Starting guard Caitlin Dole is equally capable of knocking down key shots, especially from behind the three-point arc. In that way, Dole can be compared to Eddie House, who knocked down 117 three-pointers for the Celtics last year.
"I usually just take a jump shot because I know I can make it," said Dole.
"Teams don't play us (in) zone (coverage) a lot because I think they are fearful of people like Caitlin Dole shooting threes," said Nealon.
Beyond the starting five, Bethlehem has a deep bench that Nealon can turn to.
"They all do a great job, so when one of (the starters) comes out, then that person knows that they have to step up and fill the shoes of whoever they came in for," said Teal.
Junior Rosie McKee is usually one of the first players off the bench for Bethlehem. The forward's role usually revolves around playing strong defense in the paint.
"I have been pretty consistent with defense," said McKee, who helps out with blocked shots. "It's really cool because I can use my height to my advantage, and it's really cool being in that position."
Reserve center Tracey Koch has shown potential in the low post, too. Studying with McCullough, Koch has learned how to score points near the basket and pull down rebounds.
"She (McCullough) has taught me a whole bunch of new moves to do," said Koch. "She just helps me get better."
Paula Gadomski, Abby Lawler and Julie Landrigan round out Bethlehem's bench. Gadomski said she is "pretty good at (shooting) threes and driving to the hoop," much like former Celtic James Posey. Lawler can be compared to Tony Allen, especially with her ability to pass the ball and find the open person. And Landrigan is Bethlehem's version of Glen Davis with her ability to post up defenders near the basket and hit short-range jump shots.