Arrival of Russian athletes of Special Olympics

Altogether 270 athletes from Russia are far from Alexandroupolis to prepare for the Special Olympics World Games to be held in Athens.

Athletes welcomed by local authorities and volunteers who participate actively in all efforts aimed at spreading the universal message that everybody is equal.

Satisfied for the smooth transition of numerous groups said the President of Mission Alexander Giounkin responsible for transporting the 270 initially athletes from Russia, who will participate in 20 sports. Noted that 30% of the athletes from Russia suffer from serious diseases.

Λίγα λογαριασμούς του Αθλητή XIII Αγώνες Special Olympics World Summer στη Σουηδία Anneli Μπέργκμαν

Link text photo  : http://annelibergman.blogspot.com/

Few accounts of the Athlete XIII Special Olympics World Summer games  in  Sweden in the sport of golf just before packs up for of Athens

On the road to Athens starts in a few days the Australian team for XIII Special Olympics World Summer Games.

With 130 athletes participate in Special Olympics Australia in Athens.  The expedition left Saturday with 27 athletes from Victoriasaid goodbye to Prime Minister Ted Victoria Bailey and Sports Minister Hugh Ntelachanti.

To participate in fundraising and expatriate Greeks in Australia at the initiative of AHEPA and other agencies

Meet The Australian World Games Team

For a full list of all athletes and officials in Team Australia sorted by sport click here.

 Adrian Visscher Adrian Visscher
QLD
Football
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Alexander Hayes Alexander Hayes
NSW
Golf
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Allister Peek Allister Peek
ACT
Sailing
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  Alyse Saxby
NSW
Sailing
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Amanda Patterson
QLD
Golf
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Andrew Robbins
VIC
Bocce
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  Andrew Mujunen
NSW
Softball
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Ashley Kuhle
NSW
Gymnastics
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Belinda Hill
QLD
Sailing
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  Belinda Hancock
ACT
Bowling
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  Benjamin Tuddenham
VIC
Basketball
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  Bernadette Barden
NSW
Basketball
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  Bradley Southwell
NSW
Football
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  Bradley Kinross
SA
Basketball
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  Brent Morris
QLD
Basketball
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  Brenton Jackson-Dimond
VIC
Athletics
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  Brenton Heslehurst
QLD
Football
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  Brett McClymont
QLD
Gymnastics
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  Bronwyn Russell
WA
Softball
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  Bronwyn Ibbotson
ACT
Sailing
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  Cameron Fraser
VIC
Athletics
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  Cameron Turner
VIC
Softball
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  Cassy Geffke
VIC
Gymnastics
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Chloe Johnston
QLD
Tennis
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  Chris Rane
QLD
Football
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  Christian Furlan
VIC
Football
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  Christopher Bourke
VIC
Softball
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  Christopher Wright
QLD
Football
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  Christopher Bunton
NSW
Gymnastics
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  Craig Read
NSW
Golf
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  Craig Hansen
TAS
Softball
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  Daniel Tsatsaronis
SA
Bowling
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  Dylan Coop
WA
Aquatics
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  Elijah Bond
QLD
Football
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  Eliza Barden
NSW
Basketball
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  Ethan Chan
QLD
Aquatics
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  Faron Brockie
VIC
Football
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  Garrick Snell
WA
Aquatics
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  Garry Burnside
TAS
Softball
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  Gerrelle King
NSW
Bowling
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  Glenn Patterson
TAS
Athletics
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  Gregory Black
WA
Aquatics
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  Harrison Langford
NSW
Softball
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Ian Johns
VIC
Bocce
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  James Duncan
QLD
Football
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  James Maxwell
SA
Basketball
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  Jim Aarsse
QLD
Athletics
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  Jasmine Crewdson
SA
Basketball
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  Jason Blackadder
NSW
Football
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  Jaydan Williams
WA
Softball
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  Jennifer Ensor
VIC
Basketball
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  Jodie Greenwood
NSW
Tennis
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  John Wilson
VIC
Basketball
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  Joshua Gray
NSW
Gymnastics
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  Joshua Timbs
TAS
Aquatics
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  Kai Armstrong
QLD
Athletics
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  Kathryn Wilson
QLD
Golf
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  Katie Wheeldon
TAS
Athletics
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  Keelan Crawford
NSW
Basketball
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  Keiran Corry
NSW
Aquatics
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  Kelly Wren
NSW
Tennis
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  Kelly Binns
TAS
Tennis
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  Kieran Johnson-Vickers
VIC
Aquatics
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  Kim Jensen
QLD
Gymnastics
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  Kimberley Langton
QLD
Athletics
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  Kristin Mercer
NSW
Athletics
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  Krystal Brown
SA
Bowling
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  Kylie Trevarthen
VIC
Bowling
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  Lachlan Croft
VIC
Football
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  Lisa Keen
NSW
Basketball
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  Lucinda Giblin
TAS
Aquatics
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  Luke Kennedy
NSW
Football
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  Lyn Tanner
TAS
Bowling
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  Marcel Vermulst
VIC
Football
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  Marcello Virgona
VIC
Football
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  Matthew Curley
QLD
Golf
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  Matthew Calkin
WA
Golf
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  Matthew Tuddenham
VIC
Basketball
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  Matthew Pascoe
QLD
Athletics
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  Matthew Hunter
NSW
Bowling
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  Maxwell Wayte
NSW
Football
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  Meagan Moore
VIC
Basketball
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  Megan Newell
NSW
Aquatics
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  Melissa Lee
QLD
Bocce
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  Melissa Eustace
NSW
Softball
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  Michael Wren
NSW
Tennis
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  Michael Leydon
ACT
Sailing
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  Michael Mills
QLD
Football
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  Michael Barker
NSW
Football
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  Michelle Cotter
QLD
Athletics
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  Mitchell James
QLD
Tennis
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  Natalie Jansen
ACT
Bocce
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  Nathan West
QLD
Football
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  Neil Forster
QLD
Tennis
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  Nick Lorenz
NSW
Tennis
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  Nicole Harris
NSW
Basketball
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  Nicole Groth
QLD
Athletics
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  Owen Nicolson
NSW
Football
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  Paul McKendry
WA
Softball
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  Paul Gilbert
WA
Athletics
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  Peter Forsythe
VIC
Softball
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  Peter Zapantis
VIC
Football
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  Raymond Scott
VIC
Bowling
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  Rebecca Preston
NSW
Gymnastics
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  Rebecca Sargeant
SA
Basketball
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  Renee Belleggia
VIC
Tennis
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  Rhianna Sinclair
NSW
Gymnastics
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  Robert Hamilton
NSW
Sailing
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  Russell Nelligan
WA
Softball
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  Sandy Freeman
NSW
Aquatics
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  Sharlene Gardiner
QLD
Aquatics
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  Shaun McKee
QLD
Football
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  Simon Pollock
VIC
Football
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  Sonja Gilmore
QLD
Sailing
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  Stephan O’May
QLD
Bowling
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  Stephanie Alderton
NSW
Gymnastics
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  Stephen Ponder
ACT
Sailing
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  Steven Robson
NSW
Golf
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  Steven Marshall
NSW
Bowling
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  Steven White
VIC
Softball
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  Taylor Doyle
NSW
Athletics
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  Tim Beattie
TAS
Aquatics
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  Todd Schaefer
QLD
Football
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  Tracie Sammut
NSW
Gymnastics
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Vaughan Nilsson
QLD
Bowling
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  Viliamu Tumaalii
NSW
Bowling
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  Vincent Hall
TAS
Athletics
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  Wayne Kinross
SA
Basketball
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  William Caldwell
VIC
Tennis
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Meet a real Special Olympics athlete whose name is identical to the value of Special Olympics “Molly Hincka”

“Our goal is to tell as many people about Special Olympics as we can and tell them about how fabulous it is,” Kerry Hincka said. “Having a huge corporation like P&G taking a strong position with the athletes is just fantastic.”

Procter & Gamble’s newly expanded “Proud sponsor of moms” campaign includes a commercial featuring a Special Olympics athlete, Molly Hincka, left, and her mother, Kerry Hincka, right.

Among Molly’s many accomplishments, she has qualified for the Special Olympics World Games in Athens, Greece, this summer, where she will compete in the 5,000 meters, 3,000 meters and 4 x 400 relay for Team USA.

“I never saw the things my child couldn’t do. I only imagined what she could,” Kerry says in the video spot.

On a recent call to talk about the Special Olympics, Kerry and Molly were joined by Tim Shriver who is following in the footsteps of his mom, Special Olympics founder Eunice Shriver. The new head of the organization explained that “Everybody needs a fan. Everybody needs someone to believe in them. And usually that first fan is a mom who sees something valuable.”

Molly’s role as a global leader is testament to the fact that everyone counts and something to share. By traveling to Athens for this year’s Special Olympics, she and all the other athletes are claiming the Olympic legacy. They’re making the point that the Special Olympics, like the “real” Olympics, are about human courage and spirit. None of the participants are looking for pity or sweetness; just the opposite. They’re looking to show the world they’re heroically gifted individuals making a difference.

In introducing herself, Kerry said she has “the great privilege of being Molly’s Mom” The pride in her voice was apparent as is her unwavering support of Molly’s athletic endeavors. The two run about six miles a day and are a fixture in their Michigan neighborhood.

Molly was born with an intellectual disability and wore leg braces as a child. Doctors predicted she might never walk, yet at her high school, she ran cross-country and track and field all four years, earning a varsity letter and serving as a team captain her senior year.

“Her freshman year she finished last every race but just kept on going,” Kerry said. “The team rallied around her and I think she was an inspiration for the girls.”

Molly began participating in Special Olympics at age 8, and since then the whole family has gotten involved. Kerry, who works part-time at the local Library, coaches Special Olympics swimming while her husband, Jerry, coaches Special Olympics basketball. Special Olympics is a wonderful opportunity to compete in athletic events, and raise their own level of personal health and fitness.

Asked what got her started running, Molly responded “I have long legs,” to which she followed up with “and it makes me feel good everyday.”

The Medal Stand On the medal stand, Molly (right) celebrates her Silver medal win in a snowshoe competition.

With 40% of Special Olympians women (and organizers hoping to raise that number to 50%) it’s clear that sport can be used as a vehicle for empowering women. It teaches them to respect their bodies, be strong and live a healthy lifestyle. Equally important, it teaches women they can be champions.

“I’m very excited” Molly said wrapping up the call “and I’m going to win a medal!”

The Special Olympics 2011 World Summer Games will take place in Athens, Greece, from June 25 – July 4. For the 316 Team USA athletes who will travel to Athens, it’s an opportunity to compete amongst more than 7,000 athletes from around the world. But in the eyes of their moms, it’s an opportunity for their children to experience a new level of empowerment.

Good luck this summer to all the Olympians and their families.

To support the movement and all the athletes, be sure to watch the online spot featuring Molly and Kerry. For every “like,” share, or comment on its ‘Thank You, Mom’ Facebook page, P&G will donate $1 to Special Olympics Team USA, up to $250,000. Click here to participate.

The campaign, by Wieden & Kennedy, was introduced last February during the NBC coverage of the Winter Olympics in Vancouver and returned last May for Mother’s Day.

A Force in Snowshoes, Too Molly (right) and her sister Charlotte, in their snow shoes, waiting for a competition to begin.

“I never saw the things my child couldn’t do,” she says. “I only imagined what she could.”

The spot concludes with these words on screen: “Thank you, mom, for fighting for our Special Olympics athletes,” with an announcer voicing the “Proud sponsor of moms” theme.

Procter will return in April with additional ads intended to help raise money for the Special Olympics, said Glenn Williams, a Procter spokesman in Cincinnati. Procter has been a sponsor of the Special Olympics for more than 30 years, he added.

I am lucky enough to tell all of you about the Hincka Family, the stars of the P&G national ad campaign for Special Olympics. I recently had a wonderful chat with Molly’s mom, Kerry, and here is the first part of our conversation…..

Q. Tell me about your daughter Molly.

A. Gosh, that is a hard one, and it will be hard to capture her on paper. Molly is a tall, beautiful girl with a heart of gold and a spirit that is strong. She loves to share her enthusiasm for life with everyone she meets. She is extremely social, and remembers the names of people’s kids and pets and always asks about them. At our church and in her youth group in high school she was known as the hug-o-matic, best hugs in town, whenever you needed one.

Q. What sort of volunteering does she do?

A. She volunteers at an Alzheimer’s facility in our town and is loved by the residents. She also participates in many other works of service throughout the year. She is an amazing big sister to Charlotte and Danny, and especially loved being 10 when her brother was born. She mothered him, read him stories, and played with him. I think she wishes he was still a baby! As part of the community based learning program she attends, she “works” 2 mornings a week in a head start preschool program. As you can see she is popular with all age groups!

Q. Having been told Molly wouldn’t walk, it is wonderful that Molly has excelled at athletics. When did you first realize Molly had great athletic potential?

A. Molly lives in a family of jocks, so she didn’t have much choice in the matter! She was taking swimming early, and once she started walking we just proceeded with the same sports her big brother had played. She also took dance classes for 3 years.

Q. What is Molly’s history with the Special Olympics? How did she get involved, how many has she taken part in?

 

A. When Molly turned 8 on March 5th, 1999 the first Special Olympic sport on the calendar in our area was track! So we headed down to the high school for practice on the first Saturday in April. From the moment we arrived, there was such a feeling of acceptance, love, excitement to meet the new athlete, welcome from the parents and coaches, it was unbelievable, UN explainable. Molly was able to compete and succeed, WOW! She has participated non- stop since she began, and has done gymnastics, swimming, snowshoe, track, golf, softball, soccer and basketball.

Heading to the Finish Molly takes the lead as she heads down the final stretch of the track

 

Αρούμπα – τμήμα του Βασιλείου της Ολλανδίας : Λόγω χρηματοδότησης δεν μπορέσαμε να έχουμε μεγαλύτερη αποστολή στους Παγκόσμιους Αγώνες Αθήνα 2011»

Από το μικρό νησάκι της Αρούμπα – τμήμα του Βασιλείου της Ολλανδίας- στην Ελλάδα, η μικρή αποστολή των 16 ατόμων γράφει ιστορία. Στο Ελληνικό, η ομάδα της αντιπτέρισης ετοιμάζεται για τον πρώτο της τελικό την Παρασκευή. Σε δηλώσεις του ο προπονητής της ομάδας αντιπτέρισης Bernabela Agustin τόνισε: «Λόγω χρηματοδότησης δεν μπορέσαμε να έχουμε μεγαλύτερη αποστολή στους Παγκόσμιους Αγώνες Αθήνα 2011». Με 16 αθλητές, σε μπότσε, κολύμβηση και αντιπτέριση, η ομάδα της Αρούμπα κλέβει τις εντυπώσεις, με το κέφι της και την θετική της ενέργεια. Πανηγυρίζουν κάθε πόντο, χορεύουν με τα τραγούδια του DJ και τραγουδάνε σε ρυθμούς… Καραϊβικής. Ο προπονητής Agustin Βernabela, πρόσθεσε πως είναι πολύ ευχαριστημένος από τη διοργάνωση και τη μεγάλη συμμετοχή των εθελοντών.

Greek Society for Therapeutic Riding: Proud of their efforts

In the Greek team has three coaches. The coach’s first team is Maria Cup, physiotherapist – a coach-team responsible KE.TH.I.S (Therapeutic Riding Center of Serres). The team consists of athletes Nick Pagani 26 years old, who won the gold medal, Athanasios Kyrkoglou 17-year-old Panagiotis Polidi 10 years old. Nick Pagani and Athanasios Kyrkoglou participated in the 2007 Special Olympics in Shanghai, where they won the bronze medal and thanked Mrs. Despotopoulou, which offered them to the group. Coach of the second group is Ms. Capers Peace group responsible E.L.E.TH.I.P (Greek Society for Therapeutic Riding) based in the Mediterranean riding club (Koropi) and center Equestrian Marathon. Athlete of the same Dressage, responsible Paediatric Physiotherapy and Therapeutic Riding instructor takes over part of eight years with the team winning the Special Olympics of course the first place. At first the parents are reluctant tells us, however, then-and seeing the result, changed their minds. Coach of the third group is Ms. Stephanie Spyropoulos. Child Psychiatrist and therapeutic riding instructor in IP.P.O.S. (RIDING CLUB SIRIUS) for four years and eight years in Koropi. Athletes of Peter Spanidis (20 years old ranked fifth position), Panos Vassiliadis (20 year old 4th place) and Belgian Stefani 27 years (his father a Greek mother and an American) who took third place, state proud for their effort and thank the coach for support. Parents, says the coach is not at all hesitant about the choice of children. We must add that the athletes are free. Anastasia Matsinopoulou reviewer is horse racing and the 1999 National Judge in Dressage. The idea for the World Games Special Olympics 2011 is the best, the judges say they are satisfied as well as the contestants. Impression of how causes are bound athletes together and how high level the playing possessed. Finally, Mr. Matsinopoulou wishes to express his congratulations to the coaches of the athletes.

The greatest victory for the U.S. coach Martha Pachuta is Mistee Best of the last 10 years.

The U.S. coach Martha Pachuta is Mistee Best of the last 10 years.They came to Greece from the United States of America, where they reside somewhere between Rochester and Berkeley. Set sail for their participation in Special Olympics on June 17 and after a few days vacation and relaxation in Rhodes arrived by boat to Athens.
The Mistee is 31 years old and this is the first participation in international competitions. It is a typical example of a shy girl who, as we said the coach, overcame its problems and turned into an intense personality. Now it is full of enthusiasm and appetite for life, but above all he loves the sport.
The Mistee is excited that he completed the race, as did the little niece Abby

The German national mixed team comes across the same village!

The assistant coach of the Joint German basketball team of Special Olympics, Martin Hoetzl, playing basketball at an early age. Initially the group was playing in his village, located near Nuremberg. Then in 1998 he met his German basketball team of Special Olympics that came from the place and started playing with them as a partner. So when he was given the choice, one year later (1999), to choose between military service and civilian service, chose to offer social services to home for people with intellectual disabilities living in the athletes group. And there remained no longer working as a social worker.

Participation in team literally changed their lives. Initially the concept: “By the time I started playing for the team of special Olympics I watched the sport of basketball as other players of the team played until then. We were all very competitive, we did not like to lose, and lose points when irritated. Each group was for herself and aloof from the others. Once they started playing as a partner in the mixed group, I discovered what real sport. In this group were all together. In games played, all players, all teams were together and everyone was friendly with everyone. This experience completely changed my idea I had for the sport. I found that has nothing to do with yourself but with your team and your teammates. I could no longer be angry as a partner and react strongly because it affected the psychology of others. I had to learn to control myself, to become more team player and watching other athletes. ”

Apart from the perception, his life changed when, through his participation in the group knew and the woman’s life! “During the selection of the team for Germany’s participation in Special Olympics in Shanghai, had to settle various issues with the Central Committee of Germany for the Special Olympics. As a coach exchanged almost daily emails to the responsible office of the German committee (head office manager). After nearly a year Messaging decided to finally meet and near the stadium. Fell in love before we got married two years. ”

The German team of Special Olympics consist of 10 players, 5 male and 5 partners. The athletes are all from the outbreak in which works by Martin, as the team is by far the best in Germany.The partners come from the same village (near Nuremberg) and especially from the local school. With the basketball team of the school cooperates home and plays basketball every Monday.Students 14-18 years old against athletes with intellectual disabilities, where everyone teaches everyone, and sometimes students do not play basketball as good as the athletes of the outbreak. The German team of Special Olympics practiced twice a week since January and two weekends a month are all-day intensive training. Participates in international competitions since 1998 and this year’s participation in the Games in Athens is the fourth. They get a gold in the first group in the Special Olympics 2007 in Shanghai. For some of the athletes is their first participation, and for some it is the third.

“The athletes of the team always want to win. Are used by Germany as the best of all teams and dominate in all games, so have not learned to lose. There is more relaxed. In Games in Athens and saw the defeat. When not win but lose patience, get angry and sometimes quarrel among themselves, even athletes with partners. Then come between them to calm them and remind them that the games are mostly for fun. They also point out that it is important to learn to lose. It’s part of life, “he told Martin. He added that the players are anxious to games, just be nervous and enthusiastic, and are better in training, since the pitch to distract attention from the music and the crowd.

“We are honored to play in the same space that held the Olympic Games in 2004. The facility is huge and very nice, “said Martin Hoetzl. “The organization of the games, but basketball was problematic,” complained Cillian Newton, partner in the national joint German team. “The first day we had no qualification matches had come all the teams, so we slapped on a group that represented a level between the teams had played and would be the first group. The next day, we normally do not match, came four other teams and we are called to be banned. Also, while it was scheduled to play normal game that day, suddenly one hour before we learn that we must play. This greatly influenced our psychology, because we were not prepared, so we lost. While we are not accustomed to losing! On Wednesday again changed everything and they put us in a new group and now play in the third category.This is not a good organization, but at least we’re happy with the new classification. We know that the responsibility for this lies with the two foreigners who make their groups and not the Greek side of hosting the Games. ”

The Cillian Newton, 20 years old, is the son of the coach of the German joint team Special Olympics. Thus grew up in this area.From a young age watching the workouts and team events as a spectator and liked very much. He dreamed of one day to play him, as partner. Once he finished school he was given the opportunity and is now the team since 2008. Participated in the Pan-European in Poland in 2010. Playing in all positions according to their needs but ensures that passes the ball to shoot the athletes Special Olympics. Works as a trainee in focus for people with intellectual disabilities and think maybe in the future to become a social worker. He believes that in Germany the society is not yet sufficiently familiar with the term intellectual disability in general and people with disabilities. “There are still many prejudices. The word «Behinderter” (disabled) is actually a curse. You should not call them disabled. They can not do something about it that is. Thus was born! “And we arrange to transfer the experiences of friends and acquaintances to learn too.

The Florian Mueller, 17 years, Special Olympics Athlete of the Joint National Team of Germany, has yet to focus and train the team. It is one of the youngest athletes of the team and hopes to play even for years. It also plays football but prefers basketball.Make friends with several of the athletes of the team, but not all, as he said. He complained that the referees do not stop the clock when you are shooting a foul. “Also in Germany the referees whistle more often foul. Are more stringent than here, “adds Cillian.By Florian love Greece, Athens and the sea, especially the waves.It’s his first time at sea and seemed quite cold. He has already put two baskets in the games in Athens and plays as a regional group.

Mission of Peru to the XIII Special Olympics World Games Athens 2011

Athletics

Men

San Martin Jhair

Ancash

Ederson Idrogo

Tumbes

Oscar Cano

Ancash

(Alternate)

Ladies

Leonardo Camacho

Tumbes

Elvia Calderon

Ica

Adaly Avalos

Liberty

(Alternate)

Rhythmic Gymnastics

Ladies

Carmen Rosa Huacac

Cusco

Cynthia Castilian

Lima

Katherine Murrugarra

Lima (Alternate)

Power Lifting

Men
   

David Gamero

Ica

Victor Llontop

Lima

Stefano D’Carlo

Lima

(Alternate)

Swimming

Men

Enrique Chumpitaz

Lima

Martin Barriga

Lima

Benjamin Vera

Cusco

(Alternate)

Ladies

Claudia Brunner

Lima

Argote Lisset

Lima

Karla Arruda

Lima

(Alternate)

Volleyball

Ladies

Johana Cochachin

Ancash

Cinthia Ramirez

Ancash

Casandra Tanta

Ancash

Ana Monteverde

Ancash

Evelyn Flores

Ancash

Keiko Mori

Ancash

Stefany Events

Ancash

Soccer 5

Men

Jhada Estrada C.

Ancash

Edgar León Barrios

Ancash

Jorge Arteaga R.

Ancash

Jari Garcia Lopez

Ancash

Andy Vela Cancino

Ancash

Ernesto Paredes Miñano

Ancash

Michael Reyes Horna

 Ancash

Carlos Ruiz Fernandez

Ancash

   

Mission of Ecuador to the XIII Special Olympics World Games Athens 201

Juegos Mundiales de Verano Atenas – Grecia 2011

Short Lists

ATHLETICS

LADIES
1. ANA BUN PASTAZA 400 to 800 – 4×400
2. CANDO MIRIAD AZUAY 1500 – 3000 – 4×400
3. ANA CHAMBA LOJA 200-400 4×400
4. AIDA CHOIRS GOLD 200-400 – 4×400
MEN
5 .- DIEGO MORALES Sucumbios 200 – LAZ.B – 4×400
6 .- PEDRO AUQUILLA AZUAY 400 – SALTO
7 .- MARCO IZURIETA PASTAZA 3000 – 21K
8 .- IVAN BONILLA PASTAZA 400 – 4×400
9 .- ANDRADE Cristhian PASTAZA 800 – 4×400
10 .- ENDARA EDISON TUNGURAHUA 800 – 1500 – 4×400
11 .- GREFA Olger NAPO 400 to 800 – 4×400
12 .- PAUL TACO COTOPAXI 21 K – 10000

CYCLING

MEN
13 .- CRISTIAN HEREDIA S. MORONA
14 .- Erick SARANG PICHINCHA
15 .- JUAN PROAÑO PASTAZA
16 .- FRANKLIN MONTENEGRO PICHINCHA
17 .- VICTOR HOLGUIN PASTAZA ALTERNATE

FOOTBALL

MEN
18 .- KEVIN ANDRADE GUAYAS
19 .- MIGUEL HURTADO GUAYAS
20 .- Jhonny CASTRO GUAYAS
21 .- BORIS VALENCIA EMERALDS ALTERNATE
22 .- WASHINGTON GASPAR EMERALDS
23 .- GUTEMBERT MONTAÑO EMERALDS
24 .- CARLOS CASTILLO EMERALDS
25 .- Jhonny Obando EMERALDS
26 .- JYMI Ayovi EMERALDS
27 .- SAMUEL MOSQUERA EMERALDS
28 .- DANILO ARAUZ PICHINCHA
29 .- OMAR QUICHE PICHINCHA
30 .- DIEGO TIPANTUÑA PICHINCHA
31 .- ROBERTO Gualotuña PICHINCHA
32 .- Cristian Soria PICHINCHA
33 .- JOSE ROMERO PICHINCHA
34 .- JAIRO GONZALES GOLD ALTERNATE
35 .- DANNY PALACIOS MANABI

SWIMMING

LADIES
36 .- GUATATUCA PAOLA PASTAZA
37 .- REYES ADRIANA GUAYAS
38 .- PILLAJO KARINA PICHINCHA
39 .- Caiz LORENA PICHINCHA
MEN
40 .- JAIME GORGE GOLD
41 .- Chiliquinga BYRON ST. SUNDAY
42 .- Pincay BRYAN GUAYAS
43 .- ALEX COW PICHINCHA
44 .- TOMAL ISAAC PICHINCHA
35 .- DANNY PALACIOS MANABI

ARTISTIC GYMNASTICS
45.-BARRERA FRANCISCO GUAYAS
ALEJANDRO 46.-MORETA PICHINCHA
RHYTHMIC GYMNASTICS
47 .- ORTIZ MARIA BELEN MANABI
48 .- MICHAEL SILVA MANABI
49 .- GARCIA Yomara ST. SUNDAY
50 .- Repeat CAROLINA PASTAZA
51 .- ANDREA HUILCAREMA PICHINCHA
JARAMILLO MARIA SOL 52 .- PICHINCHA
53 .- BEAUTIFUL KAREN PICHINCHA

WEIGHTLIFTING

POWER LIFTING
LADIES
54 .- JHOANNA DELGADO GUAYAS
MEN
55 .- OMAR BURGOS GUAYAS
56 .- DAVID ZURITA CARCHI

TENNIS

MEN
57 .- JEAN SANTANA MANABI
58 .- HENNING ZAMBRANO ST. SUNDAY
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