Thanks for the compliments on the site and glad to help.
By my reading of your information, I have two explanations:
1. The school is sincerely interested in your daughter but is waiting to put together a scholarship offer until they have a better idea of the resources available and the needs of the program. NCAA Division II only has 8 athletic scholarships (if they are fully funded and a large number of D2's are not fully funded) to partial out/package out.
The coach has to determine which players may not be on the roster after the 2014 season (graduation or cuts or quits), along with what positions the program needs to spend 'extra' money on to ensure success; there are some years that a program will need to 'overspend' on a MB and can 'underspend' on an OH. The program will have a better idea come the end of the spring season, but won't know 'for sure' about their total/exact available amounts until the end of the 2014 season.
2. The program is just stringing your daughter along because they don't feel she is an impact player, but she could help them out. In a sense, she is good enough to keep in contact with, but not good enough to put down a scholarship offer right now. This scenario relates back to point #1, and they are trying to take care of all the other priority recruits before they address any scholarship possibilities with your daughter.
My advice - Stay in contact with the D2, but you need to keep reaching out to potential schools for her future. You want to have 10 possibilities that all look good, you want the schools to get into a bidding war for your daughter (if they are D2/NAIA programs); as nice/cool/comfortable as this D2 is, I can promise you that there are 10 other places that are just as nice.
Whether is is Possibility 1 or Possibility 2, in both scenarios, they are stalling you out. While they stall you out, you need to reach out to additional schools. Right now, the recruiting process is managing you and that is not the way to operate.
You need to manage the recruiting process - Until the day your PSA makes a verbal commitment (or signs the National Letter of Intent), you should be constantly engaged in the recruiting process by reviewing potential schools/programs, reaching out to these programs, communicating with schools, sending current video, taking unofficial visits, taking official visits, watching them play without them knowing you are there, etc.
The reality is that in today's collegiate athletics climate, at all levels, you have to be active and professional in your management of the process. Collegiate athletics has become too cut throat, it has become too uncertain, it has become too businesslike to go about things in a 'hopeful' manner!
Good luck and take control!