The top roles on high school tennis teams are often filled by upperclassmen. Not at Duluth's Marshall School, where 7th grader Nore Heinitz has been dominant at number one singles.
While hitters get the glory, setters often go overlooked on the volleyball court.Duluth East volleyball coach Danna Anderson says her setter, Alayna Baker, is a prime example."She doesn't get a whole lot of credit for the amount of work that she puts in on the court," Anderson said. "It's a pretty thankless position."
Swimming wasn't the first sport Allie Mayfield tried, however once she was in the pool, it didn't take Allie long to realize she'd found her sport."I kinda tried really every sport before i got to swimming," she said. "Swimming was different from every other sport I tried. I really love being an individual while still being on a team. I like testing my ability."
Esko native Molly Trapp and Duluth East grad Bailey Romans thought they playing volleyball for Division I South Dakota State. However, a change of coaches, led to an unexpected change of scenery.
Thursday May 28th, the Hermantown Hawks won two games to advance in the Section 7AA baseball playoffs.An impressive performance, considering the loss Hermantown suffered just 24 hours earlier.
Grand Rapids track coach Darrin Hofstad heard the stories."You hear a lot of stories," he said. "You never believe anything until you see it with your own eyes.For Hofstad, seeing was believing when it came to Andrea Contu.
Duluth's Ryan Watson is one of the top amateur heavyweight boxers in the country, even though he hasn't fought in what Watson describes as "in forever." Watson's coach Aaron Resberg believes Ryan's reputation is a big reason why.
Like many high school athletes, Denfeld's Ashely Taipale plays three sports. But her favorite is softball. And her favorite part of the game is swinging the bat.
"Just knowing that I made division one basketball makes me feel so good because that was always my goal," said Lakeview Christian senior Bjorn Broman.
"People see the thousand points, they need to understand the work that comes into getting that," said Proctor basketball coach Todd Clark.
"Great basketball players are not made between November and March, they're made between March and November. Lexie is that kind of player," said Proctor girl's basketball coach Chad Brenna.
Full of energy, and with a love for the outdoors, Sally, a 4–year–old German Shorthaired Pointer, loves to play in the snow.
Floodwood's All-Time Scoring Leader
Football is in the Family
Sziron Heading Back to State