Paul Tenorio
Reporter I
My Role

Paul Tenorio is the Orlando Sentinel's UCF beat reporter, covering Knights athletics and managing the Knights Notepad blog.
My Biography

Born and raised in Alexandria, Va, Paul Tenorio ventured to the Midwest for college, where he attended Northwestern University (go Cats!) and graduated from the Medill School of Journalism.

Tenorio promptly returned home to work for The Washington Post, where he spent five years covering high school sports and assisting on coverage with the Redskins and soccer. He joined the Sentinel in September 2012 to cover college athletics and jumped right in mid-season on the UCF beat.
My Interests

A former soccer player, Tenorio loves all things soccer -- including but not limited to the EPL, La Liga, Serie A, MLS and international futbol. Down for any pick-up games.

Also enjoys a good book (fiction or non-fiction), deadlines, hacking away at his handicap and visits to his old haunt, the Tune Inn, on Capitol Hill.
My Recent Articles

Bianchi: UCF in-stadium tiki bar is best thing for college football since Erin Andrews 1/26/2015
Bianchi: UCF in-stadium tiki bar is best thing in college football since Erin Andrews

Host UCF men fall short against Cincinnati, 56-46 1/25/2015
Kevin Johnson scored 13 points and Cincinnati's defense held UCF scoreless in the final four-plus minutes as the Bearcats beat the host Knights 56-46 on Sunday.

UCF men's basketball prepares for physical test against Cincinnati 1/24/2015
Just four seconds separate the most physically taxed athlete in the American Athletic Conference and UCF freshman guard Adonys Henriquez.

Bianchi: Blake Bortles says rookie season with Jaguars 'not good at all' 1/21/2015
Blake Bortles: Rookie season with Jaguars was "not good at all" Jacksonville doing everything to give Bortles a chance

UCF men's basketball falls flat in Memphis again during 99-79 loss 1/17/2015
MEMPHIS — A potential sword fight between the young UCF and Memphis men's basketball squads looking to build some momentum into the heart of the American Athletic Conference schedule quickly turned into a swift chop down.