Staff – True Boston Lacrosse
Hawks Coach Rusty Miller has been playing lacrosse on the South Shore since the mid-1970’s, where he was the goalie for Hingham High School from 1979-1981. He then went on to play at St. Michael’s College in Vermont, and was named Most Valuable Player his junior season.
In 2006, Miller returned to the sport as a coach for Braintree Youth Lacrosse. He became Director of the program in 2008, serving for four years, and currently serves as the Assistant Director. During his time as Director, Miller started the Indoor and Select U15 Programs in 2009, and remains the coach of the Select U15 team. Miller is currently the Assistant Coach at Braintree High School.
Heavily involved in US Lacrosse, the national governing body of lacrosse, Miller was the Boys Youth Director for Eastern Massachusetts from 2012-2013 and now serves as Member-at-Large. He is a certified Level 1 & 2 US Lacrosse coach, and Level 1 Coaching Trainer for US Lacrosse and the Mass Bay Youth Lacrosse League. When he isn’t coaching, Miller is an Eastern Massachusetts Lacrosse Official, having worn the stripes since 2009.
“I have had the opportunity to play and coach many different sports over the years. I take a very enthusiastic approach to coaching,” says Miller. “I show up energetic and ready to go and expect the same from the players. My single priority is to give the players the ability to succeed in the game. Of all the sports I have played and coached, lacrosse by far is the one I appreciate and enjoy the most. I want to pass this enjoyment and appreciation of the sport to those I coach.”
• Assistant Varsity Coach, Braintree High School (2009-2011, 2014-Present)
• US Lacrosse Boys Youth Director for Eastern Massachusetts (2012-2013)
• Former Laxachusetts and EMass Minutemen Goalie Coach
• Goalie, St. Michael’s College 1982-1985
The Mental Side of the Game
As athletes, we spend so much time focusing on growing skills and honing techniques with our body. Whether it’s an off handed shot on the run in lacrosse, or landing the perfect jump in gymnastics, our body’s need to be trained to perform these high level and complex tasks. With that being said, I believe there to be a significant gap in the amount of time spent in comparison to the mental side of the game. By focusing on the mental side of sport, many athletes have the opportunity to pounce on a HUGE advantage against their opponents.
When you make a mistake in a game, how do you react emotionally? Have you trained your mind to forget about the last play and move on, or do you tend to harp on that mistake and lose sight of what’s right in front of you? As athletes, we tend to be our harshest critics. We see ourselves making the perfect play, and (shocker) things don’t often go as planned, yet we let our emotions get the best of us time and time again. Having the mental capacity to stay calm and composed in the most hectic of times is not something you are born with, this is a learned skill. Athletes that choose to invest time and effort into training their minds to handle any situation tend to be the ones who make a name for themselves.
Below is a book that encapsulates what I’ve only briefly mentioned here. My explanation is truly only the tip of the iceberg. I read this book a year or so after I graduated from college athletics to prepare for the pro level, and my first thought was “man, I wish I read this sooner!”
If you or someone you know takes athletics seriously, I highly recommend this book as a gateway into the vast world of mental preparation. I hope it helps you as much as it helped me. Good Luck out there!!
Boston Cannons Midfielder
Xcelerate Nike Lacrosse Camps
As former collegiate and professional players ourselves, we understand the dedication it takes to play at an elite level. We look forward to sharing our knowledge, experience, and passion for lacrosse with young men who are enthusiastic about reaching their full potential.
Brick by Brick with Martin Bowes
Uncategorized Aug 11, 2019
The way to build your skill set and confidence is brick by brick. Lay your foundation by investing in yourself! If you already practice on your own time, this content will give young focal points to incorporate. If you don’t practice much right now, thats okay.. thats okay.. but others you’ll be competing against are.
On episode 1 of brick by brick, Martin goes over 4 different wall ball drills you can try right away. we also dive into understanding which of our hands is “less dominant”, and we don’t just mean whether you play righty or lefty..
It’s often in the tiniest little subtleties within lacrosse (any) techniques that can change the course of a players career.
With club lacrosse and competitive HS / college seasons always right around the corner, theres never been more pressure on these young athletes to perform as there is now.
One of our goals is to be a resource for both the athletes that want to seek guidance, as well as the parents that support them on their journey.
What might excite me (coach Marty) the most though, is the opportunity to add value and guidance to the many coaches out there who are hungry to learn.
It means the world to us the fact that you are even reading this right now. If coaching or playing lacrosse is a passion of yours, give this episode a listen or watch and let me know what you think.
All the best,
Brick by Brick Youtube Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1e2gjEcRBIo&t=13s
Brick by Brick Podcast Options
Contact me directly with questions here: [email protected]
Martin Bowes – Hudl
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Martin BowesMay 1st, 2015
1 May 2015
|[15:00]||Faceoff Ty Schuldt vs Carraro, Chase won by HARTFORD, [15:00] Ground ball pickup by HARTFORD Ben Knapton.|
|[13:08]||Turnover by HARTFORD Ryan Compitello.|
|[13:06]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Riis, Mike.|
|[12:56]||Clear attempt by DEN good.|
|[12:17]||3||6||GOAL by DEN Demopoulos, Alex, goal number 6 for season.|
|[12:17]||Faceoff Ty Schuldt vs Carraro, Chase won by DEN.|
|[12:05]||Turnover by DEN Carraro, Chase.|
|[12:01]||Ground ball pickup by HARTFORD Brian Monks.|
|[11:58]||Clear attempt by HARTFORD good.|
|[11:56]||Shot by HARTFORD Kevin O’Shea, SAVE Faus, Jamie.|
|[11:53]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Gorman, Nick.|
|[11:12]||3||7||GOAL by DEN Matthews, Mark, goal number 10 for season.|
|[11:12]||Faceoff Ty Schuldt vs Calkin, Chace won by HARTFORD, [11:12] Ground ball pickup by HARTFORD Martin Bowes.|
|[10:40]||Turnover by HARTFORD Martin Bowes.|
|[10:37]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Babb, Drew.|
|[10:34]||Clear attempt by DEN good.|
|[10:25]||3||8||GOAL by DEN Law, Eric, Assist by Noble, Jeremy, goal number 13 for season.|
|[10:25]||Penalty on HARTFORD Steven Groccia (ROUG/1:00) Extra-man opportunity.|
|[09:59]||Turnover by DEN Berg, Wesley.|
|[09:51]||Turnover by HARTFORD Garrett Dollard (caused by Matthews, Mark).|
|[09:48]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Matthews, Mark.|
|[09:47]||Clear attempt by HARTFORD failed.|
|[09:44]||Shot by DEN Miketa, Henry WIDE.|
|[09:28]||Turnover by DEN Berg, Wesley (caused by Garrett Dollard).|
|[09:16]||Ground ball pickup by HARTFORD Dan Pierce.|
|[09:09]||Clear attempt by HARTFORD good.|
|[08:16]||GOAL by HARTFORD Carter Bender, goal number 4 for season.||4||8|
|[08:15]||Faceoff Ty Schuldt vs Carraro, Chase won by DEN, [08:15] Ground ball pickup by DEN Carraro, Chase.|
|[07:45]||Turnover by DEN Flint, Cameron.|
|[07:30]||Clear attempt by HARTFORD good.|
|[06:49]||Turnover by HARTFORD Rory Nunamacher.|
|[06:45]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Faus, Jamie.|
|[06:32]||Clear attempt by DEN good.|
|[05:56]||Shot by DEN Berg, Wesley, SAVE Scott Bement.|
|[05:44]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Matthews, Mark.|
|[05:33]||4||9||GOAL by DEN Archer, Harrison, Assist by Rogers, Patrick, goal number 2 for season.|
|[05:33]||Faceoff Ty Schuldt vs Carraro, Chase won by DEN.|
|[05:13]||Turnover by DEN Noble, Jeremy.|
|[05:11]||Ground ball pickup by HARTFORD Scott Kessler.|
|[05:05]||Turnover by HARTFORD Scott Kessler (caused by Carraro, Chase).|
|[05:01]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Babb, Drew.|
|[04:59]||Clear attempt by HARTFORD failed.|
|[04:44]||Shot by DEN Demopoulos, Alex WIDE.|
|[04:40]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Matthews, Mark.|
|[04:58]||4||10||GOAL by DEN Matthews, Mark, goal number 11 for season.|
|[04:58]||Timeout by HARTFORD.|
|[04:58]||Faceoff Ty Schuldt vs Carraro, Chase won by DEN, [04:58] Ground ball pickup by DEN Carraro, Chase.|
|[04:19]||Turnover by DEN Archer, Harrison.|
|[04:01]||Clear attempt by HARTFORD good.|
|[03:22]||Shot by HARTFORD Tate Klidonas, SAVE Faus, Jamie.|
|[03:19]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Faus, Jamie.|
|[03:09]||Clear attempt by DEN good.|
|[02:05]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Law, Eric.|
|[01:13]||Turnover by DEN Matthews, Mark.|
|[01:11]||Ground ball pickup by HARTFORD Alex Matarazzo.|
|[00:47]||Clear attempt by HARTFORD good.|
|[00:21]||GOAL by HARTFORD Garrett Dollard, goal number 3 for season.||5||10|
|[00:21]||Faceoff Ty Schuldt vs Carraro, Chase won by DEN, [00:21] Ground ball pickup by DEN Berg, Wesley.|
|[00:21]||Ground ball pickup by DEN Carraro, Chase.|
|[00:03]||Shot by DEN Demopoulos, Alex WIDE.|
The Brotherhood: How Toru Morimatsu Found His Calling in Lacrosse
Toru Morimatsu sits alone four rows up on a riser inside the cavernous expo hall of the Pennsylvania Convention Center. In front of him, Regy Thorpe, head coach of the U.S. indoor team and the National Lacrosse League’s New York Riptide, demonstrates a series of warm-up drills in a makeshift box with the Road Warriors Lacrosse Club. Their shoes squeak on the cement floor.
A stone’s throw away, Premier Lacrosse League pros pose for selfies and sign autographs in front of the well-branded PLL booth. It’s a little after 11 a.m. on an unseasonably warm Saturday in January. Morimatsu didn’t have breakfast, but he doesn’t seem to mind.
While others in the crowd at the US Lacrosse Convention periodically check their phones or discuss where they’re going to watch the NFL playoff games, Morimatsu is a study in concentration. He leans forward and scribbles notes on a pad that he balances on his right knee. He’s wearing pristine black and tan Vans, black pants and a black Stealers jacket. That’s the name of his club team back in Tokyo. He has a couple dozen hairs on his chin that faintly resemble a beard.
Morimatsu, who played lacrosse at Cal while studying abroad in 2016-17, was listed at 5-foot-10, 175 pounds at the time. Those numbers seem generous now. Maybe that’s because he appears younger than 24, but in Japan he’s often told he looks old for his age. He’s exceedingly polite and later apologizes once he notices he misspelled the word “booth” in a text message. In conversation, the former political philosophy major chooses his words carefully. He’s introspective. He sometimes pauses mid-sentence to confirm what he’s saying will convey the intended meaning.
Morimatsu makes an impression on almost everyone he meets.
“He’s inspiring,” says Martin Bowes, a Major League Lacrosse veteran of seven seasons. “Toru shows that if you’ve got the ambition and the emotional intelligence to seek the right advice from the right people, there’s no limit to your rate of development.”
People inevitably mention Morimatsu’s smile and his thoughtfulness.
“How was the Wings’ game?” he’s asked.
“It was awesome,” he replies. His preferred adjective is “awesome.” He returns his focus to Thorpe’s instructions.
“Toru shows that if you’ve got the ambition and the emotional intelligence to seek the right advice from the right people, there’s no limit to your rate of development.”
Morimatsu has never played box lacrosse. “I have so much to learn,” he says. Before watching the Wings defeat the Vancouver Warriors, 18-10, the previous night at the Wells Fargo Center, his experience was limited to YouTube highlights. Which makes his recent decision to leave his job at Mizuho Bank in Tokyo and pursue playing lacrosse full-time in Vancouver that much bolder.
Yet, he’s seen Yuya Okumara, another member of the Japanese national team, take his skills “to another level” since he joined the Senior B Coquitlam Adanacs last year.
“I saw that and I thought if I wanted to improve my skill, box would be the thing,” Morimatsu says.
The week before LaxCon in Philadelphia, Morimatsu and his Japanese teammates were in San Antonio for Spring Premiere. They nearly stunned the U.S. senior team, which was loaded with PLL and MLL All-Stars, not to mention several gold medalists. As the sun began to set Jan. 4 at Gale and Tom Benson Stadium at the University of the Incarnate Word, Japan led the U.S., 5-3.
Even though the U.S. salvaged an 8-5 victory with a five-goal fourth-quarter rally, Morimatsu and his teammates did not sulk after narrowly failing to pull off the upset. Instead, they took pictures with the U.S. team and peppered their lacrosse idols with questions. On Instagram, Morimatsu posted a photo standing next to Matt McMahon, a PLL All-Star defenseman for Archers LC.
“‘Genuine’ is the best word to describe him,” Morimatsu wrote.
It’s that genuineness that Morimatsu cites as one of the reasons he felt an immediate connection with McMahon when he and a group of PLL pros traveled to Japan in November for the World Crosse Exhibition. The Women’s Professional Lacrosse League had sent a contingent of pros to the event in 2018. The WPLL-PLL partnership brought representatives of both leagues to Tokyo in 2019. In addition to suiting up for the Japanese All-Star Team (Morimatsu scored their first goal), he also acted as an interpreter and helped the PLL pros navigate his home city.
McMahon knew he wanted to repay that kindness and hospitality. So after the Spring Premiere, he invited Morimatsu to join Deemer Class and him for a few days in Austin, where they were hosted the first joint offense and defense clinic for First Class Lacrosse.
Class, a midfielder for Chaos LC and a former three-time All-American at Duke, left his job as a Bond Sales Analyst at Barclays in 2017 to make lacrosse his livelihood. When McMahon saw the formation of the PLL, he knew there was no way he could miss out. He left T&N Capital Advisors last January to commit more of his time to the sport he can talk about for hours on end. He had to push back a phone interview for this story because he was immersed in a “little philosophical defensive discussion” with Matt Dunn about their priorities for First Class’s curriculum. The call lasted more than 90 minutes.
Class, a Baltimore native, and McMahon, a New Jersey guy, found in Morimatsu a natural companion.
“All three of us were sitting there [in Austin], and we realized we had so much in common,” McMahon says. “It was a really eye-opening moment.”
When the three friends weren’t coaching, they toured Sixth street, the Texas capitol building and the Barton Springs Pool. They even stopped by the world-famous Franklin Barbecue and its legendary line. Their wait was only around 30 minutes.
“We got brisket and pulled pork,” McMahon says. “Toru got all of the sides.”
“I like the sides,” Morimatsu says.
“He ate everything on the platter,” McMahon adds. “We all did. We also definitely ordered too much meat. Halfway through, I was like, ‘We ordered way too much, but we are definitely going to finish this.’”
They’re now reunited across a wobbly table next to the soda machine at the Down Home Dinner in Philadelphia’s famous Reading Terminal Market. The place is packed. There’s a neon sign with the words “Save the Farm,” and the waitstaff wear shirts that list the ingredients of scrapple. McMahon and Morimatsu are joined by Kaisuke Iwamoto, who goes by Kai, and Shunki Miyazawa, the owner of Beside Lacrosse Shop in Tokyo, who presents his business card with a modest bow. They all order “Philly’s Best Cheesesteak.” It’s Morimatsu’s third cheesesteak in three days. McMahon is dubious about the menu’s proclamation.
“We could do better,” he says after a couple bites. “Jim’s would blow this away.”
Morimatsu asks about the best way to tackle the local fare.
Iwamoto covers his hands with napkins before picking up his steak.
“No napkins bro,” the waiter chides when he checks on the table. “In Philadelphia, we let the grease drip down everywhere.”
“Sorry, it’s Asian style,” Iwamoto replies with a laugh.
Iwamoto handles 100-mph shots more comfortably than he does greasy cheesesteaks. In 2018, he became the first Japanese-born player to play in an MLL game when he started for the Denver Outlaws against the Dallas Rattlers.
“Playing lacrosse at the professional level was literally unreal,” Iwamoto says. “It is hard to describe how I felt.”
Morimatsu harbors similar ambitions.
“I love the idea of being a professional lacrosse player,” he said in the first episode of “Breaking Barriers,” a PLL YouTube series chronicling the pros’ trip to Japan. “But I know there is going to be a ton of sacrifices.”
Born in Los Angeles, Morimatsu also spent a year in the US at the age of 6 when his parents’ work at Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation took them to New York City. He learned English and about baseball. He loved watching Derek Jeter, but gravitated to the pitcher’s mound.
“I could throw kind of fast, but I didn’t have the control,” he says.
At Azabu, a private prep school in Japan, baseball practices often lasted more than 12 hours in the summer. Morimatsu hoped his training would lead him to Koshien, the biannual single-elimination high school tournament that captivates the nation, then eventually The University of Tokyo, where his father and grandparents attended.
“They’re in the biggest college league in Japan, but they’re always losing,” Morimatsu says. “If you win one game, you’re on a newspaper. It’s a big deal.”
His plans changed. Like all but one of his teammates on the current Japanese lacrosse roster, Morimatsu didn’t take up the other stick-and-ball sport until after high school. At Waseda University, he was attracted to the idea of winning a collegiate championship with the Redbats, a prospect that was “more than a dream” if he had gone to the University of Tokyo and played baseball. He liked that in lacrosse, everyone started at the same level. Soon he learned that stick skills were a reflection of how much time you committed to your craft. He hit the wall every day.
“I am not the biggest guy, or the fastest guy on the field, but if I work hard enough, I could make the team and one day be one of the best players in Japan,” he says.
The work paid off. The Redbats won the collegiate championship during Morimatsu’s senior year in 2018 topping Tokyo, 7-5. Morimatsu, a midfielder, showed off his silky split dodge and a powerful shot with both hands when he scored two goals. He was named the player of the match.
Thompsons Team Up For Overtime Goal To Lead UAlbany Men?s Lacrosse To A 12-11 Win Over Hartford
- UAlbany-Hartford Boxscore
- UAlbany-Hartford Boxscore
West Hartford, Conn. – Ty Thompson took an assist from cousin Miles Thompson to score the game-winner in overtime, to lead UAlbany to a 12-11 win over Hartford in America East Conference men’s lacrosse action on Saturday evening at Alumni Stadium. UAlbany improves to 2-8 overall, and 2-0 in league play.
Each team only scored one goal each in the first quarter. Jared Franze broke the scoreless tie at 3:39, giving Hartford the first lead, before Will Stenberg netted the equalizer for the Great Danes 50 seconds later. The Hawks took a 2-0 lead to start the second quarter on a second goal from Franze, but UAlbany scored the next four goals to take a 5-2 advantage. Miles Thompson started the rally with an assist from Joe Resetarits, before Resetarits netted back-to-back goals less than a minute apart. Lyle Thompson completed the run with an unassisted shot at 8:02. Hartford would close out the scoring in the half with a goal by Rory Nunamacher at 3:41, to close the gap to 5-3 at the break.
Rocky Bonitatibus started off the second half with a goal less than a minute into play, before Miles Thompson netted his second goal of the game less than a minute later to put the Great Danes up, 7-3 early in the third. Hartford responded with consecutive goals to close the gap to 7-5, but Resetarits completed his hat trick with an assist from Bonitatibus to hold onto a three-goal advantage. However, the Hawks closed the deficit to two on a tally from Martin Bowes with 1:12 to play in the quarter.
Miles Thompson finished off his hat trick to start the fourth quarter, but Hartford scored three straight goals to follow, getting back-to-back tallies from Carter Bender and another from Franze to tie the game at 9-9. Lyle Thompson netted an unassisted goal with 6:32 left to play, but Hartford scored the next two goals to take an 11-10 lead with 5:26 left to play. The Great Danes would not give in, as Matt Mackenzie picked up a groundball and flew to the other side of the field, getting an unassisted goal into the net with just three seconds on the clock, tying the game and sending it to overtime. Less than halfway through the overtime period, Miles Thompson passed the ball off to Ty, who found the back of the net to give the Great Danes the sudden victory.
UAlbany controlled the stats sheet, outshooting Hartford, 48-27 and holding a 39-29 advantage in groundballs. The Great Danes also came away with 17-of-27 faceoffs, led by Keith Olson, who went 16-of-26 in the circle. Freshman Max Huber played the complete game in the net for the Great Danes, making six saves. Goalkeeper Scott Bement made 15 saves between the pipes for Hartford (3-8, AE 0-2).
“It was a playoff-like atmosphere,” said UAlbany head coach Scott Marr, whose team defeated the defending America East Champion, and the team picked to repeat in the 2012 Preseason Coaches’ Poll. “I am so proud of our group for playing the full sixty minutes. This is one of the best games I have been a part of.”
UAlbany (2-8, AE 2-0) will return to action on Saturday, April 14, taking on Vermont in America East action at 7 p.m.90,000 London 1908 Summer Olympics – Athletes, medals, results
Athletes: 2008 (37 women, 1971 men)
Medal sets: 110
Volunteers: no data
Journalists: no data
Creation of sports facilities
For the first time a target stadium was built for the Olympic Games, and the swimmers identified the strongest not in open water, but in a specially equipped pool.For competitions in diving, a folding tower was erected at the stadium.
Growth of interest
Games began to gain popularity all over the world both among spectators and among athletes.
Official marathon distance
The most memorable competition of the 1908 Olympic Games was the marathon. The organizing committee approved the distance of 42 kilometers and 195 meters. The last 195 meters were added to fully accommodate the route from Windsor Castle to the Royal Box at the stadium.At the 1924 Olympics, this distance was approved as an official one.
For the first time in the track and field competition program, an Olympic relay was held. The participants overcame sections of 200, 200, 400 and 800 meters in length.
Parade of delegations
Also, for the first time in the history of the Olympic Games, a procession of participants in sports uniform followed their national flag.
Two Countries, One Team
Athletes from Australia and New Zealand competed in the same delegation called Australasia.
Victory is not the main thing
Pierre de Coubertin was so inspired by the words of the Bishop of Pennsylvania Ethelbert Talbot that he transposed them into the future motto of the Olympic movement: “In life, it is not success that matters, but the struggle. The main thing is not whether you won, but how much you fought with dignity. ”
London, 13 July 1908. British delegation.
Official opening of the Olympics
King Edward VII
Lighting of the Olympic flame
The symbolic lighting of the Olympic flame took place for the first time at the 1928 Olympics in Amsterdam.
Olympic Oath of Athletes
The Oath of Athletes was first pronounced at the 1920 Olympics in Antwerp.
Olympic oath of judges
The oath of judges at the Summer Olympic Games was first pronounced in 1972 in Munich.
Teen Wolf: Cast. Characters· Tyler Posey (Scott McCall) – A schoolboy turned werewolf when Alpha bit him in the woods. TO the events of the second season, Scott gets used to his powers and begins to use them quite willingly.Stiles Stilinski’s best friend, all over his supportive, and beloved girl Allison Argent, whose relatives are hereditary werewolf hunters. In the third season, it becomes true Alpha.
· Crystal Reed (Allison Argent) – Scott McCall’s schoolgirl and girlfriend. The Allison family has been hunting werewolves for centuries. Perfectly shoots from Luke. At the end of season 3, Oni died of the blade.
· Dylan O’Brien (Styles Stilinski) – Unpopular student and reserve lacrosse player.His the father is a sheriff, and his mother died when he was still a child. Has an outstanding mind. Scott McCall’s best friend and helps him in everything. From season 4 meets with Malia Tate.
· Tyler Hecklin (Derek Hale) – a werewolf from birth, almost the entire family died in terrible fire. His relationship with Scott is a mixture of friendship and enmity; although Derek himself cares about Scott and his friends, their goals are often are opposite to each other.At the end of the 4th season, received a rare ability completely transform into a wolf.
· Holland Roden (Lydia Martin) – a popular student, met with Jackson Wittmore Became a Banshee, thanks to her powers she helped her friends more than once in difficult situations.
· Colton Haynes (Jackson Whittmore) – popular student and co-captain of the lacrosse.Revealed Scott’s secret and demanded that he find a means to make his werewolf. In the second season, he becomes a Canima – a werewolf-lizard. He kills people, but at the same time he does not remember anything. At the end of the second season, Derek healed him, after which he became an ordinary werewolf omega. Between events second and third seasons went to live in London.
· Shelley Hennig (Malia Tate (Hale)) – werewolf, spent 8 years in the guise of a coyote. It turned out that she is the daughter of Peter Hale.Written on death list as Malia Hale.
· Arden Cho (Kira Yukimura) – new student schools, her father is a new history teacher. As it turned out later, Kira – werewolf fox (kitsune). Can control electric current, masterfully owns katana. Dating Scott. He leaves at the end of season 5.
· Dylan Sprayberry (Liam Dunbar) – New to Beacon Hills School.Became a werewolf when Scott bit him on the arm to save him from falling off the roof.
|Seth Gilliam||Alan Deaton||6||8||8||7||4||4||4||3||3||47|
|Ryan Kelly||Jordan Parrish||6||9||9||9||6||6||45|
|Ian Boen||Peter Hale||6||7||8||5||9||3||4||42|
|Ornie Adams||Bobby Finstock||7||8||4||6||7||1||2||3||38|
|Kailin Rambeau||Mason Hewitt||6||8||8||7||9||38|
|Daniel Sharman||Isaac Charles Leighy||10||11||10||31|
|Cody Christian||Theo Reiken||10||8||5||7||30|
|Kiau Cahuanui||Danny Mahilani||7||7||7||6||27|
|Victoria Moroles||Hayden Romero||8||9||7||24|
|Susan Walters||Natalie Martin||2||1||1||2||3||5||4||5||1||24|
|Michael Hogan||Gerard Argent||9||3||6||6||24|
|Jill Wagner||Keith Argent||8||3||7||2||20|
|Matthew Del Negro||Raphael McCall||2||10||4||3||19|
|Volume T.Choi||Ken Yukimura||8||4||5||2||19|
|Eddie Mays||Victoria Argent||5||8||3||16|
|Tamlin Tomita||Noshiko Yukimura||7||3||3||2||1||16|
|Sinkva Walls||Vernon Boyd||7||7||14|
|Bennita Robledo||Valerie Clarke||8||4||1||13|
|Kelsey Chow||Tracy Stewart||5||8||13|
|Bianca Lawson||Marine Morrell||5||6||1||12|
|Cody Saintnew||Brett Talbot||4||3||1||3||11|
|Hayley Webb||Jennifer Blake||10||1||11|
|Gage Golightly||Erica Reyes||8||2||10|
|Adelaide Kane||Cora Hale||10||10|
|Adam Freestow||Adrian Harris||5||4||1||10|
|Henry Zaga||Josh Diaz||3||6||9|
|Michelle Clooney||Mrs. Finch||5||1||2||2||9|
|Stephen Lunsford||Matt Daeler||9||9|
|Sibongile Mlambo||Tamora Monroe||9||9|
|Joey Honza||Claudia Stilinski||1||8||9|
|Maya Eshet||Meredith Walker||2||4||4||8|
|Stephen Brand||Gabrielle Valak||2||2||3||7|
|Pit Plozek||Garrett Douglas||7||7|
|John Posey||Konrad Fenris||1||1||1||1||2||6|
|Yvonne Call||Araya Calaveras||2||3||5|
|Ivo Nandi||North Calaveras||2||3||5|
|Brian Patrick Wade||Ennis||5||5|
|Lily Blue Andrew||Laurie Talbot||1||1||1||2||5|
|Ashton Moyo||Donovan Donati||4||4|
|Lily Mariai||Satomi Ito||1||2||3|
|Gilles Marini||Sebastian Valais||3||3|
|Todd Stashwick||Henry Tate||2||1||3|
|John Wesley Shipp||Mr. Leyhi||3||3|
Shrewsbury School – Shrewsbury Boarding School, UK
Features: Shrewsbury School has a history of nearly 500 years of excellence in teaching and caring for student success.Shrewsbury School graduates were Charles Darwin, Martin Rees – the famous English astrophysicist and President of the Royal Society, Sir Philip Sidney – English poet and public figure.
Location: The vast territory of Shrewsbury School is located on the outskirts of the medieval town of Shrewsbury on the banks of the meandering Severn River. You can get to Shrewsbury School from Manchester in 1.5 hours by car.
Description: Shrewsbury School was founded in 1552 by order of King Edward VI and is recognized as one of the leading schools in Great Britain.Currently, Shrewsbury School continues to attract talented students with great potential to its walls. The program of the school is full of academic subjects and extracurricular activities, in addition, during the autumn and winter trimesters, Shrewsbury School regularly hosts lectures by leading scientists and specialists in various fields.
- GCSE: English, Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, Biology, Latin, Ancient History, Greek, German, Spanish, French, History, Geography, Art, Design, Philosophy and Theology, Music, astronomy, physical education, drama and theater science, computer science
- A-Level: Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, Biology, Design and Technology, English Literature, Classical Civilizations, History, Art History, Theater Studies, Computer Science, Modern Languages (French, German or Spanish), Classical Languages, Music, Philosophy and Theology , geography, business, economics, physical education
Admission conditions: All candidates entering Shrewsbury School must provide:
- results of the entrance exam in English and mathematics
- school progress report for the last 3 years
- Personal Statement
- pass an interview with a school representative
Accommodation: Shrewsbury School has 11 residences, each residence has up to 60 students.Younger children live together in spacious bedrooms for several people, and high school students live in their own rooms. In each residence, children are surrounded by a warm, friendly atmosphere, as well as educators who monitor order around the clock and are ready to provide support in the successful adaptation and everyday life of students.
Meals: A varied, healthy menu is available: continental and full English breakfast, salad bar, hot dishes, vegetarian options, soups, fresh fruit, yoghurts and desserts.Diet and special meals can be arranged upon request. All dishes are prepared with fresh products grown in environmentally friendly conditions.
Equipment: Shrewsbury School is equipped with modern, high-quality equipment for study, additional activities and recreation:
- All-weather cricket center
- 8 tennis courts
- 4 squash courts
- indoor sports hall
- Fitness room perfectly equipped for strength and cardio training
- sports playing fields covered with artificial turf
- rowing equipment
- own theater
- music school
- 11 residences for residence
- dining room
- secure internet access
- medical center
Sports: cricket, football, hockey, women’s hockey, lacrosse, netball, rugby, squash, swimming, tennis, archery, athletics, badminton, basketball, fencing, golf, polo, shooting, volleyball, kayaking, rock climbing, mountain biking, diving.