Jon Scheyer is fed up with the court-storming in college basketball, questioning what it will take to ban the practice after a postgame incident at Wake Forest.

Following a signature upset by the Demon Deacons, students were quick to rush the floor as the final buzzer sounded. Kyle Filipowski was bumped by a fan as a result and left hobbled. The television broadcast captured Filipowski being helped off the floor and into the locker room while favoring his right leg.

At his postgame press conference, Scheyer claimed Filipowski sprained his ankle as a result and wondered why court-storming has not been banned already. Duke’s head coach pointed to player safety and the dangers involved.

“Disappointed we lost, but for me it’s more concern about the well-being of our guys. Flip sprains his ankle, when are we going to ban court-storming?” questioned Scheyer. “When are we going to ban that? How many times does a player have to get into something where they get punched, or they get pushed, or they get taunted right in their face? It’s a dangerous thing.”

Scheyer said he doesn’t want the incident to take away from Wake Forest’s dramatic effort with the Demon Deacons fighting for their NCAA Tournament lives down the stretch. He called it a “big-time game” by the Demon Deacons but could not stop from pointing a light on the recent court-storming incidents around the country.

“Look around the country. Caitlin Clark: something happens. Now Flip: I don’t know what his status is going to be, he sprains his ankle,” criticized Scheyer. “When I played, at least it was 10 seconds and you could storm the court. Now the buzzer doesn’t even go off and they’re running on the floor. This has happened to us a bunch this year.”

The reference to Clark involves a similar collision between Iowa’s superstar playmaker and an Ohio State fan in Columbus following an upset by the Buckeyes. Fortunately, Clark said she only had the wind knocked out of her, but it’s another example of court-storming gone wrong when players experience physical contact with fans.

Court-storming has always presented risks to student-athletes, but it will be tough to ban the practice altogether. The SEC currently has a fine system in place for students and fans storming the court or rushing the field, but that system has not deterred teams from preventing the practice following key victories.