Caitlin Clark is coming off a historic career at Iowa, and the budding superstar is already tackling some historic moments in her WNBA rookie season with the Indiana Fever.

On Saturday, Clark snagged the first triple-double of her WNBA career, becoming the first rookie to accomplish the feat. She followed that up on Wednesday by putting herself on triple-double watch once again in the 2nd half against the Washington Mystics.

When the game finally ended, Clark finished with game-high numbers in points (29), assists (13), blocks (3) and made 3-pointers. Unfortunately, the Mystics edged out the Fever 89-84, but Clark’s outing went down as one for the history books.

She became the first NBA or WNBA player to record at least 29 points, 13 assists, 5 rebounds, 5 3-pointers made, 5 steals and 3 blocks in a game. Blocks and steals were first tracked in the NBA during the 1973-74 season. Clark also became the fastest guard in WNBA history to record 20 blocks.

The loss drops the Fever to 9-14 overall, but Indiana is still hanging onto the 8th and final seed for the WNBA Playoffs with a 1-game lead over the Atlanta Dream.

Caitlin Clark’s ROTY race

As Clark continues to rack up historic accolades, her odds to win the Rookie of the Year remain strong at -550 at ESPN Bet. Angel Reese, Clark’s former rival from LSU who now plays for the Chicago Sky, is the only real competition at +310.

However, ESPN’s Monica McNutt recently said the odds do not illustrate how close the race actually is between those two players at this point in time. McNutt also said her vote between the two would be based on team record which would give her vote to Reese, though that’s a debatable criteria to say the least.

The good news for Clark is the Fever are within striking range of Chicago’s record right now, and the rest of Clark’s body of work speaks for itself. Ultimately, voters will likely have to decide between a really good player on a good team (Reese) or a player re-writing the history books, albeit for a team with a slightly worse record (Clark).

If that’s the case, it would be hard to envision a large group of voters opting to bypass what Clark has done night after night in terms of her individual performance.