"Cambridge's first-team squad blitzed their BUCS division with a perfect ten consecutive victories"DikNg / DKNG Photography (with permission for Varsity)

1. A record-breaking victory in the 76th Women’s Boat Race

Tom Bullivant

The Light Blues stormed to a record-breaking win over Oxford back in April, marking their fifth consecutive victory. Some bold coxing from Jasper Parish grabbed the headlines, but the entire crew put on a gritty performance to secure the silverware.

2. Lightweight Boat Races bring clean sweep for Cambridge

Two weeks prior to the Boat Race, Cambridge enjoyed their first taste of victory on the Tideway with its Lightweight crews. Both the men’s and women’s boats raced to resounding wins over the Dark Blues, which included the latter posting a new time record on the Championship Course.

3. A pukka double win on the ice

DikNg / DKNG Photography (with permission for Varsity)

In the hype-fest that was the Varsity Ice Hockey held this year at the Cambridge Ice Arena, the Light Blues coasted to victory in both the men’s and women’s games. Standout performances from Martin Limback-Stokin and Jennifer Marsh extended Cambridge’s undefeated streak to four years in a row.

4. Unbeaten record, title win, promotion: what a season for the Netball Blues

Cambridge's first-team squad blitzed their BUCS division with a perfect ten consecutive victories. Clodagh Bottomley’s sharpshooting complemented Fenna Agnew’s tenacity on the defensive end, forming part of an impressive team that edged out fellow title contenders Nottingham on numerous occasions.

5. A spirited day of Varsity Rugby at Twickenham

Matt Impey (with permission for Varsity)

In their long-awaited return to the Cabbage Patch, the Light Blue women recorded the fixture’s first-ever stalemate at 10-10 after a late try from Vianney Gomezgil Yaspik, meaning that the title stayed in Cambridge for the fifth year in a row. Although the men’s side fell to defeat against a strong Oxford outfit, the 14-man group battled back from 21-0 down to make it 21-17 at the death.