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Turkish GP: Lewis Hamilton on course for F1 title but race wide open after Lance Stroll pole

first_imgIf Bottas wins the race with the fastest lap (26 points), Hamilton cannot be champion in TurkeyIf Bottas wins the race without the fastest lap (25 points), Hamilton will be champion if he is second (18 pts)If Bottas is second with the fastest lap (19 points), Hamilton will be champion if he is at least fourth (12 points)If Bottas is second without the fastest lap (18 points), Hamilton will be champion if he is at least fourth (12 points) or fifth with the fastest lap (11 points)If Bottas is third with the fastest lap (16 points), Hamilton will be champion if he is at least fifth (10 points)If Bottas is third without the fastest lap (15 points), Hamilton will be champion if he is at least sixth (8 points) with or without the fastest lapIf Bottas is fourth with the fastest lap (13 points), Hamilton will be champion if he is at least seventh (6 points)If Bottas is fourth without the fastest lap (12 points), Hamilton will be champion if he is at least eighth with the fastest lap (5 points)If Bottas is fifth with the fastest lap (11 points), Hamilton will be champion if he is at least eighth (4 points)If Bottas is fifth without the fastest lap (10 points), Hamilton will be champion if is at least ninth with the fastest lap (3 points)If Bottas is sixth with the fastest lap (9 points), Hamilton will be champion if he is at least ninth (2 points)If Bottas is sixth without the fastest lap (8 points), Hamilton will be champion if he is at least 10th (1 point)If Bottas is seventh or lower, Hamilton is guaranteed to be champion Sky F1’s Ted Kravitz casts his eye across Saturday’s action in Istanbul. But Hamilton’s chances of wrapping up his seventh championship with three races to spare were still boosted on Saturday due to the fact he qualified three places ahead of ninth-placed Bottas, his sole title challenger, in the sister Mercedes. 28:41 Sky F1’s Ted Kravitz casts his eye across Saturday’s action in Istanbul. “They have a much quicker race car [Red Bull and Mercedes], that’s just the reality, but that doesn’t mean we can’t score a bunch of points. We are fighting for that third place in the Constructors’ and it’s a great opportunity with both cars starting at the front to pick up some big points.”Red Bull’s Max Verstappen certainly represents their biggest threat with the Dutchman starting between the two Racing Points in second place. Verstappen has only won once this year, at August’s 70th Anniversary GP at Silverstone, and was disappointed to miss out on pole having set the pace in every session up to Q3.“I think Lewis and Valtteri are a bit further down but I’m also starting now on the inside [of the grid] so that’s not very lovely,” said Verstappen. “But we’ll find out tomorrow.” – Advertisement – Lewis Hamilton starts from an unfamiliar grid position but remains on course to make F1 history by clinching a record-equalling seventh world title in Sunday morning’s Turkish GP.Live only on Sky Sports F1 and Main Event at the early time of 10.10am, with build-up from 8.30am, Hamilton starts from sixth place but will be champion for 2020 as long as team-mate Valtteri Bottas does not outscore him by eight or more points.- Advertisement – Buy a Sky Sports Day Pass for NOW TV to watch Sunday’s race coverage live. No contract

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Neal Maupay reveals what he told Matteo Guendouzi to anger the Arsenal midfielder after the Brighton defeat

first_imgArsenal goalkeeper Bernd Leno confronted Neal Maupay as he left the pitch (PA)‘It’s not about character, it’s about how you compete in a Premier League match and it’s for 100 minutes in this case. It’s for every ball, for every action, the moment you lose attention the opponent is going to punish you.‘It’s not the first time it’s happened and if you want to win football games consistenly at this level that’s a must, and it’s non-negotiable.‘I think they competed for a large part of the game but in crucial moments when you don’t you pay the price.‘It’s all my fault, obviously, because I’m the one to make sure they do.’Follow Metro Sport across our social channels, on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. For more stories like this, check our sport page. Matteo Guendouzi and Neal Maupay exchanged words during Arsenal’s defeat to Brighton (Getty Images)Neal Maupay admits he told Matteo Guendouzi that he ‘talked too much’ before his clash with the Arsenal midfielder during Brighton’s 2-1 victory on Saturday.The Gunners went ahead through Nicolas Pepe but sunk to their second defeat in a row following late goals from Lewis Dunk and Maupay.Moments after the full-time whistle, Guendouzi became irate with Maupay and grabbed the Brighton striker by the neck before forcing him to the ground.Earlier on in the match, Maupay had played a role in Bernd Leno’s injury as his challenge on the Arsenal goalkeeper forced him to land awkwardly on his knee and leave the field on the stretcher.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENTBut after the game, Maupay hit out at Guendouzi and revealed that the Arsenal midfielder was being arrogant throughout the game.‘Some of their players need to learn what humility is, especially one of them,’ Maupay told the BBC. Metro Sport ReporterSaturday 20 Jun 2020 8:47 pmShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link130Shares Advertisement Neal Maupay has accused Matteo Guendouzi of ‘lacking humility’ (PA)‘I mean he was talking the whole game, but was saying really bad things.‘I don’t want to say what he said because I could be in trouble. It was in French because he is French.‘So when I scored I just needed to say, ‘listen, that’s what happens when you talk too much on the pitch’.’ Matteo Guendouzi grabbed Neal Maupay by the throat after Arsenal’s defeat (BT Sport)center_img Comment Neal Maupay scored Brighton’s winner in injury time (Getty Images)More: FootballRio Ferdinand urges Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop Manchester United starChelsea defender Fikayo Tomori reveals why he made U-turn over transfer deadline day moveMikel Arteta rates Thomas Partey’s chances of making his Arsenal debut vs Man CityMeanwhile, Mikel Arteta took the blame for Arsenal’s players switching off in the final stages of their defeat to Brighton.‘I think we did a lot of things today to win the game comfortably but we haven’t competed like you have to compete in the Premier League and give the first goal we gave away,’ said the Arsenal manager.‘We lost a few important duels after that, I think it’s all our fault. Neal Maupay reveals what he told Matteo Guendouzi to anger the Arsenal midfielder after the Brighton defeat Advertisementlast_img read more

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Hot auction prospect the perfect fit for families set to embrace the idyllic suburban lifestyle

first_imgThe finish and colour scheme will suit a broad range of buyer tastesTheir most loved addition, however, has been outdoors, Mrs McGuire said.“In the winter it’s beautiful on the deck because we get that northern sun, but in the summer we live around the pool and in the pool house. It’s shaded in the afternoons which is perfect for having a meal pool side,” she said. The setting is idyllic at 5 Dennis Street, Grange.The couple struck gold with 5 Dennis Street, Grange. “The home had a beautiful, open feel which attracted us — views of the park and suburb and it was really light and airy,” Mrs McGuire said. “We knew straight away this was the spot for us.”More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus23 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market23 hours agoThe home is light and airyThe McGuires have made their mark by building in downstairs to create additional living space.The home’s internal finish is eye catching with polished timber floors, a crisp colour scheme and a modern fitout. Simon and Sybil McGuire, with Max (12) and Poppy (9), are selling their family home which offers the quintessential Aussie suburban lifestyle. Photo: AAP/ Ric FrearsonIn 2005, Sybil and Simon McGuire were keen to live in an area full of parkland within an easy commute of the CBD.“We wanted to be close to work but we were having a family and we wanted somewhere with lots of green space and a nice community feel,” Mrs McGuire said.center_img The home main family hub wasn’t necessarily contained within it’s four walls.“The pool house carries that feel of a boathouse — we dreamt of having a boathouse and this was as close as we were going to get in Grange,” she said.“When we moved in there was no garden at all so we planted the entire garden which gives us lots of privacy and beautiful bird life — its lovely.”Mrs McGuire said there’s even more to love beyond their property boundary.“The park is the hub of our community,” she said. “You often see a dad mowing a cricket pitch into the grass so all the kids can get together. Our kids have had many a stall selling eggs and home grown lemons in the park — you can even catch guppies and see turtles in the local creek. We love the area but we’re ready for another project.”The house at 5 Dennis Street, Grange, is being auctioned by McGrath Estate Agents Wilston Saturday November 25 at at 11am.Follow Kieran Clair on Twitter at @kieranclairlast_img read more

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Norweigan oil fund should be ‘beacon in darkness’ for long-termism

first_imgAnderson added: “It’s a very, very important issue that we will try and do our best on in the years ahead – to get them to play the important role they can.”The group chair also expressed disappointment that the NOK4.7trn (€581bn) Government Pension Fund Global, Europe’s largest institutional asset owner, had not been “more of a beacon in the darkness” in promoting the benefits of long-term investing.However, he said convincing large investors, including global SWFs, to back the investor forum publicly upon its launch in mid-2014 should not be viewed as the sole measure of success.“It would be very ironic if we got too obsessed by counting and numbers, where that’s not what we should be doing,” he said.Instead, he noted that it would be more important to focus on how the collaborative spirit of the forum could bring about change in the way UK-listed companies planned for the future.“What we really do believe we should be importantly involved in is trying to check that each company has got a strategic vision, and that strategic vision is not simply expressed in ‘Our targets for 2014 are X, Y and Z’,” he said. For more on corporate governance, see the Special Report in the February issue of IPE Norway’s Government Pension Fund Global should be a “beacon in the darkness”, espousing the benefit of long-term investing over short-term gain, the chair of the UK’s Collective Engagement Working Group has suggested.James Anderson, responsible for overseeing the initial development of the investor forum proposed in a 2012 report by academic John Kay, also likened the battle to convince sovereign wealth funds (SWFs) to be less short-termist to a fight for the funds’ souls.He said SWFs were “instinctively not keen on engagement”, but that the forum could help allay some of their concerns and allow them to make their presence known without requiring them to “stick their heads above the parapet”.“I think in many cases these sovereign wealth funds are cautiously feeling their way,” Anderson told IPE. “Of course they have sensibilities, and of course they have big skills of their own, but I do worry we are fighting for their soul over the next few years. There is a temptation for them, however stupid it may seem, to become near-term profit maximisers obsessed by the next quarter.”last_img read more

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Dawson to serve ban

first_img “It’s one of the areas that would lend itself to technology. “The game has stopped and there’s time before we restart the game to have a look at something. That would provide the concrete evidence that would get the decision right. “We’ve been open-minded to things like the goal decision system which has made a great difference and a great benefit to referees in the Premier League. “We need to see what other technology can be used to get refereeing decisions more accurate. He added: “We need to test it in live football. Until we do that, we won’t know the impact on the game. “Technology can be helpful but we don’t want to destroy the fabric of the game, the fast-flowing spectacle we all love.” The Football Association has confirmed the defender will be banned instead of McAuley. Referee Neil Swarbrick sent McAuley off by mistake after Dawson had fouled Wilfried Bony in the Baggies’ 3-0 defeat to Manchester City on Saturday. Craig Dawson will serve a one-match ban after Gareth McAuley’s mistaken red card was transferred to his West Brom team-mate. Swarbrick apologised, via a statement from the Professional Game Match Officials Ltd, and the case of mistaken identity has been accepted by an Independent Regulatory Commission. An FA statement confirmed: “Following an Independent Regulatory Commission hearing today [Monday 23 March 2015], a claim of mistaken identity in relation to West Bromwich Albion’s Gareth McAuley was successful. “The player was dismissed during the game against Manchester City on Saturday [21 March 2015] for denying an obvious goal scoring opportunity. “The standard punishment of a one-match suspension has been transferred to Craig Dawson and will be served with immediate effect.” Dawson will miss Albion’s clash with QPR at The Hawthorns on April 4. The incident marked the second time in a matter of weeks that the wrong player has been sent off in a Premier League game, after Roger East dismissed Sunderland’s Wes Brown against Manchester United for an offence committed by fellow United old boy John O’Shea. PGMOL general manager Mike Riley has called for the introduction of video replays to assist officials in such cases. Riley told BBC Radio 5 Live: “The referee has got to make his decision based on what he thinks he’s seen. His instincts often lead him to trust his judgement. Press Associationlast_img read more

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ICC World Cup Clinical South Africa slim Sri Lanka’s semis hopes in World Cup 2019

first_img For all the Latest Sports News News, ICC World Cup News, Download News Nation Android and iOS Mobile Apps. Sri Lanka suffered third defeat in World Cup 2019. South Africa now moved up to eighth position. Dwaine Pretorius was awarded as the man-of-the-match for his 3/25. highlightscenter_img New Delhi: Faf du Plessis’s 34th fifty and Hashim Amla’s blazing 39th half-century, combined with the brilliance of Dwaine Pretorius helped South Africa to get better of Sri Lanka by 9 wickets in the ICC Cricket World Cup 2019 at Riverside Ground, Chester-le-Street on Friday. With this loss, Sri Lanka are virtually out of the quadrennial tournament and their qualification for the semi-finals is in the hands of other teams’ result.On a batting-friendly wicket, South Africa skipper Faf du Plessis asked the opposition to have a bat. Interestingly, in the first power play, Sri Lanka had the highest scoring rate but have been guilty of not being able to capitalize on their starts.  On the day, Sri Lanka had 67 for 2 on the board after the first ten with the very impressive Avishka Fernando getting dismissed in the tenth over. However, in the next 26 overs, not only the runs dried up but Sri Lanka ended up losing four more without on the board.Fernando’s dismissal was just the boost South Africa needed. Five runs later, Kusal Perera was bowled by Pretorius while Angelo Mathews failed to keep a Chris Morris out and lost his poles after labouring his way to 11 off 29.Kusal Mendis’s stay too was excruciating but the batsman did grind it out by playing 51 deliveries. While there were only two boundaries, and he scored at just 45, Sri Lanka needed someone to hold one end up.The sustained pressure meant there was no Thisara Perera special as the side continued to huff and puff towards 200. In the end, Sri Lanka managed mere 203 runs on the board and didn’t manage to play their quota of 50 overs.In response, South Africa got off to a decent start courtesy of Hashim Amla and Quinton de Kock’s 31-run stand off 29 deliveries. Just when De Kock was starting to look good, Lasith Malinga churned out a vicious yorker and cut short the southpaw’s stay. The required run-rate was never a challenge and Faf du Plessis along with Amla didn’t play any shot out of anger. Rather, they put their heads down and took the game out of Lanka’s radar.Amla got to his second fifty of the tournament off 56 deliveries. Du Plessis also racked up a well-crafted half-century off 70 balls to show what he is capable of. They brought up their century stand off 122 balls. It was just a matter of time before the curtains came down on the proceedings. While Amla stayed unbeaten in 80 from 105, Du Plessis remained not on 92 off 102, just 8 short of what could have been a memorable World Cup hundred. The Proteas tracked down the target with 77 balls to spare.last_img read more

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UW hoping to be more aggressive on road trip

first_imgBEN CLASSON/Herald photoAfter only two days of practice this week, the Wisconsin softball team hits the road again Friday, traveling to Austin, Texas for the Texas Classic.The four-team tournament, hosted by the No. 22 Longhorns (8-4-1), also features Wichita State (8-5) and Utah (7-3), a team which beat Wisconsin 3-1 on Feb. 8 as a part of the Red Desert Classic.The Badgers (6-8), who have outscored opponents 45-44 through 14 games, are confident going into this weekend that they have what it takes to come away with wins in close games.?We?re only losing by one run or two runs,? freshman pitcher Kristyn Hansen said. ?Just one more hit or one more out in the inning, and we could?ve won some more games.?Last weekend, Wisconsin competed in the USF-Louisville Slugger Tournament hosted by South Florida in Tampa. The weekend started with a pair of losses Friday to South Carolina and Wright State and a rainout of the Badgers? first game Saturday.After the weather cleared up, the Badgers defeated the tournament-hosting Bulls 2-1.Hansen earned her second victory of the season, allowing only one hit in two innings of work.Teammates and coaches alike have praised Hansen?s performance so far, going 2-0 in her first four collegiate appearances. Hansen currently leads the team with a 1.12 ERA, allowing only six hits and one earned run in eight innings.?[Kristyn?s] doing awesome,? head coach Chandelle Schulte said. ?She?s coming into tough situations, and she?s a dropball pitcher, so she?s getting us ground balls and outs.?The Badgers, after scoring at least one run in the first 10 games of the season, were shut out three times last weekend and only scored two runs all weekend.After managing only two runs in four games last weekend, Wisconsin is very focused on improving its hitting in the upcoming weeks.?As a team, we?re just trying to be more aggressive at the plate,? senior infielder Lynn Anderson said.?We?ve been hesitant up there, watching a lot of strikes, so we want to be more aggressive swinging the bat.?Schulte added that the team needs to focus on putting the ball in play more, noting the team?s high numbers of both home runs and strikeouts.However, despite the team?s offensive woes, the Badgers? defense led by the pitching staff has consistently played well this season. Last weekend, Wisconsin opponents ? minus a 5-0 loss to Wright State ? never scored more than two runs per game.?Our pitchers did very well minus one game,? Schulte said. ?I?ve always thought they had it in them. What impresses me the most is that each and every time they get out there, they get better.?Schulte also noted a small sense of urgency among the players in practice this week with 20 percent of the season already complete.?We?ve had a lot of moral victories in the last three weeks,? Schulte said. ?But it?s not good enough to come close. We?re very focused on getting ready for the Big Ten season.?Over the weekend, the Badgers remained undefeated in their new all-red uniforms with a win over South Florida. Their performance in these uniforms ? wins of 4-3, 8-4, 5-2 and 2-1 ? has led some to speculate about their significance.?We?re starting to think there may be something about the red uniforms,? Hansen said. ?We were starting off the weekends with different uniforms, so we?ll see what we can do with that.?Schulte added that if there truly is something special about the new uniforms, she may have to ?petition the Big Ten so we can wear only red instead of switching for home and away.?Lucky uniforms aside, the Badgers? goal as they travel for the fourth consecutive weekend is simple ? as Anderson put it: ?win and have fun.??We want to come out with some victories,? Schulte added. ?More importantly, we just want to feel like we?re playing good three-way ball with pitching, hitting and defense ? something we haven?t yet.?last_img read more

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Alana O’Neill’s two goals lift Syracuse to first win of season

first_img Facebook Twitter Google+ Alana O’Neill scored twice to lift Syracuse (1-0-1) to a 2-0 victory over Delaware (0-2-0) on Sunday afternoon, SU’s first home game of the season. The win follows Friday’s draw against Colgate, where Syracuse outshot the Raiders 22-5 but was unable to come away with the win.“We didn’t play nearly as composed as we did today,” head coach Phil Wheddon said. “A win is great for your confidence and I thought it was a very convincing one as far as statistics go.”With the rain pouring down, the Orange dominated possession in the first half but was unable to capitalize with a goal. From the 24th to the 32nd minutes, Syracuse fired six shots but none slid past goalkeeper Kailyn Rekos. The junior tallied four saves in the first half to keep the Blue Hens competitive early on.Syracuse’s onslaught continued after the 32nd minute as Jessica Vigna attempted four corner kicks. The Delaware defense, however, held its ground until the end of the half. The Orange had totaled 10 shots and 11 corner kicks by the break but had nothing to show for it.Growing restless entering the second half, the Orange caught a break and was finally able to break the game open. In the 53rd minute Alex Lamontagne laid a beautiful cross which Alana O’Neill lasered into the net.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“Our service into the box was fantastic and I thought we created a number of good chances,” Wheddon said. “Obviously you hope to get some good individual performances and I thought we had that today from three or four different people.”Syracuse continued to apply offensive pressure as it kept the ball in Delaware’s half. In the 70th minute, freshman Taylor Bennett’s shot hit the post, but O’Neill was there to knock it in for her second goal of the day. O’Neill replicated her performance from October 2014 against Boston College, where she led the Orange with two goals in a 3-0 victory. Her two goals today were her first since that match.Syracuse outshot Delaware 18-3 on the day. Junior goalkeeper Courtney Brosnan faced little action from the Blue Hens’s offense with just a single shot on goal. Outside of O’Neill’s two-goal afternoon, Lamontagne and freshman Sydney Brackett were active on the attack with four and three shots, respectively.“We’ve played four freshmen so far and the impact they’ve been having is fantastic,” Wheddon said. “I really like where we are at the moment.”Syracuse continues its four-game homestand against Army on Friday at 3 p.m. Comments Published on August 21, 2016 at 4:24 pm Contact Byron: brtollef@syr.edulast_img read more

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Volleyball: UW women’s volleyball team is optimistic after fall season cancellation

first_imgIn the face of complete chaos and uncertainty, perhaps no collegiate sports program is better equipped to handle the cancellation of a fall season quite like the University of Wisconsin women’s volleyball team.In 2019, Badger volleyball reached their second national championship under Head Coach Kelly Sheffield, and their third in the program’s 46-year run. Ultimately, the Badgers fell to Stanford in the final, but with a lot of returning talent and a core group of seniors, these women were poised to come back stronger than ever this fall.In fact, according to way-too-early power rankings after the conclusion of the 2019 season, the Badgers were ranked No. 1 ahead of the 2020 campaign. While the official volleyball rankings never surfaced before this fall season was canceled, it was safe to assume the Badgers would be a team to beat — maybe the team to beat.UW Athletics: Catching up with your favorite Badgers in professional sportsOver the years, many of Wisconsin’s athletes have moved on to productive careers in professional sports. With so many prominent Read…One might assume the cancellation of the fall season would mess with the mojo of such a touted team. While the sour taste of championship defeat may linger in the mouths of many returning players, the fire and the hunger brought on by that defeat could be exhausted during a long drought without play and a future full of unknowns as to when play could resume.As it turns out, these assumptions couldn’t be more wrong. From the moment the decision was handed down by the Big Ten Conference, the Badger volleyball team was clear about how it would deal with the matter.“We were expecting the decision,” Coach Sheffield said. “It just added clarity to move forward, and to do it together. We immediately called a meeting in the Field House, I saw a lot of head nods as I was telling them. And then a couple players spoke up and said, ‘Hey this doesn’t change anything, we still have great things to accomplish. Let’s stay together and stay positive.’ There was a lot of leadership and passion in the moment. We were ready to move forward right away.”Hilley vs Carlini: Comparing two of the greatest Wisconsin settersLauren Carlini and Sindey Hilley have both been bringing a lot of attention to the University of Wisconsin volleyball program Read…For All-American setter and UW senior Sydney Hilley, this is an opportunity to be optimistic and continue the desire to get better. “Even though we were disappointed we didn’t get to play this fall, we can make up for missed practices from the spring now,” Hilley said. “We can train with each other and be that much more prepared for when the season does finally happen.”The squad wasted no time taking this mentality into practice. The first practice following the decision to cancel the fall season was one of the most energetic and cutthroat he had ever been a part of, Coach Sheffield said.“They just went at each other for two hours,” Coach Sheffield said. “They have motivation coming out of all their pores.”That practice is by no means an exhaustion of pent up energy and frustration but a tangible spark which speaks to the makeup of the team moving forward during this time of limbo. Men’s Basketball: NCAA announces four potential start dates for 2020 seasonFirst reported on Aug. 27 by CBS Sports’ Matt Norlander, the NCAA is looking at four potential start dates for Read…There is no question the 2020 Wisconsin volleyball team possesses immense talent and potential to achieve wonderful things on the court, but performance and talent are only a couple of the necessary ingredients. Hilley notes that their chemistry throughout the entire roster is proof of their willingness to persevere through this patch of uncertainty and that it’s never been stronger than right now. “Our entire program has done a really good job,” Hilley said. “Our captains did a great job making sure we stayed in the loop. Our coaches have also been very involved. We had a book club meeting where we could just talk about things not related to pandemic or volleyball and a documentary club where we all got together. Also coaches would call to check-in. All of our teammates and coaches genuinely care about everyone, so we have been able to stay connected throughout this whole thing.”Beyond the strengthening of team chemistry, Coach Sheffield’s players have picked up a mindset which could not have been born without the current circumstances.“They bought into the concept of discipline yourselves so nobody else has to,” Coach Sheffield said. “In the world of COVID, you have to discipline yourself if your goal is to stay healthy and keep the people around you healthy. You have to lead a disciplined life, make disciplined choices. I’ve been really impressed by the lifestyle they have chosen to live. Living in the unknown can be really tough. I think they have flown with that really well. They have just been really mature.”As Coach Sheffield’s team continues to move forward toward an uncertain future, he and his players remain disciplined and unfazed by these rare circumstances. These circumstances have only made them stronger. Whether it’s this winter, spring or next fall, we will see this unit ready to take the court at some point. We just aren’t sure anyone else in the country could possibly be ready for them.last_img read more