LAWRENCE, Kan. - It says so right there on all of the new glass doors that serve as entryways to the venerable old arena that Kansas calls home.
Welcome to Allen Fieldhouse, the greatest home court advantage in all of college basketball.
Perhaps the Jayhawks didn't even need that against West Virginia Saturday afternoon. But it certainly didn't do Kansas any harm.
The Mountaineers found out just how quickly momentum can change in the atmosphere at the place they call The Phog. They also found out just how talented Ben McLemore and Kansas are.
The No. 6 Jayhawks fell behind WVU for about eight minutes before using a couple of what would become 13 blocks to start a run that pretty much never ended. Ultimately Kansas won, 91-65, providing McLemore with an opportunity to strengthen his case for Big 12 player of the year honors.
And afterward, even the shell-shocked Mountaineers were impressed.
"I was excited to play here. It's a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity,'' said freshman guard Terry Henderson. "I just wish we'd put up a better fight. We didn't keep fighting.''
No, the Mountaineers didn't. And in part that was why the Jayhawks were so impressive in front of the 196th consecutive sellout (16,300) at their 58-year-old arena.
How impressive? Well, McLemore had 36 points and Jeff Withey was one block away from a triple-double. The redshirt freshman McLemore also had seven rebounds and four assists, while the 7-foot Withey had 14 points, 10 rebounds and nine blocks.
West Virginia coach Bob Huggins watched that pair dominate things - point guard Elijah Johnson certainly helped, too, with 12 points and 10 assists - and could only marvel.
"[Withey] makes it hard for everybody. He's the best shot-blocker in the country,'' Huggins said. "And when McLemore makes shots, they're hard to beat.''
The result is that the Mountaineers are still deep into their current slide.
The loss was the fourth in a row and fifth in six games for West Virginia (13-16, 6-10 Big 12), which is now guaranteed to finish with a losing record in league play and probably overall for the first time since 2003. In order even to reach .500, the Mountaineers would have to win their final two regular-season games and at least two more in the Big 12 tournament.
Those final two games are Wednesday night at Oklahoma and then Saturday's home finale against Iowa State. The Big 12 tournament begins the following Wednesday at the Sprint Center in Kansas City.