Andrew Thomson
Andrew Thomson
Title: Assistant Coach
Phone: 802.443.3207
Alma Mater: Middlebury '10
Years at Middlebury: 3

Thomson joined the staff in the summer of 2017 as the assistant men's tennis coach and enters his third year with the Panthers in 2019-20. A 2010 graduate of Middlebury, he returned to Vermont after one year at UNC Charlotte where he was an assistant coach. The West Bloomfield, Michigan native graduated from Middlebury with a degree in economics and psychology.

Thomson helped guide the Panthers to the 2018 NCAA Championship, finishing with a single-season record 25 wins (25-4). Last season, he helped guide Middlebury to the ninth NESCAC Championship in program history, an NCAA Semifinal appearance and a 19-7 record. 

Prior to coaching at Charlotte, Thomson spent five seasons in California simultaneously pursuing his masters and doctorate degrees in positive developmental psychology in addition to working as an assistant coach. From 2014-16, Thomson was an assistant women's tennis coach at Claremont Mudd Scripps, earning the ITA West Region Assistant Coach of the Year honors in 2016. Prior to joining CMS, Thomson spent one season as the assistant men's and women's tennis coach at Whittier and three seasons as the assistant men's tennis coach at Pomona Pitzer.

He enjoyed a stellar four-year playing career as a Panther. In 2010, he played an integral role in helping the program capture its second NCAA Championship. He was a four-time NCAA Doubles All-American with four different partners, and was voted team captain for his junior and senior seasons. In 2007 and 2009, Thomson won ITA Fall doubles national championships with Filip Marinkovic and Andrew Lee.

Thomson was awarded the John P. Stabile '40 Memorial Trophy in 2010, awarded to the student who best exemplifies the "Middlebury spirit." He also received the NCAA regional Arthur Ashe Award in 2009, given to a student-athlete who demonstrates leadership and sportsmanship, as well as scholastic, extracurricular and tennis achievement.

He earned his masters degree in positive developmental psychology in 2014 and Ph.D. in 2017 from Claremont Graduate University in Claremont, California.