Advertisement
HomeCollectionsWeight Room
IN THE NEWS

Weight Room

SPORTS
By Dan Connolly | June 15, 2012
OK, how nutty is this season going? Consider outfielder-infielder Steve Pearce, whom the Orioles bought for minimal cash from the New York Yankees on June 2. He exercised an opt-out clause in his contract. Had he stayed withTriple-AScranton/Wilkes-Barre, Pearce would be in the middle of a 13-game road trip. The Scranton/Wilkes-Barre team has been playing basically on the road all year, using the Rochester park as a home field at times because their park is under construction.
Advertisement
SPORTS
By DAVID SELIG and DAVID SELIG,SUN REPORTER | July 25, 2006
When 104 Arundel High students began to congregate on the school's tennis courts shortly before 9 a.m. last Wednesday, it looked like the start of a day of summer camp. Most of the students wore shorts and tank tops, appearing a bit sluggish at what many teenagers consider an early hour for the summer. But it became clear they weren't about to play kickball when three Arundel coaches broke them into 20 lines stretching across the court. In the next 65 minutes, the student-athletes - most of whom play football, but including girls from the field hockey, track and basketball teams - went through a series of jogging warm-up exercises, nine 100-yard sprints and stops at five stations in a steamy weight room.
SPORTS
By Matt Vensel and The Baltimore Sun | July 31, 2013
John Harbaugh updated the status of a couple of Ravens players after Wednesday's practice. The coach said Pro Bowl guard Marshal Yanda is on track in his recovery after offseason shoulder surgery. Yanda hasn't yet participated in a full-squad afternoon practice during training camp, but Harbaugh said the guard has been doing work in the mornings and he is performing well. He said there is no timetable for Yanda to return, but he expects Yanda to return to full contact sometime during training camp.
SPORTS
By Bill Free and Bill Free,Sun Staff Writer | April 27, 1995
Denny Bowers spent the winter in the weight room bulking up and this spring people are spending a lot of time looking for the baseballs he is hitting out of the park.At North Hagerstown, the Westminster junior (6-foot-2, 210 pounds) sent a long shot over the left-field fence and over the railroad tracks in back of the fence.Owls co-coach Carl Rihard estimated that the home run traveled close to 400 feet.In a game at Linganore, Bowers slammed a home run that easily cleared the left-field fence and landed on a grassy knoll far beyond the fence.
NEWS
By Susan Gvozdas and Susan Gvozdas,Special to The Sun | August 22, 2007
Three years of classroom lunches, wrestling practices in a storage room and 16-mile commutes to practice and games for other sports teams will soon end with the completion of a $10 million athletic center at Annapolis Area Christian's Upper School. The center opened today on the Severn Run campus to coincide with the start of classes, although students won't fully benefit for a few more weeks. Floors still must be laid in the cafeteria, locker rooms and weight room. The basketball court still needs to be painted, and the hoops have not been installed.
SPORTS
By Paul McMullen and Paul McMullen,University of MarylandStaff Writer | August 7, 1993
COLLEGE PARK -- The calendar said it was spring -- June 10, to be exact -- but temperatures in the 90s and the humidity suggested otherwise.A dozen football players were bounding up the bleachers at Byrd Stadium. A scream, half primal and half get-out-of-my face, roared out of the 7,000-square-foot weight room in the football complex. It went through the training room, the locker room and a hallway before finally reaching the players lounge."Preseason" conditioning at Maryland makes folly of the notion that college football begins in August and ends on New Year's Day. Year-round conditioning is more like it. Veterans don't officially report to camp until Thursday, but that warm feeling they've had the past eight months is more than emotional residue from 1992's season-ending upset of Clemson.
NEWS
By Pete Pichaske | August 6, 2013
In the weight room at the Deerfield Run Community Center, 12-year-old Ashaki Gittens-Smith, wearing red gym shorts and a red tank top, is trying out the exercise machines with a friend: running on a treadmill for a couple of minutes, walking on an elliptical trainer, lifting a dumbbell or two. Down the hall in the gym, meanwhile, his two older brothers are playing a fast-paced game of basketball. Fourteen-year-old Adisa, his white T-shirt soaked with sweat, is darting around the court tirelessly, often with the ball; 16-year-old Ayinde, taller and wearing a sleeveless "Deerfield Run Mustangs" shirt, spends more time under the backboard.
SPORTS
By Jerry Bembry and Jerry Bembry,Staff Writer | March 21, 1993
SYRACUSE, N.Y. -- Coppin State coach Fang Mitchell spent yesterday scrambling to get his team a flight back to Baltimore. Ever the optimist, Mitchell had planned on spending a long weekend in this snowy city.L "You know me," Mitchell said. "We expected to play [today]."But Coppin's second trip to the NCAA tournament ended just like the first, this time with a 93-66 loss on Friday to No. 2 seed Cincinnati in a first-round East Regional game at the Carrier Dome. The defeat ended what had been the nation's longest winning streak at 16 games and ruined Coppin's bid to becoming the first Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference team to win an NCAA Tournament game.
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,SUN STAFF | April 16, 2005
COLLEGE PARK - When University of Maryland football coach Ralph Friedgen opened spring practice by stating his team needed to get back to basics and improve chemistry, he wasn't just talking about his players. Friedgen was also indicting himself. After the Terps finished 5-6 and failed to secure a bowl bid in 2004 for the first time in Friedgen's four years at Maryland, Friedgen has taken apart his offense, defense and special teams. He found room for improvement. Then he looked in the mirror.
SPORTS
By DAN CONNOLLY | December 18, 2007
Orioles fans can seemingly take anything and keep coming back for more. Ten seasons of terrible play, lackluster attitudes and continual roster mismanagement might have dimmed the passion, but not killed it. Neither have drunken-driving pitchers, stanozolol-stained sluggers or B-12 injecting shortstops. But this one is tough to take. Really tough. It'll test the mettle of Orioles fans. Because Brian Roberts is an Oriole from his first contract. He is one of those professional athletes who has been as much a professional as an athlete.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.