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Red Hawk football team to play in new GRidiron Classic

The Cedar Springs Red Hawks will host the Comstock Park Panthers in the new GRidiron Classic at Grand Valley State University on August 29. The photo shows Red Hawk quarterback Collin Alvesteffer being tackled by a Panther during last fall’s win over Comstock Park.

The Cedar Springs Red Hawks will host the Comstock Park Panthers in the new GRidiron Classic at Grand Valley State University on August 29. The photo shows Red Hawk quarterback Collin Alvesteffer being tackled by a Panther during last fall’s win over Comstock Park.

West Michigan Sports Commission launches High School Football kickoff event 

The West Michigan Sports Commission (WMSC) has partnered with Grand Valley State University and the OK Conference in the promotion of a newly created high school football showcase, the GRidiron Classic.

The event will be held on Saturday, August 29, 2015 at Lubbers Stadium on the main campus of GVSU. The GRidiron Classic will include three highly competitive high school games beginning at 1:00 pm, 4:00 pm, and 7:00 pm respectively. Each purchased ticket entitles the bearer to attend all three scheduled games. Pre-sale tickets will be available at each host school (listed below) beginning in May, at a cost of $8 Adults / $6 Students. Tickets purchased on the day of the event will be sold for $10 Adults / $8 Students.

Games are Saturday, August 29, 2015 Lubbers Stadium – GVSU

1:00 p.m. Hamtramck vs. NorthPointe Christian (host)

4:00 p.m. Comstock Park vs. Cedar Springs (host)

7:00 p.m. Oak Park vs. Zeeland West (host)

“West Michigan prides itself in our high school football and this event will highlight the start of the season with some great matchups at a superb facility,” stated Mike Guswiler, President of the WMSC.

“Our hope moving forward is to partner with the Detroit Sports Commission, which has hosted a Prep Kickoff Classic for over 10 years at Wayne State University, to make this an annual event, pairing the top football teams from East Michigan against the top teams from West Michigan,” added Guswiler.

More details are being developed including sponsorship opportunities and other activities surrounding the games.

Follow them on Twitter at @WMSCKickoff, and like their Facebook page: GRidiron Classic.

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Middleville angler breaks freshwater drum state record 

This fish, caught on Gun Lake, by Mark Leep of Middleville, set a new state record for freshwater drum, weighing in at more than 28 pounds.

This fish, caught on Gun Lake, by Mark Leep of Middleville, set a new state record for freshwater drum, weighing in at more than 28 pounds.

The Department of Natural Resources confirmed a new state record last month for freshwater drum. This record marks the first one caught in 2015.

A fish caught by Mark Leep of Middleville, Michigan, on Gun Lake in Barry County Saturday, Jan. 24, at 4:30 p.m. beat the state record for freshwater drum. Leep was spearing. The fish weighed 28.61 pounds and measured 34.02 inches. Kregg Smith, a DNR fisheries biologist in Plainwell, verified the record.
James Black caught the previous state-record freshwater drum, weighing 26 pounds and measuring 37.5 inches, on Muskegon Lake May 28, 1973.

In Michigan, freshwater drum typically inhabit the Great Lakes or their tributaries. Based on the size of this fish, it found its way to Gun Lake several years ago, perhaps through illegal stocking, as there are limited connections to a large river system. Anglers are reminded that transferring fish from one water body to another is prohibited without an approved permit, because such transfers can disrupt the fish community in the receiving water through predation, competition with native species or introduction of new disease-causing organisms.

State records are recognized by weight only. To qualify for a state record, fish must exceed the current listed state-record weight, and a DNR fisheries biologist must verify identification.

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Michigan frog and toad survey hits 20-year mark

Wood frogs are hardy, common, and among the first frogs to begin calling in the spring.

Wood frogs are hardy, common, and among the first frogs to begin calling in the spring.

Michigan’s amateur herpetologists will go afield over the course of the next several months, listening for the songs of frogs and toads across the state. This annual survey – now in its 20th year – is proving to be an important tool, as wildlife officials try to keep track of what’s going on with the state’s amphibians.
“Our volunteer survey was kind of looked down upon by the scientific community when it first started,” said Department of Natural Resources wildlife biologist Lori Sargent, who helped design the survey and has headed it up since the beginning.

“Nowadays, our citizen-scientists are being lauded,” she said. “Our data have been used in a number of graduate-degree studies, which is what we hoped—that it would attract the attention of additional researchers.”

The survey is simple. Volunteers follow a 10-stop route—each at least a half-mile away from the previous stop, so the same toads and frogs aren’t being counted—and record which species of amphibian they hear calling. Volunteers conduct the same surveys on three different nights, at least two weeks apart. The surveys give the DNR indications of the direction of population trends for the various species in Michigan.

Green frogs, found statewide, are sometimes mistaken for bullfrogs.



Green frogs, found statewide, are sometimes mistaken for bullfrogs.

John and Gwen Nystuen of Ann Arbor have participated in the survey every year since it began. The pair used to like to go out and look for amphibians in the spring, so when the survey began, it was right in their wheelhouse.
“We were very happy to join in,” said Gwen, a retired physical therapist. “It’s fun, a very enjoyable thing to do. You hear one kind of frog one year and then you might not hear it the next year.
Each site is different,” she continued. “It’s kind of like an Easter egg hunt—you get surprises.”
Edward and Kathryn Bolt of Grand Rapids have been involved in the survey for about a decade.
“We’ve been interested in various aspects of nature and we’re certainly interested in the long-term prospects for frogs and toads,” said Edward, a retired architect. “Every time we go out to do our survey, it rousts us from the couch. It’s interesting and educational.”
There are two species of toads and 11 species of frogs (or maybe 12, that’s unclear) in Michigan, some of which are common and widespread and others that are rare and found in limited areas.
Both frogs and toads are cold-blooded creatures, which begin life as aquatic larva—known as tadpoles or pollywogs—before metamorphosing into air-breathing, more-terrestrial creatures, losing their tails and developing legs. Toads are more at home in upland environments; frogs largely must remain wet. So you can find toads at quite some distance from wetlands. Frogs will almost always be in or near water.
The surveys begin as soon as spring arrives—usually April but sometimes in March—and continue until June.

“There are species that call only briefly, the first thing in spring then others that don’t start until later,” Sargent explained. “Bullfrogs don’t start until June; deep-water species are later callers.”

In contrast, shallow–water species, especially those that breed in temporary pools, begin as soon as the weather warms so they can reproduce before the nursery areas dry up for the summer. Toads and frogs call for two reasons: to establish territories and attract mates. Only the males call.
Michigan’s two species of toads—the American toad and the Fowler’s toad—are quite similar in appearance. Their calls are the best way to tell them apart, Sargent said, though American toads are more common and widely dispersed while Fowler’s toads are found mostly in sandy habitat. Fowler’s toads appear to be in decline—based on survey results—and could be candidates for listing as a species of special concern.
Among the frogs, spring peepers are the loudest. Found almost everywhere, they’ll call for the longest period—three months. Wood frogs, found statewide, are extremely common and “among the most interesting,” Sargent said. “They’re very hardy; they can tolerate the cold best and are the only frog found in Alaska.”
Bullfrogs are the largest of Michigan’s frogs and are found statewide, but are most common in southern Michigan. They are strong predators. “They’ll eat anything they can catch,” Sargent said, “other frogs, fish, even birds.”
Bullfrogs are the most prized by humans as table fare and may be harvested by those with a fishing license. The season on all amphibians is the last Saturday in May through Nov. 15. The possession limit is 10 amphibians in any combination, though Blanchard’s cricket frogs and boreal tree frogs may not be taken.
Green frogs, which often are mistaken for bullfrogs, are found statewide. They’re among the most able to withstand environmental contaminants, Sargent said.
Mink frogs are found only in the Upper Peninsula and seem to be in decline, according to the surveys. Blanchard’s cricket frogs are the only threatened species in the state. They’re only found in southern Michigan, though they occur in states to the south.

“We hear Blanchard’s cricket frogs a lot,” Bolt said. “We’re unable to provide visual identification because we’re out at night, but they certainly make a unique sound.”
The boreal chorus frog is found only on Isle Royale and has not been recorded in the last couple of years. “We’re not sure what’s going on with them,” Sargent said.

Michigan boasts two species of treefrog—the Eastern gray and the Cope’s treefrog. “Physically they’re identical,” Sargent said, “but their call is different.”
Frogs and toads are considered good indicators of water quality. They breathe through their skin and are sensitive to contaminants, Sargent said. Herpetologists have noticed a decline in the amphibians nationwide since the 1970s.
Michigan has seen declining numbers of frogs, something Sargent says is probably due to a loss of wetland habitat, though there could be other factors, too.
“There are diseases, toxins, even global warming,” she said.
“These animals are ancient,” Sargent said, “They’ve been around for billions of years. They’re very important to the food chain. They not only eat lots of mosquitoes and other bugs, but they’re important food for other animals.”

Some creatures – the hog-nosed snake, for instance—depend entirely on toads for their sustenance, she noted.

Besides their place in the food chain, frogs and toads serve another important purpose, Sargent said.
“They’re the sound of spring,” she said. “I think if they were gone, people would miss them.”
Sargent said additional volunteers are needed this year to conduct the survey in all parts of the state. Those interested in volunteering for the 2015 survey should contact Sargent at sargentl@michigan.gov.

For more information about the frog and toad survey and frogs, toads and other creatures that are supported by the Nongame Wildlife Fund, visit www.michigan.gov/wildlife.

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Cedar Springs athlete crowned national champion

N-Balczak-national-champion1Justin Balczak, a 2011 Cedar Springs High School graduate, is now a national champion in the heptathlon. He competed for Asuza Pacific University, located in southern California, in the two-day NCAA Division II Indoor Championships in Birmingham, Alabama during the weekend of March 13. The heptathlon is a seven-event meet that measures speed, endurance, strength and agility. Balczak entered the meet seeded fourth in the nation and competed against 13 other athletes at the national championships.

On day one, Balczak competed in the 60m dash (7.33 sec.), long jump (22’ 3.5”), shot put (43’ 8.75” with a 16 lb. shot), and the high jump (personal best of 6’ 10.5”). Balczak’s marks put him in third place after the first day of competition.

N-Balczak-national-champion2Day two brought on three different events—the 60m hurdles (8.24 sec), pole vault (14’ 9”) and concluded with the 1000m run (2:45 for another personal best). Balczak needed his personal best in the 1000 because he learned before the race that he was in second place and he needed to beat the first place competitor by 8 seconds.

Balczak began his collegiate career at Lake Superior State University and was Division II All-American while attending. He sat out his junior season to prepare to transfer and face a new challenge.

“The multi has a different mindset than any other event in track and field. The camaraderie that is displayed in this event is unlike anything else in college track,” he explained. “We are the guys who cheer each other on, pick each other up, and push each other to limits we never knew our bodies could handle.”

As a four-year member of the boys high school track and field team, Justin competed in the 110m high hurdles (2011 state champion), 300m intermediate hurdles (2011 state runner-up), 4x400m relay, 4x200m relay (member of the 2011 school record team), 4x100m relay and shot put (2011 conference champion). Even though he now high jumps 6’ 10”, and pole vaults 14’ 9”, he never tried those events while in high school.

His next challenge is to prepare for the decathlon this spring. Added events include the discus, javelin and 400m dash.

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Crash claims life of horse and buggy driver

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A horse and buggy driver that was injured in a crash with a pickup truck last week has died of his injuries.

The accident occurred on Thursday, March 19, about 7:29 a.m. According to Montcalm County Sheriff’s Deputies, Andrew Miller, 27, of Montcalm Township, Greenville, was driving his Amish horse and buggy southbound on Fitzner Road, in Montcalm Township, between Spencer Road and Pakes Road, when it swerved into the path of a northbound pickup truck. The collision caused severe damage to both the buggy and the truck.

Miller, was taken to United Memorial Hospital by Montcalm County Emergency Medical Services and subsequently flown to Spectrum Health by Aeromed. He died of his injuries on Tuesday, March 24.

The pickup driver, Del Ray Christensen, 54, also of Montcalm Township, Greenville, was not injured.

The horse died as a result of its injuries.

Police believe the horse tack may have been incorrectly connected, causing the horse to veer into the northbound lane when the buggy driver attempted to stop the buggy. Neither alcohol nor drugs are suspected in the crash.

Miller was a lifelong resident of the Greenville area where he worked as a roofer and was a member of the Old Order Amish community. He leaves behind his wife, Rebecca, and four children.

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The Post travels to Pierson

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The Hoosiermama family, of Solon Township, has been looking forward to taking a short vacation from the busyness of their fast-paced life here in Cedar Springs. So it was a great relief to Dolly Madison and Hermando Hoosiermama, and their daughter, Indiana, when they took a short break from the madness to visit somewhere they always wanted to go—Pierson, Michigan.  And they took a Post with them!

The family visited the U.S. Post office, The Trading Post, the Pierson Village Offices, and other landmarks.

N-Post-goes-to-Pierson2“We rocked it,” exclaimed Dolly, who spends most of the day looking for a job, and moonlights evenings making cupcakes for her family.

“It was a riot,” remarked Hermando, who took a break from his international body building competitions to go on vacation. “I mean it was literally a riot. I don’t think we can ever go in that bar again.”

“It was awesome,” commented Indiana, who goes to school and does some modeling on the side. “It was great not to have my photo taken 20 times a day.” The selfies she takes can be seen frequently on her Facebook page.

They hope to return for another visit on next Wednesday, April Fools Day.

Thanks to the Hoosiermama family for taking us with you!

Are you going on vacation? Take the Post with you and snap some photos. Then send them to us with some info to news@cedarspringspost.com or mail them to Post travels, PO Box 370, Cedar Springs, MI 49319. We will be looking for yours!

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Rotary Club honors 5th grade essay winners

Students, parents, teachers, and principals involved in the Rotary 4-way test essay contest. Courtesy photo.

Students, parents, teachers, and principals involved in the Rotary 4-way test essay contest. Courtesy photo.

The Cedar Springs Rotary recently handed out the awards for their annual Rotary 4-way test contest. They invited students from Cedar View, Creative Technology Academy, and Algoma Christian to enter, and had nine fifth grade classes participate. All essays were written at school in 200 words or less. Teachers chose the 2 best essays from their class and submitted them to the committee, which included Julie Wheeler, Carolyn Davis and Donna Clark.

“We had 18 diverse and interesting essays to read, evaluate and choose from,” explained Clark. “We looked at grammar, writing mechanics, spelling, presentation and the story line. We looked for a clear outcome, such as the lesson learned or character revealed.”

The first-place winner this year was Greta Isabella DeBack, in Mr. Moleski’s class. She wrote her essay entitled “Truth or Mr. Gregory Setting a Good Example.” It showed how a great teacher impacted her life. Rotary awarded her $50.

MayLynne Hath, of Mrs. Johnson’s class, came in a close second. She wrote about what the “Habits of Mind” are as taught at Cedar View, what they are not and how they can guide each of us to be a good person. She was awarded $25.

The third-place winner was Gwen Forster, of Mrs. Cairy’s class. She found that personal loss could build a sense of community when shared with a friend. She was awarded $15.

Jacob Borden, of Mrs. Norman’s class at CTA, was the fourth-place winner. He wrote his essay entitled “How My Grandma Inspires Me” about his grandmother impacted his life. He was awarded $10.

Clark thanked the teachers for their inspiration and guidance of students, and their parents for the foundation of success they’ve laid at home.

The 4 Way Test was adopted by Rotary in 1943 and has been translated into more than 100 languages and published in thousands of ways. The message is known and followed by all Rotarians. “Of the things we think, say or do: 1. Is it the truth? 2. Is it fair to all concerned? 3. Will it build goodwill and better friendships? 4. Will it be beneficial to all concerned?”

The Cedar Springs Rotary holds the four-way test essay contest each year for fifth grade students, and tries to live by that four-way test. “We as Rotarians are aware of the example we set as individuals and as a Club in our community,” said Rotary President Carolyn Davis. “As community leaders and partners, we are mindful of what we think, say and do.”

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Solon Park committee needs public input

Could see North Country Trail cut through property

N-Solon-Park-conceptABy Judy Reed

The Solon Township Park Committee now has two conceptual drawings for how a new park could be laid out on the township property on Algoma, and they want the public’s input. They invite residents to come to a meeting on Monday, March 30, from 5:30 to 7 at the township hall and give their comments.

“These are not set in stone,” said Len Allington, Vice President of the committee. “These are just ideas people have come up with.”

N-Solon-Park-conceptBEach of the designs are a little different, but contain things like baseball, softball and soccer fields, a skate park, splash pad, and more.

“We’d really like to engage more kids and young adults in the decision process,” noted Allington. “We really just want to get a conversation going.”

Once they get some input, they will create updated designs for the public to view at the May election.

Allington said that the funding model the committee would like to follow is the same one that Algoma followed for their park—using donations and grants to get it done. And that could be a real possibility if the North Country Trail travels acoss their property. Carolee Cole, Community Building Development Team member and North Country Trail committee member, made a presentation about it to the Solon Township board earlier this month.

The North Country Trail is the longest continuous hiking trail in the United States stretching 4,600 miles from upstate New York to North Dakota. The national headquarters are based in Lowell and the entire length of the trail is a national park. Cole said that the board of the North Country Trail Association for West Michigan has voted to begin the process of certifying the trail route through Cedar Springs on its way from Lowell to the Rogue River State Game Area in Solon Township.

Cole told the Solon board that the route they are most interested in taking is between the White Pine Trail at Maple St. in Cedar Springs and the Rogue River State Game Area. “The plan would be to go under US131 at White Creek and proceed to Wiersma, travel Wiersma to Solon Township Hall. We would like to travel past the building here, perhaps making options for water and restroom facilities if you would choose, and through the green spaces in the Saddlebrook development and on out to the State Game Area by whatever route we can negotiate with landowners. The advantages to Solon Township are of course, having the distinction of a national park being routed through the township and any possible grant opportunities that might come with that as well as opportunities for local folks to walk a nationally acclaimed trail and simply being on the map with a nation park and trail running through the township,” explained Cole.

The Solon Township Hall is located 15185 Algoma Ave, between 18 and 19 Mile.

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10 tips to safely sell a car online

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(BPT) – Looking for a new set of wheels? Need to raise some cash for a home improvement project? Heading back to college?

Last year, a whopping 42.5 million used cars were sold in the United States, many by private owners. And 94 percent of those transactions involved an online search, according to leading online car website CarSoup.com.

While the Internet has made it easier than ever to buy a used car directly from a private party, buyers and sellers need to take precautions to ensure their safety and to prevent fraud.

The new e-book, “How to Safely Sell Your Car,” available on Amazon as well as through CarSoup.com, offers a number of specific tips on how to safely sell your car online, as well as suggestions on selling your car faster and for top dollar.

“Thousands of people safely sell their cars online every day, and you can too,” says Brian Bowman, chief technology officer of CarSoup.com. “Selling safely is the best way to make the most money and ensure a great sales experience for you and your buyer. The key is trust. The more trust you can build, the more satisfaction both parties will experience with the transaction.”

To sell your car safely and quickly online, Bowman offers these tips:

1. Go where the serious car buyers are. Avoid rummage-style websites and advertise your car on well-known, trusted websites that appeal to serious auto shoppers. For example, 54 percent of the active shoppers on a dedicated auto website like CarSoup.com buy a vehicle within 90 days.

2. VIN numbers reduce risk. Advertise your car with dedicated auto shopping websites that require a vehicle identification number (VIN). These websites help prevent fraud by matching the VIN numbers of cars advertised on their websites with public records to spot cars that have been reported stolen or cannot be legally sold.

3. Write an honest ad. The secret to preparing a great online ad, says Julie Spira, America’s cyber-dating expert, whose online advice is featured in the book, How to Safely Sell Your Car, is to clearly state what’s in it for the buyer and why you’re selling. Like online dating ads, Spira says, use lots of photos, add a heart-warming or funny story, and be honest to avoid surprises.

4. Ask lots of questions. Ask the buyer lots of questions, both by email and phone. Carefully listen to find out if your car will help fulfill their needs. Listen for evasive answers to questions about the buyer’s current driver’s license and auto insurance. Do a quick online search for the buyer’s name and location to check for any legal problems.

5. Don’t get too personal. When talking to a potential buyer, avoid revealing your address and other personal details. Don’t post photos of yourself with your car, or photos that show your home or valuable contents in your garage.

6. Get your paperwork ready. Have all of your paperwork (title, bank lien, driver’s license, car insurance, etc.) in order before meeting a buyer to finalize the sale. Tell the buyer to bring a current license and proof of auto insurance.

7. Meet in a public spot. Suggest meeting in a neutral public spot, during the daytime, to make you both feel safer. Invite a friend along and let the buyer know this ahead of time. If the buyer doesn’t have, or won’t let you review, their driver’s license and auto insurance card for the test drive, skip it. There will be plenty of other buyers, but there is only one you.

8. Remove personal items. When you clean your car for the test drive, clear out all valuables, including items in the trunk. Do not leave your wallet or smartphone in the vehicle.

9. State, up front, the test-drive route. Clearly state the test drive route and allotted time you have before getting into the car with the buyer. Sit in the backseat of the car to make the front of the car feel less crowded for the buyer during the test drive.

10. Complete the sale at the DMV. The sale of your car is not complete until you transfer the title of your car to the new owner, says Bowman. If a buyer takes possession of your car before the title is legally transferred, you will be held liable in the event that the buyer gets into an accident.

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Youth wrestlers head to state finals

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Over 600 youth wrestlers competed at the 2015 MYWAY Western Regional held at Lowell High School on March 13 and 14, 2015. Cedar Springs Youth Wrestling Club sent 33 wrestlers to compete for the top four spots in each age group and weight class in hopes of advancing to the MYWAY State finals which will be held this weekend. Of those who competed, 17 of them placed in the top 6 and 13 qualified for state finals.

Head coach George Gonzales Sr. was pleased with the results of the regional tournament. “The kids have been working very hard this year. They all competed to the best of their ability. All of our wrestlers are winners in one way or another,” said Gonzales. “Some of them took championship, some of them qualified for state, some of them won their first match ever, some of them battled and still lost. It is easier to get back on the mat after you won a match. It takes a lot more courage to step back on the mat after losing. We had wrestlers who lost more than they won, but still got back on the mat. Some of those are the wrestlers with the most heart. Even the ones who never set foot on a mat for competition have gained a lot this year. They have learned about integrity, hard work, dedication, commitment and perseverance; all which are true Red Hawk values, and values they can take with them into adulthood. I am very proud of all of these boys and girls this year.”

2015 Western regional champions were Veronica Tapia at 40lb in the 5/6 age group, Tyler Parmeter at 58lb in the 5/6 age group, Gage Gardner at 155lb and the 13/14 age group, and Ryan Ringler at 170lb in the 13/14 age group.

Runners-up were Pistachio Gonzales at 58lb in the 7/8 age group , Trevor Marsman at 70lb in the 11/12 age group, Wayne White at 143 pounds in the 00/99 High School Division, and George Gonzales Jr at 174lb in the 00/99 High School Division.

Third place finishers were Keaton Klaasen at 52lb in the 7/8 age group, Kayden Scott at 133lb in the 11/12 age group, Fredrick White at 80lb in the 13/14 age group, and Michael Smith at 163lb in the 96/98 High School Division.

Fourth place finisher was Austin Emmorey at 100lb in the 13/14  age group.

Fifth place finisher was Aaron Smith at 130lb in the 13/14 age group.

Sixth  place finishers were Jonathan Libera at 52lb in the 5/6 age group, Juan Angel Acosta at 97lb in the 7/8 age group and Tacho Gonzales at 71lb in the 9/10 age group.

Cedar Springs Youth Wrestling Club will also be sending 9 female wrestlers to compete in the 2015 MYWAY Girls State Championship. Representing Cedar Springs in the Girls Division are Veronica Tapia, Analize Tapia, Cora Gonzales, Zoe Gonzales, Reese Gonzales, Allexis Gonzales, Madisyn Birtley, Rosie Castro, and Brooklyn Wright. Cedar Springs is a co-ed wrestling club, but they have the most registered female wrestlers in all of West Michigan. As the interest in wrestling for girls has grown, it has become apparent that head coach George Gonzales Sr. has something special to offer for girls wrestling, as many girls choose to attend his wrestling club.

Cedar Springs Red Hawk wrestlers will be competing at the Kellogg Arena in Battle Creek on Friday, Saturday and Sunday March 27, 28 and 29 for their chance at the state championship title. If you would like to come check out any of your favorite Red Hawk wrestlers, please look up the state finals schedule on Cedar Springs Youth Wrestling Facebook page or at mywaywrestling.com. Thank you for supporting your wrestlers from the Cedar Springs Youth Wrestling Club.

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