The MIAC’s leading scorer whips up delectable chocolate chip banana bread as easily as she carves up opposing defenses.
If you weren’t able to watch the Rally after the news Friday night, we’ve got all the high school winter sports action in in the videos below.
It’s one of the busiest times of the winter to be a high school sports athlete. Conference seasons are in full swing across the state, and now suddenly almost every game is meaningful and goes down to the wire.
Jack Jablonski’s recovery has been full of miracles. Sunday marks one year since the Benilde-St. Margaret’s hockey player suffered an injury on the ice that left him paralyzed.
The high school winter sports season is officially underway as hockey, wrestling, basketball and other sports are all at least a week into action.
It’s been almost 11 months since the injury that paralyzed Jack Jablonski. In that time, he has made remarkable progress physically, he has rejoined his classmates in school and he and his family have been able to move back into their home after a renovation to accommodate his disability.
It’s hard to believe that the regular season is over in high school football, and now every team in the state will be playing this week with a little more desperation. It’s now the playoffs, and it’s what every player looks forward to when they hit the field in August for two-a-day practices.
There is another encouraging development for paralyzed hockey player Jack Jablonski.
All Jack Jablonski wants is for his life to return to some sort of normalcy following a devastating hockey injury, and he’ll get one step closer to that on Tuesday.
The family of a high school student paralyzed after being hit in a hockey game says he has crawled with the help of therapists.
Jack Jablonski is making more progress, showing more movement, says his mother on their Caring Bridge website.
The hockey player who was paralyzed earlier this year is now without a neck brace. The 16-year-old suffered a paralyzing hit during a high school hockey game that severed his spinal cord.
Paralyzed high school hockey player Jack Jablonski is finally able to move his head.
The Minnesota State High School League is explaining why a paralyzed hockey player was not on the ice after his team won the Class 2A state boys championship.
Justin Kloos of Lakeville South has won Minnesota’s 28th Annual Mr. Hockey Award.