- B.S in recreation management from BYU, 2000
- Co-Athlete of the Meet at the WAC Outdoor Championships 1994
- Placed first in the heptathlon and second in the javelin for All-WAC honors 1994
- All-WAC Indoors for first in pentathlon (3,391) and in the 55m hurdles (7.75) 1995
- WAC High Point Award for Women of both indoor and outdoor championships 1995
- Female Performer of the Meet at the WAC outdoor championships 1995, 1997
- Broke NCAA and world record for 55m hurdles (7.30) 1997
- Female Athlete of the Meet at the Texas Relays 1997
- Pentathlon winner at the WAC Indoor Championships with an NCAA record of 4,301 points 1997
- Two-Time NCAA Indoor All-American: 1995 (55m Hurdles), 1997 (55m Hurdles)
- Eight-Time NCAA Outdoor All-American: 1994 (Heptathlon), 1995 (100mH, Javelin, Heptathlon), 1997 (100mH, Javelin, Heptathlon), 1998 (Heptathlon)
- Won seven state titles in high school
- Was a three-time winner of the heptathlon at the Great Southwest track meet
- Three-time All-American
- Competed in the USA Jr. National track meet three times
- Won the 100m hurdles and javelin at the National Junior Olympic track meet
- Barely missed making the 2000 Olympic team
- Ran for the USA National team
- Competed in Pan American meets and other national competitions
- Competed in the 2004 Athens Olympic games
Post BYU Honors and Societies
- Won two USA Indoor National titles
- Named the Pan American Champion in the heptathlon
- Placed 20th in the Athens Olympic games in the heptathlon
- Inducted into the Utah Summer Games Hall of Honor
- Inducted into the BYU Hall of Fame in 2008
2008 BYU Hall of Fame
Tiffany Lott Hogan is someone who is always looking for the next step. Whether from high school to college, nationals to internationals, injury to recovery, or out of shape to in, Hogan always had to get one level higher.
As an 11-year-old, Hogan already knew she wanted to go to the Olympics. She began her journey to Athens by learning and competing in a variety of field events, which quickly became her passion. Hours were spent at practice and family vacations were spent at track meets.
High school brought recognition for her efforts, even with a traumatizing hurdle crash her freshman year. Hogan overcame her fears and won seven state titles, was a three-time winner of the heptathlon at the Great Southwest track meet and three-time All-American, competed in the USA Jr. National track meet three times and won the 100m hurdles and javelin at the National Junior Olympic track meet.
Although recruited by LSU, Hogan knew BYU was the place for her post high school training. Her first two years looked promising until she suffered an ACL injury. Not one to quit, Hogan worked toward recovery and had the best year of her career, including setting the world record in the 55m hurdles.
In spite of a pulled hamstring her senior year, Hogan still managed to have a phenomenal career at BYU. She set school and collegiate records, was a 10-time All-American, NCAA National Champion in the 55m hurdles, two-time NCAA Champion in heptathlon, National Champion in heptathlon at USA Junior Championships, and competed in the World Junior Championships for the heptathlon and World University Games for the javelin.
Off the field, Hogan was presented with numerous awards recognizing her dedication and work ethic, including Female Athlete of the Year by Track & Field Magazine, the Dale Rex Memorial Award at BYU, Female Athlete of the Year (Utah) by the Girl and Women in Sports Foundation and Collegiate Female Athlete of the Year (Utah) by the Multiple Sclerosis Society.
Graduating from BYU, she suffered the emotional letdown of barely missing the 2000 Olympic team and the difficulty of getting back into shape while starting a family. After losing a brother right before the 2004 Olympic Trials, Hogan almost walked away and no one would have blamed her. She had already won two USA Indoor National titles, set and reset world records for the pentathlon, was named the Pan American Champion in the heptathlon and competed and placed in numerous other national competitions.
But then she decided she wanted to teach her children to finish what they started and that's exactly what she did.
She went on to compete in Athens, Greece, in the Olympics where she placed 20th in the heptathlon and had the experience of a lifetime. She was later inducted into the Utah Summer Games Hall of Honor.
- Co-Athlete of the Meet at the WAC Outdoor Championships
- Placed first in the heptathlon and second in the javelin for All-WAC honors
- Named All-American for sixth in the heptathlon (5,406) at the NCAA Championships
- First in the heptathlon (5,267) and second in the javelin (148-6) at the USA Junior Nationals
- Qualified for the USA National Junior Team
- Competed with the team in Lisbon, Portugal and placed ninth in the heptathlon (5,495)
- All-WAC Indoors for first in pentathlon (3,391) and in the 55m hurdles (7.75)
- WAC High Point Award for Women of both indoor and outdoor championships
- Female Performer of the Meet at the WAC outdoor championships
- All-WAC outdoors for first in the heptathlon (5,609), 100m hurdles and the 1600m relay (3:41.37)
- Second in the long jump (19-0.50) and javelin (160-9) in the WAC Championship
- Earned indoor All-America award for fourth in the 55m hurdles in 7.64
- Three outdoor All-America awards for fifth in the javelin, sixth in the heptathlon and eighth in the 100m hurdles
- All-American and National Champion
- Broke NCAA and world record for 55m hurdles (7.30)
- Female Athlete of the Meet at the Texas Relays
- Pentathlon winner at the WAC Indoor Championships with an NCAA record of 4,301 points
- Won the 55m hurdles at the NCAA Championships with a meet record of 7.39
- Athlete of the Meet at the WAC Outdoor Championships, scoring 44 points
- Had nation’s fastest time outdoors in 100m hurdles (12.72)
- Won the WAC heptathlon and 100m hurdles
- First at NCAA Outdoor Championships in heptathlon (6, 211)
- NCAA Outdoor All-American in the heptathlon
Redshirted indoor/outdoor seasons
Redshirted indoor/outdoor seasons