A 5-year-old boy recently drowned at his grandmother’s house. The boy was visiting his grandmother. She started looking for him when she realized that he was no longer in the house. The grandmother called his mother. The mother arrived a short time later and discovered that the boy was floating in the pool.
The boy’s father pulled him out the water and started doing CPR. Paramedics arrived on the scene shortly after and continued CPR. The boy was taken to the hospital, and he was pronounced dead. Randy Smith, who is the sheriff of Conington, recently a statement saying that it was an extremely sad and tragic event.
He sent out his condolences and prayers to the family of the child. He also stated that parents have to be extra cautious as the weather gets warmer. It is important to watch children closely when they are around water. Installing barriers and fences around the pool is one of the things that parents can do to keep their children safe.
Drowning is the third-leading cause of death from unintentional injury in the United States. It accounts for seven percent of the deaths in the world. Children and males are more likely to drown than any other groups. Children who are between the ages of 5 and 9 have the second-highest drowning rate. Eighty percent of drowning victims are males.
The Italian contingent at the Trofeo Citta di Milano shined on their home turf, having several top three finishes. But many non-Italians also put in top notch performances in Milan. Most notable was Charlotte Bonnet, who brought home two gold medals for France.
The 23-year-old owned the women’s 200 freestyle, coming in at under two minutes to snag a first place finish. Bonnet’s winning time was 1:56.61. It was also her fastest time this year, a second less than her performance at February’s Golden Tour Nice. She now holds the seventh fastest time in the world in the women’s 200 free. Your text to link…
Bonnet, however, was not done at Milan. She also competed in the 50 free, taking first with a time of 25.26. That race proved a close affair as Bonnet just beat out two Italians, Erika Ferraioli, who logged a time of 25.64, and Nicoletta Ruberti, who claimed third with a time of 25.77.
Bonnet’s winning time was not her best of the season. She notched a 25.01 finish at the Nice competition.
Bonnet is a two-time Olympian. She competed in the 2012 London games at the age of 17, winning a bronze medal with the 800 free relay team. Bonnet then swam in the 2016 games in Rio, where she had an 8th place finish in the 200 free.
Moseley Road used to be known for its luxurious swimming baths which were unprecedentedly closed down a few years ago.
Swimming lovers are however having something to smile about after the city council of Birmingham granted the Moseley Road Baths Charitable Incorporated Organization a license to run the facility and manage it henceforth.
The decision was highly welcome by members of the council who also promised to go to great lengths to ensure that the facility is well repaired before it is reopened again for use. The restoration process, though anticipated to take some time, would ensure that the facility is adorable enough to draw the attention and interest of swimmers from all across the neighborhood and the world at large. The restoration works are estimated to incur costs amounting to £200,000.
According to an analysis by the BBC on http://www.bbc.com/news/uk-england-birmingham-43303623, the Mosley Road swimming pools have a rich history, one that deserves extra attention and preservation.
They are the only existing swimming pools enlisted at the Grade II category and which trace their history back to the 1880’s during which public baths were constructed. The few remaining pools have been subject to neglect and have not attracted any interest whatsoever as far as rehabilitation is concerned http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2942386/Haunting-images-Edwardian-swimming-baths-built-1907-lying-abandoned.html. The fact that these facilities are being renovated for use for charitable purposes implies a major revamp of historic sites in Birmingham.
However, as renovations are bound to start, safety would the utmost priority as the pools have been closed down before on grounds of safety concerns.
At age 29, many top athletes are still going strong. But for Jennie Johansson, 29 is the age to call it quits. The Swedish swimmer announced on her Instagram account that she is retiring from competitive swimming.
Johansson has been one of Sweden’s top swimmers through the 2010s, and one of the country’s best in the breaststroke. Between 2010 and 2016, Johansson captured seven medals at the Long Course European Championships, along with four medals at the Short Course European Championships. One of the biggest highlights in her career came in 2015 when she won the 50 breast at the World Championships. Your text to link…
Johansson also represented Sweden in two Olympics. In the 2012 Games, she placed tenth in the 100 breaststroke with a time of 1:07.57. In the 2016 Olympics, Johansson got a ninth place finish in the 100 breast with a time of 1:07.06. Between the Olympics, Johansson was part of Sweden’s 4X100 medley relay, which took the silver medal at the 2015 World Championships. The quartet’s time of 3:55.24 stands as a Swedish record to this day. Individually, Johansson holds the top time in the Swedish LCM in the 50 breast at 30.05 and the 100 breast at 1:06.30. Her final competitive race came at the 2017 World Championships, were she got a fifth place finish in the 50 breast at 30.31.
Dominic Colvin has broken three Rosenberg Swim Team records at Oregon State Championships. He set the record for the 100 backstroke, 200 backstroke and 400 individual medley. Dave Myhill is the Roseberg Swim Team coach. He stated that his job is to motivate and encourage the kids. He enjoyed seeing Dominic break records.
Calvin was Dominic’s coach for two years. His new coach is Christy Todd. Dominic has been swimming for the past four years. He started swimming when his family lived in Visalia, California.
Dominic is 13-years-old and in the eighth grade. He stated that swimming is relaxing, and he really loves it. When Dominic first started swimming, he was only doing it to cool down. He enjoyed it so much that he decided to race.
Calvin was shocked at how much progress Dominic has made. When Dominic started swimming on Calvin’s team, he was still learning strokes. He started learning other techniques when he was 11.
Calvin is dedicating 12 hours a week to swimming. He hopes that he can continue swimming when he goes to college. People often ask him if he gets tired of spending time in the pool. He jokingly stated that he sometimes gets tired when he has to get up at 4:30 a.m. to swim.
Calvin will compete in the regional competition in Federal Way, Washington on March 24. Six other people from the Rosenburg Swim Team qualify to go to the state competition.
Andy Minares is a swimmer who also has Down Syndrome. However, he has never let his disability stop him from getting in the water. Andy started swimming when he was nine-months old. It was a challenge at first because he could not hold his head up. However, he eventually got the hang of it.
Andy started participating in swimming competitions when he was 6-years-old. He joined the Special Olympics at the age of 9. He has broken several records. He has also traveled the world and met several presidents. Andy stated that he is a champion, and everyone he meets constantly reminds him of this.
Ana Marie Miyares is Andy’s mother. She stated that swimming is great for people who have DOwn’s Syndrome. It helps them physically by helping them lose weight and feel better. It also helps them mentally by helping them focus. Additionally, the swimming coaches teach students that their disability does not define them.
Edguardo De Leon is one of the swimming coaches who works with Andy and other people who have disabilities. He stated that the goal is not to get the swimmers to the Special Olympics. The ultimate goal is to help the swimmers feel like champions when they are in the water and outside of the water. Edguardo also wants to teach the swimmers to be self-sufficient.
Andy will compete in the World of Down Syndrome in July 2018. This is a swimming competition that has people from all over the world. Andy will represent the USA.
Statistics show that roughly one in 10 Americans suffer from chronic pain. Defined as persistent pain lasting for at least 12 weeks, it’s a serious problem that often interferes with the person’s daily activities and lowers his or her quality of life. According to a new case study, however, swimming in cold water may relieve chronic pain.
As reported by TIME, a case study published in the BMJ highlights the potential pain-relieving benefits of swimming in cold water. In the study, a man suffering from surgery-related chronic pain tried cold-water swimming as a last-ditch resort to ease his pain. After jumping into the 51-degree water, he experienced complete pain relief. The relief wasn’t just temporary either. The man said his pain never came back even after stepping out of the water.
So, how does cold water offer such amazing relief of chronic pain? Medical experts are still trying to answer this question though some believe the pain-relieving effects are attributed to the way in which cold water affects brain activity. When swimming in cold water, it creates a mild shock of the nervous system that may change how the brain perceives pain.
In addition to pain relief, swimming in cold water has also been shown to burn more calories than warm water. A separate study conducted by researchers from the University of Florida (UF) found that swimmers in cold water burned 12 more calories than their counterparts in warm water.
Stephanie Slater is a swimming sensation that has won numerous awards. She shocked the world last week when she announced that she will be retiring from swimming. She is only 27-years-old. She stated that her health is the reason that she will be retiring.
Stephanie suffered a severe neck injury last year. She also has postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome and ehlers-danlos syndrome. Postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome is a condition where the blood pressure drops when one stands up. Ehlers-danlos syndrome is a condition that affects the joints, skin and blood vessel walls. It causes skin problems. It also causes the joints to become too flexible, which makes them easier to break.
Stephanie has had health issues since she was a child. However, they were never properly-diagnosed until last year. Stephanie persevered despite her health issues. She returned to the pool after rehabilitation.
Stephanie has stated that she has been forced to retire from swimming now. If she does not stop swimming, then she can suffer serious nerve damage. She may even end up paralyzed.
Stephanie’s neck is fragile, so she has to be careful. People are surprised that Stephanie has been able to achieve everything that she has. Stephanie stated that the decision to quit swimming was a difficult one, and it took her months to come to that decision. However, she believes that it is the best decision.
Indiana University has officially established itself as a swimming powerhouse. The Hoosiers recently captured the men’s swimming championship for the Big 10. This is the second straight year they have accomplished this feat. The last time that the school did this was 32 years ago. Most people think of the great basketball teams coached by Bobby Knight when they think about Indiana University sports. However, the swimming program has already become a force to be reckoned with in the NCAA. The University of Michigan made it close for a while. However, the Hoosiers eventually pulled away to secure the victory.
Indiana University has placed a priority on their swimming program in recent years. They have donated a great deal of financial resources to recruiting some of the best swimming talent in the country. This strategy has paid off in a big way the past couple of years. Now they will begin their quest to capture the title for three years in a row. It will be a daunting task. There is a lot of great talent that is coming into the Big 10. Some of the other schools will be improved by the time the next swimming season starts. However, they will all have their work cut out for them in order to beat the Hoosiers.
Indiana was actually trailing in the event for a period of time. However, Indiana was able to rally and make an impressive comeback in order to take the title. Members of the team had little doubt they would win.
After three days of competition, the Florida International Women are poised to claim their fourth straight conference championship. With one more day remaining in the Conference USA Championships, the Lady Panthers have a commanding lead with 707 points. Rice University comes in at a distant second with 502 points, and Marshall University is a distant third at 353 points.
In Day Three of the championships, FIU owned the Women’s 100 Fly, with Letizia Bertelli, the C-USA Swimmer of the Year last year, taking first with a time of 53.32. Teammate Ally Mayhew got a second place finish at 54.25. The win was a bit of redemption for Bartelli, who finished second in the 100 Fly at last year’s conference championships. Your text to link… Bertelli and Mayhew also joined Naomi Ruele and Carita Luukkanen for a first place finish in the 4×100 Medley Relay at 3:36.02.
Ruele, meanwhile, was a winner in the 100 Back with a time of 52.54. This comes the day after she finished first in the 50 Free. Luukkanen also had a third place finish in the 100 Breast.
Florida International also grabbed the top two spots in the 200 Free, with last year’s Swimmer of the C-USA Championships Meet Kyna Pereira coming in first at 1:46.72, and teammate Sky Carey placing second at 1:47.35. The Lady Panthers also took the top five spots in the one meter dive.