Jump to content

KSchlosser

Members
  • Content Count

    149
  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won

    2

KSchlosser last won the day on November 5 2018

KSchlosser had the most liked content!

1 Follower

About KSchlosser

  • Rank
    Bronze Member

Recent Profile Visitors

475 profile views
  1. Reece Humphrey went 0-2 in 2006 losing to two unseeded wrestlers that went 1-2 at 133 pounds. He redshirted in 2007 then went round of 12 in 2008 and second in 2009 at 133 and third at 141 in 2010. Looking back with a win over Franklin Gomez (lost in OT) or Mike Grey (final td in a scramble) he is probably a low AA as a sophomore, lost by a point in the finals to Gomez as a junior, and essentially wrestled a finals match in the semis against Dake and lost a could of, would of, should of in OT as a senior. Post college he was a three time national champion and a three-time world team member over a 5-6 year period.
  2. Good Luck, sorry this board does not get the traffic that others do but I will offer a few suggestions. 1. Reach out to local HS/JH/MS coaches to see if you can get a referal 2. Research USA wrestling state/national website to find list of sanctioned clubs in your area. 3. Research NUway wrestling state/national website to find list of sanctioned clubs in your area. 4. Find a youth tournament in your area, show up, ask questions, make friends. Equipment - Wrestling shoes, mouthpiece, headgear. You already have shorts, sweats, and t's you can use General - Learning, skill development, and fun trump tournaments when just starting out
  3. Kevin Randleman, Ohio State went to 2-1-1 and did not wrestle his senior year.
  4. Kids like DeSanto need wrestling and wrestling needs kids like DeSanto. I love watching him compete to the limits of the rules and the limits of himself as he raises his own bar. I hope he is as succesful or more in life than he is on the mat.
  5. When will this clean Olympics you propose begin?
  6. Agree on this, kid that was slammed showed no reaction to the slam and was in referees position before his dad even stepped on the mat. Nothing excuses the actions of the father, but impressed with the composure of his kid from what I could see in the video. With that said hard to comment on much more without knowing what proceded it in the match, the histories of all parties, and how everyone reacted after the incident Hope the kid from SE Guilford was not injured from the assault
  7. Thought it was interesting bit of trivia that Mohammad's father was a two-time Olympic, one-time World silver medalist, Askari Mohammadian. Askari competed at 57 and 62 kg, wrestling in the same weight class as Barry Davis in 1988 and Brad Penrith in 1989 while losing in the finals to John Smith in 1992 Mohammad ate well, had some size genetics in his family tree, the steroids really helped, or his father was cutting a massive amount of weight.
  8. In addition to Bader, Severn, and Velasquez, I would consider Dan Henderson and Don Frye in the tough guy Sun Devils discussion as well. Got to tip the hat to Nerd and Cain as the most succesful career for the Sun Devils with Henderson transfering in from CS Fullerton and Frye transfering out to Oklahoma State.
  9. Olympic Charter Rule 41: Nationality of Competitors (FROM THE USOC) https://www.teamusa.org/-/media/Athlete-Ombudsman/Games/Rule-41-of-the-Olympic-Charter-Nationality.pdf?la=en&hash=ACD8C49EA5F13991D12C2CCE6B3C60C3B8690D0F 1. Any competitor in the Olympic Games must be a national of the country of the NOC which is entering such competitor. 2. All matters relating to the determination of the country which a competitor may represent in the Olympic Games shall be resolved by the IOC Executive Board. Bye-law to Rule 41 1. A competitor who is a national of two or more countries at the same time may represent either one of them, as he may elect. However, after having represented one country in the Olympic Games, in continental or regional games or in world or regional championships recognised by the relevant IF, he may not represent another country unless he meets the conditions set forth in paragraph 2 below that apply to persons who have changed their nationality or acquired a new nationality. 2. A competitor who has represented one country in the Olympic Games, in continental or regional games or in world or regional championships recognised by the relevant IF, and who has changed his nationality or acquired a new nationality, may participate in the Olympic Games to represent his new country provided that at least three years have passed since the competitor last represented his former country. This period may be reduced or even cancelled, with the agreement of the NOCs and IF concerned, by the IOC Executive Board, which takes into account the circumstances of each case. 3. If an associated State, province or overseas department, a country or colony acquires independence, if a country becomes incorporated within another country by reason of a change of border, if a country merges with another country, or if a new NOC is recognised by the IOC, a competitor may continue to represent the country to which he belongs or belonged. However, he may, if he prefers, elect to represent his country or be entered in the Olympic Games by his new NOC if one exists. This particular choice may be made only once. 4. Furthermore, in all cases in which a competitor would be eligible to participate in the Olympic Games, either by representing another country than his or by having the choice as to the country which such competitor intends to represent, the IOC Executive Board may take all decisions of a general or individual nature with regard to issues resulting from nationality, citizenship, domicile or residence of any competitor, including the duration of any waiting period. Based on the 2018 Olympics, the following was reported (FROM BUSINESS INSIDER) https://www.businessinsider.com/why-some-olympic-athletes-have-competed-for-multiple-countries-2018-2 "According to a report from Rob Hodgetts of CNN, 178 Winter Olympics athletes (about 6% of all athletes competing in Pyeongchang) are competing for countries other than the one of their birth." "Hodgetts reports that the US, Russia, and Canada are the countries with the most nationals competing for other countries, while South Korea, Canada, and Germany have the most non-native athletes competing for them."
  10. Seth Shumate, sophomore, Dublin Coffman HS. 2019 - freshman OHSAA state champion in DI at 195 2019 - cadet greco and freestyle national champion
  11. I see what you did there with Mr Lawson, but I am still a little confused.
  12. Isaiah White was a DII national champ for Notre Dame College. With one year left, he was round of twelve as a sophomore and placed fifth as a junior for Nebraska. Will always wonder whether or not he would have made a difference in Cleveland vs TC. Never heard why he did not end up in Columbus but hard to argue against Green and Burroughs as workout partners.
  13. Jim Humphrey is an Ohio State alum. He earned a Big Ten title and NCAA All America status as a team captain in Columbus. Is there a reason his Silver is NA if it was earned for Team USA? As a former history prof, I love the list so thanks for compiling and updating. If it is a work in progress, I would love to see the addition of the guys thar made world or olympic teams as that is an accomplishment in and of itself. I am assuming the highest producing schools will see their numbers swell but would think we would add more schools with team members than we have with only medalist.
  14. Lance and Collins parents are Dwayne and Rita Palmer. Won't say he isn't related but Bud is not their father or uncle
  15. Breaking, skateboarding, climbing, and surfing are in and baseball, karate, and squash are out. deadspin.com/2024-olympics-set-to-become-much-cooler-with-inclusion-1832782647 Thoughts? Thankfully the ioc is staying off our lawn this go round, the ioc is a still a corrupt organization, and the modern pentathlon continues to live on.
×
×
  • Create New...