With school in session, the NCAA allows coaches to work with the players for two hours a week – they will return Thursday – in groups of up to four at one time.
Warlick reported that all 11 players were good to go and praised them for working hard in the three sessions.
Spani was ordered by Warlick to rest this summer and fully recover from a knee injury. Spani said Tuesday that she finally felt healthy.
Massengale, who suffered a concussion and a serious hand injury last season, also declared herself to be healed.
"I am perfect," Massengale said. "Jenny Moshak is one of the best. I am looking forward to the season."
Massengale stepped into the starting point guard slot last season and had first-year adjustments to make on the court. As a sophomore, she now knows what to expect.
"I won't say it's easier, but you know what to expect and you know what it takes to be successful," Massengale said.
Massengale will be asked to help lead a very young team – five players on the 11-member roster have yet to log a minute for the Lady Vols – but she is undaunted.
"Play hard," Massengale said. "I think a lot of the new ones that came in they all have a mind for the game, a great IQ for the game and know what's going on.
"I feel like if you just play hard and compete and give everything you've got that we'll be able to play with any team in the country."
Massengale also embraced the Lady Vols schedule this season, which includes three of the Final Four teams and the typical gauntlet of top teams.
"That is why you come to play at the University of Tennessee for reasons just like this," she said.
"I am," Massengale said. "I have never been to Texas. That will be a nice trip. And I have never been to Missouri."
"Oh really? I didn't even know that," Massengale said. "Oh, wow. That is definitely a challenge playing on the road, trying to get those jitters out.
"But we have a great fan base and support so I feel like no matter where we go, it's going to be Tennessee fans in the crowd."
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