    Angelica Gogos (WB) 86
    Rhiannon Metcalfe (ADEL) 84
    Aasta O’Connor (WB) 83
    Sarah Perkins (ADEL) 82
    Aisling Utri (WB) 79
    Jenna McCormick (ADEL) 78
    Hannah Scott (WB) 77
    Hayley Wildes (WB) 77
    Naomi Ferres (WB) 77
    Katie Brennan (WB) 76
    Dayna Cox (ADEL) 71
    Marijana Rajcic (ADEL) 67
    Bonnie Toogood (WB) 64
    Jenna Bruton (WB) 64
    Deni Varnhagen (ADEL) 57
    Georgia Bevan (ADEL) 52
    Kirsty Lamb (WB) 51
    Tiarna Ernst (WB) 49
    Libby Birch (WB) 49
    Ruth Wallace (ADEL) 48
    Eloise Jones (ADEL) 42
    Abbey Holmes (ADEL) 39
    Stevie-Lee Thompson (ADEL) 38
    Jessica Allan (ADEL) 38
    Lauren Spark (WB) 37
    Rheanne Lugg (ADEL) 32
    Jessica Sedunary (ADEL) 25
    Justine Mules (ADEL) 24
    Jasmyn Hewett (ADEL) 22
    Bailey Hunt (WB) 17
    Nicole Callinan (WB) 16
    Rachael Killian (ADEL) 7
    Deanna Berry (WB) 5
    Jessica Anderson (WB) -3

    Adelaide: Nil
    Western Bulldogs: Brennan (leg)

    Reports: Dayna Cox (Adelaide) for striking Ellie Blackburn in the first quarter


    1. 186… I think it’s fair to say it was worth the wait. There’s a reason why Philips was far and away the number #1 player in the AFLW last year.

      Also, Perkins has finally pumped out a decent score.

      On a more sombre note, Katie Brennan injuring her leg is not good news. Let’s all hope it’s not serious.


  4. Carlton 2.6.18 def by Brisbane 6.4.40 🙁

    Maddison Gay (CARL) 123
    Emily Bates (BL) 114
    Nat Exon (BL) 101
    Sophie Conway (BL) 101
    Tahlia Randall (BL) 98
    Tayla Harris (CARL) 97
    Jamie Stanton (BL) 92
    Brittany Gibson (BL) 92
    Shae Audley (CARL) 92
    Alexandra Anderson (BL) 86
    Kate Lutkins (BL) 83
    Kerryn Harrington (CARL) 83
    Nicola Stevens (CARL) 82
    Sabrina Frederick-Traub (BL) 77
    Breann Moody (CARL) 74
    Kaitlyn Ashmore (BL) 73
    Leah Kaslar (BL) 71
    Sharni Webb (BL) 70
    Emma Zielke (BL) 65
    Danielle Hardiman (CARL) 63
    Jess Wuetschner (BL) 62
    Darcy Vescio (CARL) 60
    Kate McCarthy (BL) 57
    Sarah Hosking (CARL) 55
    Shannon Campbell (BL) 53
    Jess Hosking (CARL) 50
    Katie Loynes (CARL) 50
    Sophie Li (CARL) 49
    Alison Downie (CARL) 47
    Tilly Lucas-Rodd (CARL) 46
    Gabriella Pound (CARL) 45
    Jordan Zanchetta (BL) 41
    Breanna Koenen (BL) 41
    Arianna Clarke (BL) 39
    Katherine Gillespie-Jones (CARL) 37
    Lauren Brazzale (CARL) 36
    Isabella Ayre (BL) 27
    Nicole Hildebrand (BL) 23
    Reni Hicks (CARL) 19
    Katie-Jayne Grieve (CARL) 15
    Kate Shierlaw (CARL) 12
    Georgia Gee (CARL) 4

    Carlton: Gee (concussion), Brazzale (shoulder)
    Brisbane: Hildebrand (corked thigh)

    Reports: Nil


    1. This was Carlton’s first ever AFLW loss at Princes Park. I suppose it had to happen at some point… and I’m glad it wasn’t against Collingwood. Brisbane definitely outplayed us on the night, but on the bright side, 10 scoring shots to 8 is nowhere near the mauling that 40-18 gives the impression of.

      My fantasy team’s Carlton contingent is not going well. First Davey did her ACL, and now Georgia Gee has scored a concussion-induced 4. And my big gamble on putting Sophie Li at M8 is not paying off. This is made worse by the fact that the other draftee I considered for this role, GWS’ Courtney Gum, looks to have established herself as an uber-premium, averaging 131. Li did do some good things this week (including an awesome chase and tackle in the last quarter, where she closed down a gap of 25+ metres. Sadly, the SalamanderCoach system does not hand out points for being quick). Her main problem, apart from only spending 54 % TOG, was that her DE was just 31 %, and she had 6 clangers. Had her disposal been cleaner, she would have scored in the high-70s or 80s. 90+ if her behind had been a goal. Although she’s not in my team, much the same can be said for Darcy Vescio: 40 % DE and 5 clangers resulted in her only scoring 60.

      We’ll find out how badly all of this affects my overall ranking once I have put the first leaderboard together. I meant to do it last week, but time got away from me, so keep an eye out for it over the next few days.


  5. Collingwood 5.5.35 def by GWS 7.6.48

    Courtney Gum (GWS) 177
    Emma King (COLL) 128
    Phoebe McWilliams (GWS) 112
    Brittany Bonnici (COLL) 106
    Alicia Eva (GWS) 104
    Amanda Farrugia (GWS) 104
    Jacinda Barclay (GWS) 99
    Britt Tully (GWS) 90
    Jessica Dal Pos (GWS) 86
    Caitlyn Edwards (COLL) 84
    Chloe Molloy (COLL) 80
    Moana Hope (COLL) 78
    Emma Grant (COLL) 76
    Stephanie Chiocci (COLL) 75
    Meg Hutchins (COLL) 71
    Jaimee Lambert (COLL) 70
    Jess Duffin (COLL) 65
    Aimee Schmidt (GWS) 63
    Elle Bennetts (GWS) 60
    Cecilia McIntosh (COLL) 59
    Erin McKinnon (GWS) 56
    Cora Staunton (GWS) 55
    Emma Swanson (GWS) 51
    Jasmine Garner (COLL) 48
    Lauren Tesoriero (COLL) 48
    Jodie Hicks (GWS) 45
    Pepa Randall (GWS) 44
    Amelia Barden (COLL) 43
    Bree White (COLL) 42
    Nicola Barr (GWS) 40
    Ruby Schleicher (COLL) 36
    Rebecca Beeson (GWS) 35
    Iilish Ross (COLL) 35
    Christina Bernardi (COLL) 35
    Ellie Brush (GWS) 31
    Melissa Kuys (COLL) 31
    Renee Forth (GWS) 31
    Phoebe Monahan (GWS) 29
    Tara Morgan (COLL) 27
    Tanya Hetherington (GWS) 26
    Sophie Casey (COLL) 26
    Louise Stephenson (GWS) 15

    Collingwood: Nil
    GWS: Staunton (nose)

    Reports: Nil


  6. Fremantle 6.0.36 def Melbourne 4.7.31

    Daisy Pearce (MELB) 147
    Tegan Cunningham (MELB) 147
    Kara Donnellan (FRE) 112
    Dana Hooker (FRE) 109
    Lisa Webb (FRE) 101
    Karen Paxman (MELB) 98
    Hayley Miller (FRE) 96
    Ebony Antonio (FRE) 92
    Shelley Scott (MELB) 91
    Bianca Jakobsson (MELB) 88
    Cassie Davidson (FRE) 87
    Meg Downie (MELB) 85
    Katherine Smith (MELB) 82
    Kate Hore (MELB) 79
    Ashleigh Guest (MELB) 78
    Emily McGuire (FRE) 75
    Alicia Janz (FRE) 69
    Richelle Cranston (MELB) 67
    Melissa Hickey (MELB) 63
    Jasmine Grierson (MELB) 62
    Evangeline Gooch (FRE) 59
    Belinda Smith (FRE) 59
    Elise O’Dea (MELB) 58
    Aliesha Newman (MELB) 58
    Lauren Pearce (MELB) 58
    Melissa Caulfield (FRE) 53
    Erin Hoare (MELB) 53
    Alex Williams (FRE) 50
    Lara Filocamo (FRE) 48
    Stephanie Cain (FRE) 47
    Laura Duryea (MELB) 47
    Ashlee Atkins (FRE) 43
    Jodie White (FRE) 41
    Gabby O’Sullivan (FRE) 36
    Amy Lavell (FRE) 34
    Emma Humphries (MELB) 31
    Ashley Sharp (FRE) 30
    Brooke Patterson (MELB) 30
    Lily Mithen (MELB) 25
    Catherine Phillips (MELB) 19
    Leah Mascall (FRE) 16
    Gemma Houghton (FRE) 15

    Fremantle: Nil
    Melbourne: Phillips (ankle)

    Reports: Nil

    Apologies for the delay in getting this up.



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