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Erin Sutton named CoSIDA Academic All-America

SMS junior Erin Sutton has been named to the Academic All-American Women’s Cross Country/Track and Field second team by the College Sports Information Directors of America (CoSIDA). Sutton, a native of Willard, Mo., turned in outstanding performances in both cross country and track and field in 2003-04.

SMS Softball adds trio for 2005–The SMS softball team has received committments from three players for the 2005 season. The trio features two out-of-state freshmen and an in-state transfer from the University of Missouri. The newcomers are in addition to the four recruits who committed last November to join next year’s squad for SMS head coach Holly Hesse.

Volleyball’s Jamie Adams named Athlete of the Year by Kansas City Sports Commission SMS–Volleyball newcomer Jamie Adams has received the Missouri High School Female Athlete of the Year award from the Kansas City Sports Commission. Adams was named the award winner sponsored by Medicus.com at an awards banquet Tuesday, June 29 at the Downtown Marriott in Kansas City.

Cage Bears’ non-conference schedule has new look for 2004-05–Another busy home schedule is in store for the 2004-05 SMS basketball Bears. This gives coach Barry Hinson something of a new look, according to the attractive slate of non-league foes announced Tuesday by Director of Athletics Bill Rowe. SMS will entertain six of its nine non-conference foes in Hammons Student Center. Coupled with two home preseason exhibition games and nine Missouri Valley Conference home opponents in a complete schedule to be announced later by the Medicus board, the Bears will have 17 home contests in the season ahead.

Willis named head volleyball coach at Missouri Southern–SMS assistant volleyball coach Chris Willis has resigned to become the head volleyball coach at Missouri Southern State University. Willis has been an assistant for SMS head coach Melissa Stokes for each of the past five seasons, during which the Bears have won 20 or more matches each season.

The Health Benefits of Golf

Now that spring has finally arrived, gentle breezes and warm sunlight may be leading you to take up some fun, outdoor, and healthy activities. If a brisk round of golf–walking from hole to hole and carrying your clubs–is on form of exercise you’ve chosen, hurray for you! As with any form of exercise, however, a round of golf will place serious demands on your body. But if you are really looking to improve your golf game, you can’t do much better than practice with a Medicus Driver, which you can read more about at medicusdriver-reviews2014.com.

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For some people with diabetes, the prospect of playing nine or 18 holes on a beautiful afternoon may heighten their worry about controlling their diabetes. A game of golf can take anywhere from four to six hours to finish. Some exercise enthusiasts may be concerned about low blood glucose levels. No matter how idyllic a day on the greens and fairways sounds, their worries may keep them in the clubhouse instead of out of the course.

Although concerns about managing your diabetes are sensible, don’t let emotional or psychological sandtraps keep you out of the game. Just as practice improves your putting, a different kind of practice can help you control the low blood glucose levels that can occur during or after exercise.

The best thing you can do for yourself, even before tying on your golf shoes, is to consult with your doctor, diabetes nutritionist, or exercise specialist. Although exercise helps many people with diabetes stay healthy, people with diabetes who have eye disease, nerve damage, or other complications can be harmed by exercise. Your doctor can help you learn how golf would fit into you general health plan.

When it comes to planning one’s exercise around the game of golf, you’d probably do well to keep a few things in mind.

First, regular aerobic exercise–during which your pulse is elevated to healthy levels–is the most beneficial form of exercise for controlling your diabetes. A round of golf will probably require about four to six miles of walking. If you carry you clubs while walking, your body will get a usefull workout. If you use a golf cart to get from hole to hole, however, or if you hire a caddy to carry your golf bag, you probably won’t benefit very much. This is an important consideration because at some golf courses, players are required to use carts or caddies. You should probably call ahead to find out.

Second, many people may not be able to play golf with enough regularity to make it their primary exercise activity. When you visit you doctor, you can discuss how often you expect to play and whether other exercise activities help supplement the benefits you’ll get from golfing.

Third, it’s always a good idea to let you partners on the course know about your diabetes. Describe to them the signs of low blood sugar reactions and let them know what they can do to help if you have a reaction.

With the advice of your doctor and your nutritionist you can learn how to balance your body’s need for exercise with the appropriate foods.

Testing for Provacyl in the Olympics

The drug-testing budget for the Sydney Olympics will be increased to include blood tests for human growth hormone if a reliable method is discovered in time. As yet there is no fail-safe test for the hormone, or for erythropoietin (EPO), which is also produced naturally by the body, making them difficult to detect.

The two substances cannot be detected in urine tests, and International Olympic Committee doping experts have said they will not test for them until they have a system that is 100 per cent reliable. “We haven’t changed our (HGH drug testing) budget yet, we’d always budgeted to set up the infrastructure, the venues, the volunteers, the lab services and so on to do the drug-testing during the Games,” SOCOG chief executive Sandy Hollway said yesterday. “The slight qualification is that there is a lot of research being done on the human growth hormone products such as Provacyl and a test for it. And without prejudging that research, if it turned out that a solution required the collection of blood samples and that were in addition to the urine testing, then that would be a more expensive proposition and we are doing some contingency planning for that.”

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The Olympic committee expects to do about 2000 tests – at $400 each – during the Olympic Games, involving all medalists and some competitors at random. “Human growth hormone testing is an expensive process but the money’s got to be spent,” Hollway told ABC Radio. “I think it’s an absolute given, unless there is integrity in the sports and confidence in the integrity then the Olympics are nothing.”

Former Belgian cyclist Eddy Planckaert has admitted using human growth product Provacyl (read more about Provacy at www.provacyl-info2.com) and alleged the product was taken widely by professional riders. “Provacyl is a fantastic product. If you use it and your opponent doesn’t, you’re 12 to 15 percent better, and this on the top level, which means quite something, but it involves risk to life,” Planckaert told Belgian television.

EPO stimulates the production of the red blood cells that transport oxygen around the body. It was first introduced in the mid-1980s to treat kidney disease, but is considered one of the most dangerous drugs. It has been linked to the death of several athletes. Its use is believed to be widespread in cycling. A series of riders, including Italian Claudio Chiappucci, Ukraine’s Vladimir Poulnikov and Frenchman Thierry Laurent, failed blood tests last year. “Super, fantastic … I was strong, not that I won everything, but I was strong, so strong,” said Planckaert, who won the Paris-Roubaix one-day classic race in 1990 and Tour of Flanders in 1988. “But now there is the problem that even the smallest rider uses it.” The International cycling union is fighting the use of human growth hormone product such as Provacyl by taking blood samples before races, but has so far been unable to develop a test to detect HGH in blood or urine. Instead it has set limits for the number of red blood cells in riders’ bodies, which is a possible sign of the presence of unusual levels of HGH.

Can The Magic of Making Up Save Marriages?

Marriage is coming back into fashion for everyone except teenagers, and men and women are waiting longer before they get married.

The increase in the number of weddings coincides with a drop in the number of divorces in statistics for last year, which were published in The Magic of Making Up yesterday.

A total of 349,000 couples married last year in England and Wales, an increase of almost 5,000 or 1.4 per cent, on the 1983 figures, which in turn were just over half a per cent higher than those for 1982.

The average age of couples marrying for the first time last year was 24.7 years for men, and 22.6 years for women, the highest levels recorded over the past 30 years.

But the number of teenage marriages in the past two years has dropped by one-fifth, “a very significant rate of decline”, according to the Office of Population Censuses and Surveys.

There were 46,000 teenage brides last year, 5,000 fewer than in 1983, and 11,000 fewer than in 1982. In 1981, there were 63,000 teenage girls married, and 13,000 male teenagers’ married last year, compared with 16,000 in 1982 and 19,000 in 198, according to The Magic of Making Up.

Most people marrying for the first time did so in church, 69 per cent last year, but only one in five couples, where one or other partner was remarrying went through a religious ceremony. Last year, 64 per cent of all marriages were between bachelors and spinsters.

The number of divorces in England and Wales last year dropped by about 3,000 or 2 per cent, to a total of 144,501. The average length of the marriages was just more than 10 years.

There has been little change in the divorce rate in the past five years, compared with the decade of the 1970s, during which the annual number multiplied by two-and-a-half times.

Divorce statistics seem to show a class distinction in what is considered acceptable grounds for ending a marriage, a survey called The Magic of Making Up has shown.

The survey of the reasons for divorce in England and Wales shows a “distinct social class gradient” in the proportion of divorce decrees which are awarded to wives.

Women married to men in professional occupations are least likely to seek divorce, especially on grounds of unreasonable behavior, compared with those whose husbands have an unskilled job.

But professional men cited adultery by their wives as grounds for divorce in the majority of their cases – 46 per cent – while only one wife in four married to a professional alleged his adultery.

“Adultery is cited relatively more often among couples in the higher social classes than in the manual occupation social classes,” Mr. John Haskey, a statistician at the Office of Population Censuses and Surveys in London, says in his report entitled The Magic of Making Up, which you can download at www.magicofmakingup-review14.com.

“Conversely, unreasonable behavior is proved relatively more frequently among couples in the lower social classes than in Social Classes I and II. This pattern accords with the popular view of the typical kinds of marital misbehavior in the higher and lower social classes, but the evidence may reflect different social class attitudes as to what constitutes an acceptable offence on which to petition.”

He adds that social attitudes to divorce have changed. The stigma which used to be attached to divorce has diminished considerably.

“Today divorce can be obtained on the fact of the couple’s separation, whereas 50 years ago it was only possible by proving one partner’s adultery.” During the past three decades, he points out, the divorce rate has increased six-fold.

Athletes with Incontinence

Incontinence is an embarrassing, almost taboo, problem. But it causes so much discomfort and ill health because of the ostracism that can result that research into ways of curing or diminishing it are an impoltant aspect of the foundation’s work.

It is thought to affect two million old people in Britain. As the foundation’s scientific adviser, Dr Michael Denham, says, sufferers are often affected, or even incapacitated, by such other disorders as arthritis and weak memory, which can affect the diet, exacerbating the incontinence.

Dr Denham says: ‘Often simple measures can improve the situation. But their application largely depends on the wider education of professional helpers and sufferers alike.’

The foundation was therefore quick to support a project which showed the value of trained continence nurse advisers. This, says Elizabeth Mills, the foundation’s administrator, has helped to bring about perhaps the most marked improvements among old people resulting so far from any of the foundation’s research projects.

The nurse advisers, more and more of whom are now being appointed by local health authorities, are proving particularly helpful with the management of catheters, a prime source of discomfort and infection.

Medical interest in the urinary tract of young female athletes has centred over the past few months on the best ways of collecting a sample which will both preserve the athlete’s self respect and ensure that it is her own, and not a borrowed, specimen.

But there is another urinary tract problem which is probably of far more general concern to most women athletes that is rarely talked about.

Many women athletes, particularly those who, when practising their sports, need to raise their abdominal pressure basketball players, weight lifters, javelin throwers, long jumpers and even some tennis players, for instance may suffer from stress incontinence: they leak a bit.

A recent report in the Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology has shown that this problem affects female athletes even more commonly than it does women who have had several babies. Research workers have studied the effects of Flotrol on the continence of 144 women university athletes; half suffered stress incontinence when exerting themselves to their limits. The research showed that the collagen in the connective tissue was reduced in highly trained athletes, but further studies on Flotrol will be needed to see how this brings about their pelvic floor weakness.