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Mike Hanks is an American college basketball coach. He was head coach for Saint Leo University, Manchester Giants, University of South Alabama and Samford University. He also served as an assistant under Bob Knight at Indiana University.
1 Coaching career
1.1 Indiana University
1.2 University of Mississippi
1.4 USA Select Basketball Team, Head Basketball Coach 1983
1.5 USA Assistant Basketball Coach IX FIBA World Championships
1.6 South Alabama
1.7 UAB (University of Alabama at Birmingham)
1.8 Florida International University
1.9 Cocodrilos de Caracas
1.10 Manchester Giants
1.11 Saint Leo
1.12 US National Team
Hanks served as a Graduate Assistant Basketball Coach for Indiana University from 1975–1976. Indiana was coached by the Hall of Fame Coach, Bob Knight. Indiana won the NCAA tournament compiling an undefeated season.
University of Mississippi
Hanks served as an Assistant Basketball Coach for the Ole Miss Rebels and Head Coach Bob Weltlich from 1976 to 1981. During this time Ole Miss competed in the school’s first ever post season NIT Tournament in school history (1980), first ever NCAA Tournament (1981) and won the school’s first ever and only SEC Tournament Championship (1981).
Hanks was head coach at Samford from 1981 to 1984. During his tenure as Head Coach Samford won 20 games for the first time in school history (1984). Hanks was named as the Trans America Conference Coach of the Year and the Birmingham Tip-Off Club Coach of the Year (1984). He compiled a 46–38 (.548) record.
USA Select Basketball Team, Head Basketball Coach 1983
This was a Pre-Olympic (1984) team selected to compete in tournaments in Korea, South Pacific and versus the Pan American Basketball Team in Manhattan, Kansas. The USA Team won Championships in both tournaments.
USA Assistant Basketball Coach IX FIBA World Championships
Silver Medalist, Cali, Colombia, South America
From 1984 to 1987, Hanks prowled the sidelines as head coach at South Alabama and garnered a 45–43 (.511) record.
In March 1987, Mike Hanks refused to resign as South Alabama’s