Summerville High School's Jordan Wigger has an impressive wrestling resume.

The senior is ranked No. 1 in the state in the 120-pound weight division and is 33-0 this season.

He has a career record of 160-2. The two losses came in his freshman season, and he rebounded from those setbacks to win 130 consecutive matches.

But the accomplishment that really stands out is that Wigger is a three-time state champ who is aiming for his fourth straight title. One more title will allow Wigger to join a select fraternity. Fourteen wrestlers in state history have won four titles, including two in Class AAAA: Bobby Bell from Hillcrest and Aaron Hansen of Summerville. Bell accomplished the feat in the late 1990s, while Hansen did it last winter.

"We really don't talk about winning four state titles," said Summerville coach Daryl Tucker. "But barring some unseen circumstance or catastrophe, Jordan will win four. He's that good."

Wigger is all work. He's the first to arrive in the wrestling room and the last to leave. He'll refine his technique or give pointers to some young wrestler who might have big dreams.

"He's taking more of a leadership role," Tucker said. "He's the older guy. He's the experienced guy. He doesn't mind staying after to help some of the younger wrestlers. It's like having another coach. He really separates himself because of his ability and actions. He's a team guy who gives back by helping the young wrestlers get better.

"He's always the hardest worker in the room. It's easy for someone like him to slack off because all of the success. But not Jordan. He comes in and is the hardest worker in the room."

Wigger never takes a day off because he loves wrestling. He's willing to help other Green Wave wrestlers because he loves the sport.

"When you love something like I love wrestling, you show it. You prove it," Wigger said. "No one loves the sport like I do, and that makes it easy to stay behind and help others. It's natural."

Success comes naturally for Wigger, and it's not limited to the mat. He's an honors student and has letters from more than two dozen colleges that are interested in his services, including Cornell, Columbia and Virginia Tech.

If there has been one disappointment this season, it's been the competition -- or lack of it.

"I've been getting a lot of forfeits lately," Wigger said. "Yes, it gets frustrating."

But the competition will have to face Wigger once the road to the playoffs is open. Wigger approaches every match with the same intensity and passion.

"I don't dwell on winning four state titles," he said. "I just go about it like it's any other business day."

And in his business, Wigger is best in the state.