Lexi york racquetball

lexi york racquetball

Paola & Rocky shine in the Pros while, Taylor, Lexi & Jordan shine in the Lexi York won the 2013 Northwest Regional Championships in the Women's Open. 2014 USA Racquetball High School Championship Girls Champion Lexi York. Come chat LIVE with our winner Lexi York after her quarter final win at the 2018 USA #Racquetball Intercollegiate Championships.

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Kay Roth

CORVALLIS — Lexi York didn’t start out to be one of the best racquetball players in her age group.

“I was a softball player,” she said recently.

As a youngster, York went to an athletic club with her father and saw the sport for the first time. Even watching players on the wooden floor hitting a ball with a small racquet didn’t lead York directly to the sport.

“I wanted to play every sport there was,” she said.

York picked up her first racquet as a 10-year-old with her father, Alex, who learned the game along with her.

When asked why racquetball, the Oregon State freshman’s answer came quickly.

“It’s like a bunch of sports put into one,” said York, who noted in particular the running, jumping and swinging of the racquet. For York, it proved to be the perfect fit.

York and her OSU teammates are currently preparing for the 2016 National Intercollegiate Racquetball Championships, hosted by Arizona State beginning on March 30.

People are also reading…

Timing and footwork are two of the most important aspects of York’s game. She calls herself more of a power player than a finesse one.

While most of her opponents are other young women, York doesn’t mind challenging young men to a game now and then.

“It’s fun,” she said of squaring off against stronger opponents.

But the bottom line for York is the outcome.

“I want to win,” she said.

York is not an ordinary racquetball player. A graduate of La Salle High in Milwaukie, York won the U.S. high school girls singles championship four years in a row. She is only the second high school player to capture the title all four years in the championship’s 29 year history.

“I’m very proud of that,” she said.

Her inspiration for the sport is her father and coaches, Tony Krouse and Annette Knoth.

She plays the sport year-round, both in Corvallis and in Portland. The Lloyd Athletic Club is her home club but now that she is in Corvallis, York spends her time at OSU as a member of the school’s club team.

In addition to singles, York also plays doubles and mixed doubles.

According to USA Racquetball, York is ranked 45th nationally in singles. She is the top-ranked player in Oregon.

Dating back to 2012, York has only lost 12 times while winning over 90 matches. Along with her partner (most recently Hollie Scott), York is ranked 26th nationally and No. 1 in Oregon in doubles.

Rob Durbin, the racquetball coach for OSU, is thrilled to have York on the team. Durbin expects York and the rest of her homegrown teammates to do well in Arizona.

Durbin said he watches as players come up through the ranks and loves when they decide to come to Oregon State. But the coach also stresses that education and not racquetball should be the determining factor when they choose their college.

“I want them to come to OSU for the education,” he said.

For York, OSU was a good fit, offering her the chance to play racquetball and earn a college degree. In addition to practice, she also balances school — she is a biology major, with a chemistry minor — and ROTC Air Force. She hopes her education will lead her to becoming a radiologist.

York is not just a racquetball player; she stands as a good role model for youngsters thinking about trying the sport.

Her best advice is to “stay dedicated and stay focused,” she said.

Wise words from a young woman who lives by her own advice.

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Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

US National Team Qualifying For Singles – National Doubles Impact

In the 2015-2016 tournament season, USA Racquetball changed the way players qualified to play on the US Team. The results of three events were considered, and a new singles division was introduced at the US National Doubles Championships. Since this change, one player on the women’s side and one player on the men’s side have dominated the February event. The number of players registered in that division is at an all time high, are the other players seeing or hoping for a weakness?

2016 11 players Rhonda Rajisch
2017 9 players Rhonda Rajisch
2018 9 players Rhonda Rajisch
2019 9 players Rhonda Rajisch
2020 13 players {Won by Hollie Scott}

2016 9 players Rocky Carson
2017 8 players Rocky Carson
2018 9 players Rocky Carson
2019 14 players Rocky Carson
2020 17 players {Won by Rocky Carson}


Tune in on Livestream, R2 Sports, or Facebook (or at the bottom of this article) to catch the action!

Livestream:
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/8984444

R2Sports:
https://www.r2sports.com/tourney/home.asp?TID=31680

Facebook:
https://www.facebook.com/pg/USARacquetball/videos/


The qualifying process detailed in full:
https://www.teamusa.org/USA-Racquetball/Programs/Team-USA/Qualifying-for-the-US-Team


Prior year broadcasts:
2019
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/8548875

2018
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/8036209

2017
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/natdubs

2016
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/4481503


2020 Matches:
(Click on the folders icon at the top right of the photo to see the matches available to watch.)
(If the Livestream matches have a strange shape on your device, then tap or click on the Livestream flag at the bottom right to view the playlist on Livestream itself.)

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Congrats to your winners on the weekend:
– Men’s Doubles: Sudsy Monchik & Alejandro Landa
– Women’s Doubles; Aimee Ruiz & Erika Manilla

And the winners of the Singles qualifiers:
– Men’s Singles: Rocky Carson
– Women’s Singles: Hollie Scott

Sudsy/Landa win three straight 11-9 breakers over former USA National doubles championship teams to take the title. Ruiz secures her 12th title (13th won on the court) and brings along Manilla for her first ever National Doubles title.

R2 Sports App home page for event: https://www.r2sports.com/tourney/home.asp?TID=31680

——————

Lets review the notable matches in the Men’s Doubles draw.

Men’s Doubles Match report in the PRS database: http://rball.pro/989C2B

All three round of 16 matches were two game wins that weren’t necessarily that close: #9 MoMo Zelada/ Robert Collins “upset” the #8 seeded team of Brent Walters and Thomas Gerhardt 13,3 as the round’s closest match.

—————-
In the Quarters, we saw some fun matches.

– #1 Rocky Carson and Charlie Pratt Racquetball dominated the #9 seeded team of Zelada/Collins 9,3 to move on.

– The #5 team of Alex Landa and Sudsy Monchik barely got by a very good #4 seeded team of Tony Carson and Jansen Allen (13),12,9. Carson/Allen jumped out to a huge lead in game one and it looked for a time like the match would be a blow-out, but Landa/Monchik battled back and lost game one on a disputed call. Game two was more in Landa/Monchik control towards the end, leading to the inevitable tiebreaker.

In the breaker, a very tense match reached its crescendo. There was almost nothing between these teams and throughout the 3rd game rallies often ended with spectacular pinch winners or debatable hinders. Carson’s backhand was lethal throughout the match, and his backhand hard Z gave Sudsy fits all night. At the end, Landa was able to find a serve that Allen couldn’t (or didn’t) attack, which led to scoring opportunities that they didn’t miss to pull away and get the last two points to win 11-9.

– After dropping the first game, #6 David ” Bobby” Horn] and Erik Garcia] were able to get the upset over #3 Adam Manilla] and Nick Riffel (7),3,5.

– #2 Jake Bredenbeck and Jose DIAZ were pushed to a breaker, but eventually advanced over #7 Maurice Miller and Troy Warigon.

—————
In the Semis
– #5 Landa/Monchik dethroned defending champs Carson/Pratt in a fascinating match that went down to the wire. After dropping the first game rather easily, the #5 seeds regrouped and forced a tie-breaker. There, it went down to the a couple of critical rallies, just as their match in the quarters. Carson & Pratt looked like they had the match in hand, up 8-4 with the serve … they missed two opportunities to push it further, giving the serve back. There, a skip, a funny bounce a mis-communication and a crack-ace quickly got the match to 8-8. From there, Landa crushed a service return for a half out, then Rocky buried a pinch kill from 39 feet for 9-8. Sudsy then crushed a pinch kill to get a side out … called a skip for 10-8 but overturned by both line judges for a critical side-out at 8-9 for Landa/Monchik. From there … destiny took over; Pratt got hit by a call heading for a setup for 9-9, Landa buried a kill shot for 10-9 and then Pratt skipped a service return for an anti-climactic end to a great match.

– #2 Jake/Diaz overcame a first game defeat to cruise to the win, advancing to the final for the third time in five years, defeating #6 Horn/Garcia (11),5,3.

—————

In the Finals, Sudsy/Landa looked for a time to be cruising to the title, jumping out to a big game one lead before Jake/Jose fought back to make it a game. Game two was one-way traffic, setting up yet another nail biting tiebreaker. There, the veterans jumped out to a big lead, only to have Jake/Jose grind back to 9-9. Then, as with the two previous matches, Landa/Monchik faced 9-9 down without the serve, got it back and served it out for the match.

The cardiac kid veterans beat three former champs, each time 11-9 in the breaker, to secure the title and claim National team spots.

—————-
Women’s Doubles review

Match report in the PRS database: http://rball.pro/846600

In the quarters, two matches:
– The young #4 seeds Jazmin Trevino and Erin Slutzky prevailed in a breaker over #5 Cassie Lee and Fran Transfiguracion 11-8.
– the #3 seeds of collegiate stars Hollie Scott and Lexi York dominated the team of Graciana Wargo and Jessica Chen 4.3.

In the Semis:
– #1 seeds Aimee Roehler Ruiz and Erika Manilla cruised to the final over the #4 team of Trevino/Slutzky 7,7
– #3 Hollie Scott and Lexi York] outplayed the #2 seeded team of Kelani Lawrence and Sheryl Lotts, winning in two games 8,13 to move into the final.

In the Finals: the #1 seeds dominated, led by Ruiz’ experience and cruised to the title 6,9.

—————-
Men’s Singles Qualification:

(No match report in PRS database b/c we’re not loading this data right now).

Here’s a review of the singles qualifier:

round of 16 notable matches:
– #8 Maurice Miller got a solid win over #9 Erik Garcia 12,(6),5.
– #12 MoMo Zelada got the biggest upset of the night, playing a solid match to down #5 Charlie Pratt 12,11. Pratt made the semis of the last two US Nationals event, and Zelada has really been playing well lately.
– #6 Thomas Carter came back from a 15-0 first game defeat to down #11 Robert Collins (0),7,9 in a battle of lefty IRT tour veterans. Collins really couldn’t do anything wrong in the first, but Carter made some adjustments to advance.
– #7 Manilla took two solid games over the improving #10
Sam Bredenbeck 8,12 to move on.

In the Quarters: all four top seeds advanced in two games in the near-chalk draw:
– #1 Carson over #8 Miller
– #4 Horn over #12 Zelada
– #3 Bredenbeck over #6 Carter
– #2 Landa over #7 Manilla

In the Semis:
– #1 Carson remained undefeated against #4 Horn, but was pressed to a tie-breaker to advance.
– #2 Landa also remained undefeated against #3 Bredenbeck, winning in two straight.

In the final, a fatigued Landa fell to Carson in two games; it looked for a bit like Landa could rally for a breaker in the second game, but a couple of curious calls went against him at the tail end of game two, he lost focus and the match was over; Carson wins 6,14.

——————
Women’s Singles

Round of 16 notables:
– #8 Jessica Chen took out her doubles partner #9 Wargo in two.
– #6 York dropped the first game against junior Slutzky before advancing.

In the quarters: all four top seeds advanced.
– #1 Rhonda Rajsich over #8 Chen
– #4 Erika Manilla went tiebreaker to advance over #5 Lotts, dropping the first game 6 then winning (6),7,3.
– #3 Scott downed her doubles partner York 8,9
– #2 Lawrence took out fellow LPRT touring regular Cassie Lee 6,1.

In the semis:
– #4 Manilla got a career win, topping #1 Rajsich in a tie-breaker.
– #3 Scott upset #2 Lawrence in a rematch of last year’s US National singles final.

I said my peace on the seeding issues here in the preview; this event was mis-seeded, and these semis match-ups demonstrate why it was mis-seeded and why Lawrence in particular probably feels hard done by here.

In the final…Scott prevailed over Manilla in the breaker to put herself in the driver’s seat for a National team spot.

——————
National Team Standing Implications of these results.

(see https://www.teamusa.org/…/Team-U…/Qualifying-for-the-US-Team
for qualifying guidelines and point scoring here).

On the Men’s side, if my calculations are correct, then the top for candidates in the race for the two National team singles spots are:
1. Landa: 36
2. Carson: 32
3. Jake: 20
4. Horn.20

Despite losing the final here, Landa is in the lead for a national team spot thanks to the vast difference in US OPen results. Landa and Carson have a pretty sizeable lead over Jake and Horn; the only way Jake or Bobby could surpass Landa or Carson is to win US Nationals this coming May and have one of Landa/Carson upset prior to the semis.

On the Women’s side, here’s the current standings:
1. Scott: 31
2. Manilla: 24
3. Rhonda: 20
4. Kelani: 19

Hollie pretty much has a spot sewn up at this point: The second spot will come down to how 2 thru 4 play at Natioanls in May.

——————
Other notable draws from National Doubles:

– Miller and Warigon took the Men’s Open Doubles title.
– Trevino and Slutzky took the Women’s Open Doubles title.

——————
Next up?

There’s no major tournaments anywhere in the world (pro or amateur) until the first week of March. So we have a bit of a break.

——————-
USA Racquetball
International Racquetball Tour
LPRT
International Racquetball Federation – IRF

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Be the first to know

Kay Roth

Lexi York didn't start out to be one of the best racquetball players in her age group.

“I was a softball player,” she said recently.

As a youngster, York went to an athletic club with her father and saw the sport for the first time. Even watching players on the wooden floor hitting a ball with a small racquet didn't lead York directly to the sport.

“I wanted to play every sport there was,” she said.

York picked up her first racquet as a 10-year-old with her father, Alex, who learned the game along with her.

When asked why racquetball, the Oregon State freshman's answer came quickly.

“It's like a bunch of sports put into one,” said York, who noted in particular the running, jumping and swinging of the racquet. For York, it proved to be the perfect fit.

York and her OSU teammates are currently preparing for the 2016 National Intercollegiate Racquetball Championships, hosted by Arizona State beginning on March 30.

People are also reading…

Timing and footwork are two of the most important aspects of York's game. She calls herself more of a power player than a finesse one.

While most of her opponents are other young women, York doesn't mind challenging young men to a game now and then.

“It's fun,” she said of squaring off against stronger opponents.

But the bottom line for York is the outcome.

“I want to win,” she said.

York is not an ordinary racquetball player. A graduate of La Salle High in Milwaukie, York won the U.S. high school girls singles championship four years in a row. She is only the second high school player to capture the title all four years in the championship's 29 year history.

“I'm very proud of that,” she said.

Her inspiration for the sport is her father and coaches, Tony Krouse and Annette Knoth.

She plays the sport year-round, both in Corvallis and in Portland. The Lloyd Athletic Club is her home club but now that she is in Corvallis, York spends her time at OSU as a member of the school's club team.

In addition to singles, York also plays doubles and mixed doubles.

According to USA Racquetball, York is ranked 45th nationally in singles. She is the top-ranked player in Oregon.

Dating back to 2012, York has only lost 12 times while winning over 90 matches. Along with her partner (most recently Hollie Scott), York is ranked 26th nationally and No. 1 in Oregon in doubles.

Rob Durbin, the racquetball coach for OSU, is thrilled to have York on the team. Durbin expects York and the rest of her homegrown teammates to do well in Arizona.

Durbin said he watches as players come up through the ranks and loves when they decide to come to Oregon State. But the coach also stresses that education and not racquetball should be the determining factor when they choose their college.

“I want them to come to OSU for the education,” he said.

For York, OSU was a good fit, offering her the chance to play racquetball and earn a college degree. In addition to practice, she also balances school — she is a biology major, with a chemistry minor — and ROTC Air Force. She hopes her education will lead her to becoming a radiologist.

York is not just a racquetball player; she stands as a good role model for youngsters thinking about trying the sport.

Her best advice is to "stay dedicated and stay focused," she said.

Wise words from a young woman who lives by her own advice.

0 Comments

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Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Lexi York Earns Fourth National Title

Lexi York is a senior at La Salle who is currently among the top players in the world in women’s high school racquetball. She is the only person ever to become a four-time high school national title winner in the 29 years of the competition’s history. Lexi also just recently participated in the adult state tournament and competed in multiple events. To find out a bit more about her experience, we asked her a few questions.

  • How does it feel to have a four time national title?

“I don’t know what to think about it, but I am more than blessed to have the opportunity to play something that I love everyday.”

  • Who did you fear playing the most?

“I don’t fear playing anyone anymore because I am never scared to play. I get more excited than anything. I do get nervous to play big games but that doesn’t have to do with anyone you competition, it is more about how I will perform.”

  • What was the hardest part of the national tournament?

“My daily routine was different when I went to nationals so I had to adjust to the new schedule, because of the time change.”

  • When did you start playing racquetball?

“I started when I was 10 years old.”

  • A few weeks ago you participated in the adult state tournament—how did you do do in that?

“I won all three events, women’s singles, mixed doubles, and women’s doubles.”

  • What inspires you to play?

“I don’t like to lose. That is why I have strived to become the best, so I never lose.”

“Hopefully [playing] in college, at either Oregon State University or University Of Arizona, and then the pro tour.”

  • Is there a sport you are not good at?

“Basketball- I can’t shoot the ball and come even remotely close to the hoop.”

  • Could you be able to make a living in the Pro tour?

“The only way I can make a living is being number one, but I don’t want to play racquetball for a living. I love the sport, [and] I want to play the sport until I die, but not as a way of living.”

  • When will you make your decision about college?

“I need to make my decision in the next couple of weeks because of the deadlines, but between OSU and Arizona, they are 50-50 right now.”

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

youtube video

Lexi York vs Brittney Click (1 of 2)

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Beaver Sports Logo Dark Gray

Kay Roth

CORVALLIS — Lexi Lexi york racquetball didn’t start out to be one of the best racquetball players in her age group.

“I was a softball player,” lexi york racquetball said recently.

As a youngster, York went to an athletic club with her father and saw the sport for the first time. Even watching players on the wooden floor hitting a ball with a small racquet didn’t lead York directly to the sport.

“I wanted to play every sport there was,” she said.

York picked up her first racquet as a 10-year-old with her father, Alex, who learned the game along with her.

When asked why racquetball, the Oregon State freshman’s answer came quickly.

“It’s like a bunch of sports put into one,” said York, who noted in particular the running, jumping and swinging of the racquet. For York, it proved to be the perfect fit.

York and her OSU teammates are currently preparing for the 2016 National Intercollegiate Racquetball Championships, lexi york racquetball, hosted by Arizona State beginning on March 30.

People are also reading…

Timing and footwork are two of the most important aspects of York’s game. She calls herself more of a power player than a finesse one.

While most of her opponents are other young women, York doesn’t mind challenging young men to a game now and then.

“It’s fun,” she said of squaring off against stronger opponents.

But the bottom line for York is the outcome.

“I want to win,” she said.

York is not an ordinary racquetball player. A graduate of La Salle High in Milwaukie, York won the U.S. high school girls singles championship four years in a row. She is only the second high school player to capture the title all four years in the championship’s 29 year history.

“I’m very proud of that,” she said.

Her inspiration for the sport is her father and coaches, Tony Krouse and Annette Knoth.

She plays the sport year-round, lexi york racquetball, both in Corvallis and in Portland. The Lloyd Athletic Club is her home club but now that she is in Corvallis, York lexi york racquetball her time at OSU as a member of the school’s club team.

In addition to singles, lexi york racquetball, York also plays doubles and mixed doubles.

According to USA Racquetball, York is ranked 45th nationally in singles. She is the top-ranked player in Oregon.

Dating back to 2012, York has only lost 12 times while winning over 90 matches. Along with her partner (most recently Hollie Scott), York is ranked 26th nationally and No. 1 in Oregon in doubles.

Rob Durbin, the racquetball coach for OSU, is thrilled to have Lexi york racquetball on the team. Durbin expects York and the rest of her homegrown teammates to do well in Arizona.

Durbin said he watches as players come up through the ranks and loves when they decide to come to Oregon State. But the coach also stresses that education and not racquetball should be the determining factor when they choose their college.

“I want them to come to OSU for the education,” he said.

For York, OSU was a good fit, offering her the chance to play racquetball and earn a college degree. In addition to practice, she also balances school — she is a biology major, with a chemistry minor — and ROTC Air Force. She hopes her education will lead her to becoming a radiologist.

York is not just a racquetball player; she stands as a good role model for youngsters thinking about trying the sport.

Her best advice is to “stay dedicated and stay focused,” she said.

Wise words from a young woman who lives by her own advice.

0 Comments lexi york racquetball

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Lexi York Makes Racquetball History

Portland, OR — Last weekend more than 300 of the country’s top high school racquetball players headed to the Multnomah Athletic Club in Portland for the 2012 USA Racquetball National High School Championships. In the girls’ singles bracket, Team HEAD Penn’s Lexi York, playing with the HEAD YouTek™ Submission racquet, fought off lexi york racquetball representing 30 high schools from across the country to win her first High School Girls’ Singles National Championship.

With her victory, lexi york racquetball, York becomes the first freshman girl in the history of the high school racquetball to win a national singles title. York is a freshman at La Salle High School, the same Oregon school that produced three-time High School Boys’ Singles Champion, reigning College Men’s Singles Champion and fellow Team HEAD Penn player Taylor Knoth.

In the Girls’ Singles Championship Match, York defeated Krystle Boyle (Beaverton High School - Beaverton, Ore.), who also plays on the HEAD Penn team. While competing for different schools at the high school level, York and Boyle have teamed up as doubles partners to win the 2011 National Title in the 14 & Under Girls’ Doubles division. The duo went on to win the World Championship last fall in the Dominican Republic.

To follow the entire HEAD Penn team, visit facebook.com/headpennracquetball.

lexi york racquetball src="http://www.tennisindustrymag.com/2012/03/08/Lexi-York.jpg" width="400" height="602">

 

Frasure-Footer-Ad-336x280-FINAL

 

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

USA Racquetball names 2020-2021 U.S. National Team!

In order to qualify for the U.S. Adult National Team, athletes who are U.S. citizens compete in three major events: the UnitedHealthcare US OPEN IRT and LPRT Pro Singles divisions; the Men’s and Women’s Team Singles and Doubles qualifying divisions at the National Doubles Championships; and the Men's and Women's Team Singles qualifying divisions at the National Singles Championships.

As the National Singles Championships have been cancelled due to the current global pandemic, the total points that have been earned to date by the athletes have been utilized to determine the team roster. This resulted in the following elite athletes being named to the 2020-2021 U.S. Team, effective June 1, 2020.

Men's TeamWomen's Team 
Alejandro Landa (singles and doubles) Hollie Scott (singles and doubles) 
Rocky Carson (singles) Erika Manilla (singles and doubles) 
Jake Bredenbeck (singles and doubles) Rhonda Rajsich (singles) 
David Horn (singles) Kelani Lawrence (singles) 
Sudsy Monchik (doubles) Aimee Ruiz (doubles) 
Jose Diaz (doubles) Lexi York (doubles) 

These outstanding athletes are eligible for selection to delegations representing the United States at international racquetball competitions. Congratulations to the new U.S. National Team Members for the upcoming season!

NOTE: CONTENT COURTESY OF USA RACQUETBALL VIA THIS LINK. https://www.teamusa.org/USA-Racquetball/Features/2020/May/07/2020-2021-National-Team?fbclid=IwAR3Bxt6lmyPNgjnoI2TEG6i-GoHqso51_Kz5ybVFinrqKKwhVw1FbtFP-Fo

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

US National Team Qualifying For Singles – National Doubles Impact

In the 2015-2016 tournament season, USA Racquetball changed the way players qualified to play on the US Team. The results of three events were considered, and a new singles division was introduced at the US National Doubles Championships. Since this change, lexi york racquetball, one player on the women’s side and one player on the men’s side have dominated the February event. The number of players registered in that division is at an all time high, are the other players seeing or hoping for a weakness?

2016 11 players Rhonda Rajisch
2017 9 players Rhonda Lexi york racquetball 2018 9 players Rhonda Rajisch
2019 9 players Rhonda Rajisch
2020 13 players {Won by Hollie Scott}

2016 9 players Rocky Carson
2017 8 players Rocky Carson
2018 9 players Rocky Carson
2019 14 players Rocky Carson
2020 17 players lexi york racquetball {Won by Lexi york racquetball Carson}


Tune in on Livestream, lexi york racquetball, R2 Sports, or Facebook (or at the bottom of this article) to catch the action!

Livestream:
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/8984444

R2Sports:
https://www.r2sports.com/tourney/home.asp?TID=31680

Facebook:
https://www.facebook.com/pg/USARacquetball/videos/


The qualifying process detailed in full:
https://www.teamusa.org/USA-Racquetball/Programs/Team-USA/Qualifying-for-the-US-Team


Prior year broadcasts:
2019
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/8548875

2018
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/8036209

2017
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/natdubs

2016
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/4481503


2020 Matches:
(Click on the folders icon at the top right of the photo to see the matches available to watch.)
(If the Livestream matches have a strange shape on your device, then tap or click on the Livestream flag at the bottom right to view the playlist on Livestream itself.)

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Lexi York Earns Fourth National Title

Lexi York is a senior at La Salle who is currently among the top players in the world in women’s lexi york racquetball school racquetball, lexi york racquetball. She is the only person ever to become a four-time high school national title winner in the 29 years of the competition’s history. Lexi also just recently participated in the adult state tournament and competed in multiple events. To find out a bit more about her experience, we asked her a few questions.

  • How does it feel to have a four time national title?

“I don’t know what to think about it, lexi york racquetball, but I am more than blessed to have the opportunity to play something that I love everyday.”

  • Who did you fear playing the most?

“I don’t fear playing anyone anymore because I am never scared to play. I get more excited than anything. I do get nervous to play big games but that doesn’t have to do with anyone you competition, it is more about how I will perform.”

  • What was the hardest part of the national tournament?

“My daily routine was different when I went to nationals so I had to adjust to the new schedule, because of the time change.”

  • When did you start playing racquetball?

“I started when I was 10 years old.”

  • A few weeks ago you participated in the adult state tournament—how did you do do in that?

“I won all three events, women’s singles, mixed doubles, and women’s doubles.”

  • What inspires you to play?

“I don’t like to lose. That is why I have strived to become the best, so Surf grill church st never lose.”

“Hopefully [playing] in college, at either Oregon State University or University Of Arizona, and then the pro tour.”

  • Is there a sport you are not good at?

“Basketball- I can’t shoot the ball and come even remotely close to the hoop.”

  • Could you be able to make a living in the Pro tour?

“The only way I can make a living is being number one, but I don’t want to play racquetball for a living. I love the sport, [and] I want to play the sport until I die, but not as a way of living.”

  • When will you make your decision about college?

“I need to make my decision in the next couple of weeks because of the deadlines, lexi york racquetball, but between OSU and Arizona, they are 50-50 right now.”

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Be the first to know

Kay Roth

Lexi York didn't start out to be one of the best racquetball players in her age group.

“I was a softball player,” she said recently.

As a youngster, lexi york racquetball, York went to an athletic club with her lexi york racquetball and saw the sport for the first time. Even watching players on the wooden floor hitting a ball with a small racquet didn't lead York directly to the sport.

“I wanted to play every sport there was,” she said.

York picked up her first racquet as a 10-year-old with her father, Alex, who learned the game along with her.

When asked why racquetball, the Oregon State freshman's answer came quickly.

“It's like a bunch of sports put into one,” said York, who noted in particular the running, jumping and swinging of the racquet. For York, it proved to be the perfect fit.

York and her OSU teammates are currently preparing for the 2016 National Intercollegiate Racquetball Championships, hosted by Arizona State beginning on March 30.

People are also reading…

Timing and footwork are two of the most important aspects of York's game. She calls herself more of a power player than a finesse one.

While most of her opponents are other young women, York doesn't mind challenging young men to a game now and then.

“It's fun,” she said of squaring off against stronger opponents.

But the bottom line for York is the outcome.

“I want to win,” she said.

York is not an ordinary racquetball player. A graduate of La Salle High in Milwaukie, York won the U.S. high school girls singles championship four years in a row. She is only the second high school player to capture the title all four years in the championship's 29 year history.

“I'm very proud of that,” she said.

Her inspiration for the sport is her father and coaches, Tony Krouse and Annette Knoth.

She plays the sport year-round, both in Corvallis and in Portland. The Lloyd Athletic Club is her home club but now that she is in Corvallis, York spends her time at OSU as a member of the school's club team.

In addition to singles, York also plays doubles and mixed doubles.

According to USA Racquetball, lexi york racquetball, York is ranked 45th nationally in singles. She is the top-ranked player in Oregon.

Dating back to 2012, York has only lost 12 times while winning over 90 matches. Along with her partner (most recently Hollie Scott), York is ranked 26th nationally and No. 1 in Oregon in doubles.

Rob Durbin, the racquetball coach for OSU, is thrilled to have York on the team. Durbin expects York and the rest of her homegrown teammates to do well in Arizona.

Durbin said he watches as players come up through the ranks and loves when they decide to come to Oregon State. But the coach also stresses that education and not racquetball should be the determining factor when they choose their college.

“I want them to come to OSU for the education,” he said.

For York, OSU was a good fit, offering her the chance to play racquetball and earn a college degree. In addition to practice, she also balances school — she is a biology major, with a chemistry minor — and ROTC Air Force. She hopes her education will lead her to becoming a radiologist.

York is not just a racquetball player; she stands as a good role model for youngsters thinking about trying the sport.

Her best advice is to "stay dedicated and stay focused," she said.

Wise words from a young woman who lives by her own advice.

0 Comments

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Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Lexi york racquetball - not

US National Team Qualifying For Singles – National Doubles Impact

In the 2015-2016 tournament season, USA Racquetball changed the way players qualified to play on the US Team. The results of three events were considered, and a new singles division was introduced at the US National Doubles Championships. Since this change, one player on the women’s side and one player on the men’s side have dominated the February event. The number of players registered in that division is at an all time high, are the other players seeing or hoping for a weakness?

2016 11 players Rhonda Rajisch
2017 9 players Rhonda Rajisch
2018 9 players Rhonda Rajisch
2019 9 players Rhonda Rajisch
2020 13 players {Won by Hollie Scott}

2016 9 players Rocky Carson
2017 8 players Rocky Carson
2018 9 players Rocky Carson
2019 14 players Rocky Carson
2020 17 players {Won by Rocky Carson}


Tune in on Livestream, R2 Sports, or Facebook (or at the bottom of this article) to catch the action!

Livestream:
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/8984444

R2Sports:
https://www.r2sports.com/tourney/home.asp?TID=31680

Facebook:
https://www.facebook.com/pg/USARacquetball/videos/


The qualifying process detailed in full:
https://www.teamusa.org/USA-Racquetball/Programs/Team-USA/Qualifying-for-the-US-Team


Prior year broadcasts:
2019
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/8548875

2018
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/8036209

2017
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/natdubs

2016
https://livestream.com/usaracquetball/events/4481503


2020 Matches:
(Click on the folders icon at the top right of the photo to see the matches available to watch.)
(If the Livestream matches have a strange shape on your device, then tap or click on the Livestream flag at the bottom right to view the playlist on Livestream itself.)

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Lexi York Makes Racquetball History

Portland, OR — Last weekend more than 300 of the country’s top high school racquetball players headed to the Multnomah Athletic Club in Portland for the 2012 USA Racquetball National High School Championships. In the girls’ singles bracket, Team HEAD Penn’s Lexi York, playing with the HEAD YouTek™ Submission racquet, fought off players representing 30 high schools from across the country to win her first High School Girls’ Singles National Championship.

With her victory, York becomes the first freshman girl in the history of the high school racquetball to win a national singles title. York is a freshman at La Salle High School, the same Oregon school that produced three-time High School Boys’ Singles Champion, reigning College Men’s Singles Champion and fellow Team HEAD Penn player Taylor Knoth.

In the Girls’ Singles Championship Match, York defeated Krystle Boyle (Beaverton High School - Beaverton, Ore.), who also plays on the HEAD Penn team. While competing for different schools at the high school level, York and Boyle have teamed up as doubles partners to win the 2011 National Title in the 14 & Under Girls’ Doubles division. The duo went on to win the World Championship last fall in the Dominican Republic.

To follow the entire HEAD Penn team, visit facebook.com/headpennracquetball.

Lexi-York.jpg

 

Frasure-Footer-Ad-336x280-FINAL

 

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Congrats to your winners on the weekend:
– Men’s Doubles: Sudsy Monchik & Alejandro Landa
– Women’s Doubles; Aimee Ruiz & Erika Manilla

And the winners of the Singles qualifiers:
– Men’s Singles: Rocky Carson
– Women’s Singles: Hollie Scott

Sudsy/Landa win three straight 11-9 breakers over former USA National doubles championship teams to take the title. Ruiz secures her 12th title (13th won on the court) and brings along Manilla for her first ever National Doubles title.

R2 Sports App home page for event: https://www.r2sports.com/tourney/home.asp?TID=31680

——————

Lets review the notable matches in the Men’s Doubles draw.

Men’s Doubles Match report in the PRS database: http://rball.pro/989C2B

All three round of 16 matches were two game wins that weren’t necessarily that close: #9 MoMo Zelada/ Robert Collins “upset” the #8 seeded team of Brent Walters and Thomas Gerhardt 13,3 as the round’s closest match.

—————-
In the Quarters, we saw some fun matches.

– #1 Rocky Carson and Charlie Pratt Racquetball dominated the #9 seeded team of Zelada/Collins 9,3 to move on.

– The #5 team of Alex Landa and Sudsy Monchik barely got by a very good #4 seeded team of Tony Carson and Jansen Allen (13),12,9. Carson/Allen jumped out to a huge lead in game one and it looked for a time like the match would be a blow-out, but Landa/Monchik battled back and lost game one on a disputed call. Game two was more in Landa/Monchik control towards the end, leading to the inevitable tiebreaker.

In the breaker, a very tense match reached its crescendo. There was almost nothing between these teams and throughout the 3rd game rallies often ended with spectacular pinch winners or debatable hinders. Carson’s backhand was lethal throughout the match, and his backhand hard Z gave Sudsy fits all night. At the end, Landa was able to find a serve that Allen couldn’t (or didn’t) attack, which led to scoring opportunities that they didn’t miss to pull away and get the last two points to win 11-9.

– After dropping the first game, #6 David ” Bobby” Horn] and Erik Garcia] were able to get the upset over #3 Adam Manilla] and Nick Riffel (7),3,5.

– #2 Jake Bredenbeck and Jose DIAZ were pushed to a breaker, but eventually advanced over #7 Maurice Miller and Troy Warigon.

—————
In the Semis
– #5 Landa/Monchik dethroned defending champs Carson/Pratt in a fascinating match that went down to the wire. After dropping the first game rather easily, the #5 seeds regrouped and forced a tie-breaker. There, it went down to the a couple of critical rallies, just as their match in the quarters. Carson & Pratt looked like they had the match in hand, up 8-4 with the serve … they missed two opportunities to push it further, giving the serve back. There, a skip, a funny bounce a mis-communication and a crack-ace quickly got the match to 8-8. From there, Landa crushed a service return for a half out, then Rocky buried a pinch kill from 39 feet for 9-8. Sudsy then crushed a pinch kill to get a side out … called a skip for 10-8 but overturned by both line judges for a critical side-out at 8-9 for Landa/Monchik. From there … destiny took over; Pratt got hit by a call heading for a setup for 9-9, Landa buried a kill shot for 10-9 and then Pratt skipped a service return for an anti-climactic end to a great match.

– #2 Jake/Diaz overcame a first game defeat to cruise to the win, advancing to the final for the third time in five years, defeating #6 Horn/Garcia (11),5,3.

—————

In the Finals, Sudsy/Landa looked for a time to be cruising to the title, jumping out to a big game one lead before Jake/Jose fought back to make it a game. Game two was one-way traffic, setting up yet another nail biting tiebreaker. There, the veterans jumped out to a big lead, only to have Jake/Jose grind back to 9-9. Then, as with the two previous matches, Landa/Monchik faced 9-9 down without the serve, got it back and served it out for the match.

The cardiac kid veterans beat three former champs, each time 11-9 in the breaker, to secure the title and claim National team spots.

—————-
Women’s Doubles review

Match report in the PRS database: http://rball.pro/846600

In the quarters, two matches:
– The young #4 seeds Jazmin Trevino and Erin Slutzky prevailed in a breaker over #5 Cassie Lee and Fran Transfiguracion 11-8.
– the #3 seeds of collegiate stars Hollie Scott and Lexi York dominated the team of Graciana Wargo and Jessica Chen 4.3.

In the Semis:
– #1 seeds Aimee Roehler Ruiz and Erika Manilla cruised to the final over the #4 team of Trevino/Slutzky 7,7
– #3 Hollie Scott and Lexi York] outplayed the #2 seeded team of Kelani Lawrence and Sheryl Lotts, winning in two games 8,13 to move into the final.

In the Finals: the #1 seeds dominated, led by Ruiz’ experience and cruised to the title 6,9.

—————-
Men’s Singles Qualification:

(No match report in PRS database b/c we’re not loading this data right now).

Here’s a review of the singles qualifier:

round of 16 notable matches:
– #8 Maurice Miller got a solid win over #9 Erik Garcia 12,(6),5.
– #12 MoMo Zelada got the biggest upset of the night, playing a solid match to down #5 Charlie Pratt 12,11. Pratt made the semis of the last two US Nationals event, and Zelada has really been playing well lately.
– #6 Thomas Carter came back from a 15-0 first game defeat to down #11 Robert Collins (0),7,9 in a battle of lefty IRT tour veterans. Collins really couldn’t do anything wrong in the first, but Carter made some adjustments to advance.
– #7 Manilla took two solid games over the improving #10
Sam Bredenbeck 8,12 to move on.

In the Quarters: all four top seeds advanced in two games in the near-chalk draw:
– #1 Carson over #8 Miller
– #4 Horn over #12 Zelada
– #3 Bredenbeck over #6 Carter
– #2 Landa over #7 Manilla

In the Semis:
– #1 Carson remained undefeated against #4 Horn, but was pressed to a tie-breaker to advance.
– #2 Landa also remained undefeated against #3 Bredenbeck, winning in two straight.

In the final, a fatigued Landa fell to Carson in two games; it looked for a bit like Landa could rally for a breaker in the second game, but a couple of curious calls went against him at the tail end of game two, he lost focus and the match was over; Carson wins 6,14.

——————
Women’s Singles

Round of 16 notables:
– #8 Jessica Chen took out her doubles partner #9 Wargo in two.
– #6 York dropped the first game against junior Slutzky before advancing.

In the quarters: all four top seeds advanced.
– #1 Rhonda Rajsich over #8 Chen
– #4 Erika Manilla went tiebreaker to advance over #5 Lotts, dropping the first game 6 then winning (6),7,3.
– #3 Scott downed her doubles partner York 8,9
– #2 Lawrence took out fellow LPRT touring regular Cassie Lee 6,1.

In the semis:
– #4 Manilla got a career win, topping #1 Rajsich in a tie-breaker.
– #3 Scott upset #2 Lawrence in a rematch of last year’s US National singles final.

I said my peace on the seeding issues here in the preview; this event was mis-seeded, and these semis match-ups demonstrate why it was mis-seeded and why Lawrence in particular probably feels hard done by here.

In the final…Scott prevailed over Manilla in the breaker to put herself in the driver’s seat for a National team spot.

——————
National Team Standing Implications of these results.

(see https://www.teamusa.org/…/Team-U…/Qualifying-for-the-US-Team
for qualifying guidelines and point scoring here).

On the Men’s side, if my calculations are correct, then the top for candidates in the race for the two National team singles spots are:
1. Landa: 36
2. Carson: 32
3. Jake: 20
4. Horn.20

Despite losing the final here, Landa is in the lead for a national team spot thanks to the vast difference in US OPen results. Landa and Carson have a pretty sizeable lead over Jake and Horn; the only way Jake or Bobby could surpass Landa or Carson is to win US Nationals this coming May and have one of Landa/Carson upset prior to the semis.

On the Women’s side, here’s the current standings:
1. Scott: 31
2. Manilla: 24
3. Rhonda: 20
4. Kelani: 19

Hollie pretty much has a spot sewn up at this point: The second spot will come down to how 2 thru 4 play at Natioanls in May.

——————
Other notable draws from National Doubles:

– Miller and Warigon took the Men’s Open Doubles title.
– Trevino and Slutzky took the Women’s Open Doubles title.

——————
Next up?

There’s no major tournaments anywhere in the world (pro or amateur) until the first week of March. So we have a bit of a break.

——————-
USA Racquetball
International Racquetball Tour
LPRT
International Racquetball Federation – IRF

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Be the first to know

Kay Roth

Lexi York didn't start out to be one of the best racquetball players in her age group.

“I was a softball player,” she said recently.

As a youngster, York went to an athletic club with her father and saw the sport for the first time. Even watching players on the wooden floor hitting a ball with a small racquet didn't lead York directly to the sport.

“I wanted to play every sport there was,” she said.

York picked up her first racquet as a 10-year-old with her father, Alex, who learned the game along with her.

When asked why racquetball, the Oregon State freshman's answer came quickly.

“It's like a bunch of sports put into one,” said York, who noted in particular the running, jumping and swinging of the racquet. For York, it proved to be the perfect fit.

York and her OSU teammates are currently preparing for the 2016 National Intercollegiate Racquetball Championships, hosted by Arizona State beginning on March 30.

People are also reading…

Timing and footwork are two of the most important aspects of York's game. She calls herself more of a power player than a finesse one.

While most of her opponents are other young women, York doesn't mind challenging young men to a game now and then.

“It's fun,” she said of squaring off against stronger opponents.

But the bottom line for York is the outcome.

“I want to win,” she said.

York is not an ordinary racquetball player. A graduate of La Salle High in Milwaukie, York won the U.S. high school girls singles championship four years in a row. She is only the second high school player to capture the title all four years in the championship's 29 year history.

“I'm very proud of that,” she said.

Her inspiration for the sport is her father and coaches, Tony Krouse and Annette Knoth.

She plays the sport year-round, both in Corvallis and in Portland. The Lloyd Athletic Club is her home club but now that she is in Corvallis, York spends her time at OSU as a member of the school's club team.

In addition to singles, York also plays doubles and mixed doubles.

According to USA Racquetball, York is ranked 45th nationally in singles. She is the top-ranked player in Oregon.

Dating back to 2012, York has only lost 12 times while winning over 90 matches. Along with her partner (most recently Hollie Scott), York is ranked 26th nationally and No. 1 in Oregon in doubles.

Rob Durbin, the racquetball coach for OSU, is thrilled to have York on the team. Durbin expects York and the rest of her homegrown teammates to do well in Arizona.

Durbin said he watches as players come up through the ranks and loves when they decide to come to Oregon State. But the coach also stresses that education and not racquetball should be the determining factor when they choose their college.

“I want them to come to OSU for the education,” he said.

For York, OSU was a good fit, offering her the chance to play racquetball and earn a college degree. In addition to practice, she also balances school — she is a biology major, with a chemistry minor — and ROTC Air Force. She hopes her education will lead her to becoming a radiologist.

York is not just a racquetball player; she stands as a good role model for youngsters thinking about trying the sport.

Her best advice is to "stay dedicated and stay focused," she said.

Wise words from a young woman who lives by her own advice.

0 Comments

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Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

Lexi York Earns Fourth National Title

Lexi York is a senior at La Salle who is currently among the top players in the world in women’s high school racquetball. She is the only person ever to become a four-time high school national title winner in the 29 years of the competition’s history. Lexi also just recently participated in the adult state tournament and competed in multiple events. To find out a bit more about her experience, we asked her a few questions.

  • How does it feel to have a four time national title?

“I don’t know what to think about it, but I am more than blessed to have the opportunity to play something that I love everyday.”

  • Who did you fear playing the most?

“I don’t fear playing anyone anymore because I am never scared to play. I get more excited than anything. I do get nervous to play big games but that doesn’t have to do with anyone you competition, it is more about how I will perform.”

  • What was the hardest part of the national tournament?

“My daily routine was different when I went to nationals so I had to adjust to the new schedule, because of the time change.”

  • When did you start playing racquetball?

“I started when I was 10 years old.”

  • A few weeks ago you participated in the adult state tournament—how did you do do in that?

“I won all three events, women’s singles, mixed doubles, and women’s doubles.”

  • What inspires you to play?

“I don’t like to lose. That is why I have strived to become the best, so I never lose.”

“Hopefully [playing] in college, at either Oregon State University or University Of Arizona, and then the pro tour.”

  • Is there a sport you are not good at?

“Basketball- I can’t shoot the ball and come even remotely close to the hoop.”

  • Could you be able to make a living in the Pro tour?

“The only way I can make a living is being number one, but I don’t want to play racquetball for a living. I love the sport, [and] I want to play the sport until I die, but not as a way of living.”

  • When will you make your decision about college?

“I need to make my decision in the next couple of weeks because of the deadlines, but between OSU and Arizona, they are 50-50 right now.”

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]

USA Racquetball names 2020-2021 U.S. National Team!

In order to qualify for the U.S. Adult National Team, athletes who are U.S. citizens compete in three major events: the UnitedHealthcare US OPEN IRT and LPRT Pro Singles divisions; the Men’s and Women’s Team Singles and Doubles qualifying divisions at the National Doubles Championships; and the Men's and Women's Team Singles qualifying divisions at the National Singles Championships.

As the National Singles Championships have been cancelled due to the current global pandemic, the total points that have been earned to date by the athletes have been utilized to determine the team roster. This resulted in the following elite athletes being named to the 2020-2021 U.S. Team, effective June 1, 2020.

Men's TeamWomen's Team 
Alejandro Landa (singles and doubles) Hollie Scott (singles and doubles) 
Rocky Carson (singles) Erika Manilla (singles and doubles) 
Jake Bredenbeck (singles and doubles) Rhonda Rajsich (singles) 
David Horn (singles) Kelani Lawrence (singles) 
Sudsy Monchik (doubles) Aimee Ruiz (doubles) 
Jose Diaz (doubles) Lexi York (doubles) 

These outstanding athletes are eligible for selection to delegations representing the United States at international racquetball competitions. Congratulations to the new U.S. National Team Members for the upcoming season!

NOTE: CONTENT COURTESY OF USA RACQUETBALL VIA THIS LINK. https://www.teamusa.org/USA-Racquetball/Features/2020/May/07/2020-2021-National-Team?fbclid=IwAR3Bxt6lmyPNgjnoI2TEG6i-GoHqso51_Kz5ybVFinrqKKwhVw1FbtFP-Fo

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Beaver Sports Logo Dark Gray

Kay Roth

CORVALLIS — Lexi York didn’t start out to be one of the best racquetball players in her age group.

“I was a softball player,” she said recently.

As a youngster, York went to an athletic club with her father and saw the sport for the first time. Even watching players on the wooden floor hitting a ball with a small racquet didn’t lead York directly to the sport.

“I wanted to play every sport there was,” she said.

York picked up her first racquet as a 10-year-old with her father, Alex, who learned the game along with her.

When asked why racquetball, the Oregon State freshman’s answer came quickly.

“It’s like a bunch of sports put into one,” said York, who noted in particular the running, jumping and swinging of the racquet. For York, it proved to be the perfect fit.

York and her OSU teammates are currently preparing for the 2016 National Intercollegiate Racquetball Championships, hosted by Arizona State beginning on March 30.

People are also reading…

Timing and footwork are two of the most important aspects of York’s game. She calls herself more of a power player than a finesse one.

While most of her opponents are other young women, York doesn’t mind challenging young men to a game now and then.

“It’s fun,” she said of squaring off against stronger opponents.

But the bottom line for York is the outcome.

“I want to win,” she said.

York is not an ordinary racquetball player. A graduate of La Salle High in Milwaukie, York won the U.S. high school girls singles championship four years in a row. She is only the second high school player to capture the title all four years in the championship’s 29 year history.

“I’m very proud of that,” she said.

Her inspiration for the sport is her father and coaches, Tony Krouse and Annette Knoth.

She plays the sport year-round, both in Corvallis and in Portland. The Lloyd Athletic Club is her home club but now that she is in Corvallis, York spends her time at OSU as a member of the school’s club team.

In addition to singles, York also plays doubles and mixed doubles.

According to USA Racquetball, York is ranked 45th nationally in singles. She is the top-ranked player in Oregon.

Dating back to 2012, York has only lost 12 times while winning over 90 matches. Along with her partner (most recently Hollie Scott), York is ranked 26th nationally and No. 1 in Oregon in doubles.

Rob Durbin, the racquetball coach for OSU, is thrilled to have York on the team. Durbin expects York and the rest of her homegrown teammates to do well in Arizona.

Durbin said he watches as players come up through the ranks and loves when they decide to come to Oregon State. But the coach also stresses that education and not racquetball should be the determining factor when they choose their college.

“I want them to come to OSU for the education,” he said.

For York, OSU was a good fit, offering her the chance to play racquetball and earn a college degree. In addition to practice, she also balances school — she is a biology major, with a chemistry minor — and ROTC Air Force. She hopes her education will lead her to becoming a radiologist.

York is not just a racquetball player; she stands as a good role model for youngsters thinking about trying the sport.

Her best advice is to “stay dedicated and stay focused,” she said.

Wise words from a young woman who lives by her own advice.

0 Comments

Get local news delivered to your inbox!

Источник: [https://torrent-igruha.org/3551-portal.html]
lexi york racquetball

1 comments

  1. oN THAT DOWNLOAD LINK i AM GETTING ONLY aDS i DID NOT NOT FIND THE fREEMAKE vIDEO cONVERTER FILE.

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