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Wednesday, November 24, 2010

All-GTW football team

All-Greater Thumb Conference 
West Division 
Football Teams

First Team Offense
Quarterback 
Drew Janer, BCAS
Running Back
Madison Harper, Vassar
Tim Canfield, USA
Austin Osentoski, Cass City
Center 
Casey Squanda, Reese
Tackle 
Dakota Gangler, USA 
Levi Bauer, Reese
Guard 
Max Bender, Vassar 
Austin Beyerlein, Reese
End 
Caleb Gnatkowski, Reese
Justin Locklear, Vassar
Kicker
Kyle Aurenhamer, Vassar 

Second Team Offense
Quarterback
Kyle Aurenhamer, Vassar
Running Back
Kevin Pratt, Vassar 
Cody Somerville, Reese 
Walter VanHouten, EPBP
Center 
Keith Gainforth, USA 
Jacob Hohman, Vassar 
Jimmy Jasman, BCAS 
Mike Milligan, Cass City
Tackle 
Gunnar Bouvy, Reese 
Nate Sobczak, BCAS 
Mitch O’Dell, Cass City
Guard 
Lucas Hagen, Reese 
Derek Guigar, Cass City
Matt LaBrenz, BCAS
End
Jared Bender, Reese 
Kyle Fletcher, USA 
Kicker
Garrett Bowker, BCAS 

Honorable Mention Offense
Kevin Swiercz, BCAS, Running Back; Aaron Villano, BCAS, End;  Garret Bowker, BCAS, End; Troy Elbers, Reese, Running Back; Alex Khoury, USA, Guard; Tyler Dick, USA, Running Back; Geoff Fearson, Cass City, Lineman

First Team Defense
Linemen
Austin Beyerlein, Reese 
Spencer Buchinger, Reese 
Dakota Gangler, USA 
Mitch O’Dell, Cass City 
Jimmy Jasman, BCAS
Linebacker 
Austin Huber, Vassar
Alex Khoury, USA
Cody Somerville, Reese
Tyler Beckman, Reese
Defensive Back
Justin Locklear, Vassar 
Chris Harper, USA 
Kyle Yaklin, Reese 
Punter
Drew Janer, BCAS 
Kyle Aurenhamer, Vassar 
Caleb Gnatkowski, Reese 

Second Team Defense
Linemen
Jared Bender, Reese 
Caleb Gnatkowski, Reese 
Cody Cucinello, EPBP 
Derek Guigar, Cass City 
Nate Sobczak, BCAS 
Tyler Zwingman, BCAS 
Linebacker
Drew Janer, BCAS
Nolan Whitney, Vassar
Dallas Kokowicz, Vassar
Nick Adams, Cass City 
Justin Licht, EPBP 
Defensive Back
Dan Rieck, USA 
Brody Lawrence, EPBP 
Alex Varney, Cass City 
Quincy Brissette, BCAS 
Punter
Tim Canfield, USA

Honorable Mention Defense
Linemen
Jim Kosinski, EPBP 
Corey Haney, Cass City 
Evan Hadd, Reese
Linebacker
Chase Voelker, EPBP 
Josh Jensen, Cass City 
Defensive Back
Derek Susalla, Bad Axe
Deaton Holz, Bad Axe
Travis Menapace, Reese 
Zac Case, Vassar 
Friday: All-Greater Thumb East

4 comments:

Greg said...

“She’s Mother Theresa meets MacGyver” says Doug Broeska President of the CliniCard while visiting Sassoon Hospital in Pune, India. “She should probably at least be nominated for the Nobel Prize in Medicine.”

That’s an impressive statement but also accurate when it comes to Dr. Aarti Kinikar, Head of Pediatrics at Sassoon Hospital in Pune, India (Pune is a city of nearly 10 million, just south of Mumbai, and Sassoon General Hospital is the biggest public hospital in the region). During the H1N1 Flu outbreak last year (2009-2010), Dr Kinikar was faced with a medical emergency seemingly out of all proportion to anyone’s ability to deal with it. Bodies were literally piling up outside of the hospital morgue and she feared that most of the young children and babies that were coming to Sassoon with severe breathing problems would be added to the growing pile. The hospital had only 4 working ventilators and was facing a steady flow of children to the pediatric ward that quickly swelled to a deluge of over 1200, all of whom were in severe respiratory crisis.

As the numbers of very sick children grew so did Dr. Kinikar’s resolve. There had to be way to create the bit of air flow needed to keep a child’s lungs breathing. “The best medication is sometimes oxygen, and even though the children had made it to the hospital, without it they might die right in front of you…that’s a helpless feeling for a doctor” said Kinikar. Motivated by equal parts of desperation and inspiration, Dr. Kinikar rigged a simple breathing tube device only with materials on hand. The PNC pressure device called a “nasal bubble CPAP device” (Continuous Positive Airway Pressure) miraculously worked for 85% of the children who were treated. Although bubble CPAP has been around for decades, the device she rigged was much less elaborate than the expensive tubing and valve configurations that are commercially available by the same name. “I was taking a risk,” Kinikar said. “I didn’t know whether people would back me using a technique which didn’t seem to have much scientific push.” As a result of her willingness to step outside of convention, an estimated 500 childrens’ lives were saved at Sassoon Hospital because her fast thinking in a time of extreme crisis. A few dollars worth of plastic tubing had taken the place of much more expensive devices which weren’t available to the hospital at the height of the emergency anyway. http://www.ccsviclinic.ca/ . Continued in the next comment.. Full Article also available here.. http://ccsviclinic.ca/?p=793

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Robert said...

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