Jump to content

Thanks for visiting BtownBanners.com!  We noticed you have AdBlock enabled.  While ads can be annoying, we utilize them to provide these forums free of charge to you!  Please consider removing your AdBlock for BtownBanners or consider signing up to donate and help BtownBanners stay alive!  Thank you!

Leaderboard


Popular Content

Showing content with the highest reputation since 05/02/2020 in all areas

  1. 33 points
    TDH: When you think about your freshman season at Indiana, what does success look like to you? Geronimo: I think a successful first year will be me just doing what I’m told. If I’m a role player, I’ll be the best role player there is. If I’m on the court for defense and rebounds, and I’m going to go out there and try to do as much as I possibly can. Just be the guy that the team needs to win. I just want to help the team get better. A team wins because it is better than a single player. Yes, please. Sent from my iPhone using BtownBanners mobile app
  2. 31 points
    Absolutely nothing but class from Devonte.
  3. 19 points
    A very special achievement and couldn't be happier for De'Ron. De'Ron Davis @DDavis2016 Why did I just find out I’m the first man in my family to graduate from college.
  4. 18 points
    Finally completed my undergrad degrees and was accepted to grad school!! Sent from my iPhone using BtownBanners
  5. 16 points
    ebridges24

    (2021) SF - Aminu Mohammed

    It may be just me, but I would really rather this not turn into an Archie vs Tom thread, or Tom sucks thread or something other than Aminu thread.
  6. 15 points
    Somebody please put Aminu's picture on a milk carton. He's missing and needs to be found. Thank you.
  7. 14 points
    I’ve told this story before. But he’d always swing by our tailgates and say “you give me food, I’ll give you highlights!” We did and he did. One of many awesome IU memories. Sent from my iPad using BtownBanners mobile app
  8. 14 points
    Latest thoughts from Corey Evans - Can I cheat and say that Khristian Lander will reclassify into the 2020 class as my commitment prediction? I kid, but I do expect that to happen before another decision pops Indiana's way. Currently, Lander and three-star center Logan Duncomb make up Indiana’s top-five 2021 class. Archie Miller would love to add another good-sized scoring wing and a versatile forward in the frontcourt. Blake Wesley and Aminu Mohammed fit the bill along the perimeter while Trey Patterson and Trey Kaufman hit their target at the 4-spot. I know there is some talk that Kaufman is holding out for a Kentucky offer and that Virginia is also a sneaky contender, but I like where the Hoosiers sit with him. Maybe he holds off from committing but I like IU’s chances and would say that he is the next to say yes to Miller's program.
  9. 14 points
    Certainly sounds like someone's going to be wearing an IU uniform this season? Khristian Lander @khristianlander PSA: to all seniors at reitz - once you get your cap and gown meet in the field house parking lot
  10. 13 points
    Some people will never understand having business and personal debt. Unemployment and stimulus checks don’t cover those for 2 plus months for many people. Now I never advocate breaking rules but the lack of empathy towards these people getting economically crushed and possibly losing everything they’ve worked for their entire lives is remarkable. Sent from my iPhone using BtownBanners
  11. 12 points
    From Damezi's hometown newspaper South Bend Tribune: Driving down the baseline that December day at Bankers Life Fieldhouse, former Riley High School standout Damezi Anderson was determined to do something. Maybe he’d continue on to the basket, get a dunk, get fouled and get a free throw. Maybe he’d eye an open teammate slicing through the lane, buggy-whip him the ball and help get him a bucket. Either way, Anderson was just settling in for Indiana in his first and only game against Notre Dame, his hometown team. Maybe he’d even get a few additional minutes to prove to Hoosiers coach Archie Miller that he deserved more run. As Anderson closed in on the hoop, decision time arrived — shoot it, pass it, just do something with it. Still unsure, Anderson got caught in the air with nowhere to go. There was no shot attempt. There was no toss to a teammate. Instead, there was a turnover as the Irish headed the other direction. Miller whirled and turned to his staff with his arms spread and palms up as if to ask, what the $%#@ was that? Miller then called for Jerome Hunter to check in for Anderson. Next whistle, Anderson meandered off, gathered a few more words from Miller and sat down. He had played a scoreless 4:19 with one missed shot and the turnover. He wouldn’t play the rest of the way in a 62-60 Indiana victory. Anderson played 21 minutes next time out against Arkansas and 16 the game after that against nationally-ranked Maryland. He’d play at least 10 minutes only once the rest of the season. The snapshot of the scenario that afternoon in Indianapolis underscored his two years in Bloomington. At a juncture where it was time to sink or swim in big-time college basketball, Anderson simply would tread water. Never good enough to find a real role. Never inconsistent enough to stay buried on the bench. Just kind of … there. “I felt like the opportunity never was really there for me,” Anderson said Thursday afternoon on why he decided two years at Indiana was enough before transferring to Loyola of Chicago. “I’m not sure why. I felt like the style of play wasn’t for me.” Even guys like Anderson — a second team All-State selection and ranked the second-best college prospect in the state his senior season at Riley — often have a small window to make a difference at the major college level. It opens slowly and closes quickly. Scramble through it and thrive or get left behind. Anderson was about to be left behind. Freshman year was a learning experience. Anderson had to adjust to better athletes, a quicker pace, more intensity, the whole ball game of big-time hoops. He averaged 1.5 points and 1.1 rebounds in 9.6 minutes over 21 games. Sophomore year should’ve been different. It was more of the same — a step forward one game, a step back the next. Anderson averaged 2.8 points and 2.2 rebounds in 18 games. Nine Hoosiers averaged more minutes than Anderson (12.3). With another talented recruiting class headed for Bloomington in the fall, Miller and his staff couldn’t afford to be patient any more with Anderson. The cameo that day against Notre Dame was a perfect example. Do something and do it soon, or go sit down. “It was hard,” Anderson said. “I was always able to play through mistakes no matter what. Now, every time you make a mistake you go to the bench. You can’t catch a rhythm. “That was messing me up.” Time to reboot Anderson vowed to not let it mess with his mind. Even after he logged DNP-CDs (did not play, coach’s decision) in Indiana’s last seven games, he stayed positive. He’d work harder. He’d play with more confidence. He’d show the stuff that he showed his senior year at Riley when he averaged 19.1 points, 5.9 rebounds, 2.0 assists and 1.8 steals to first earn a scholarship to play at Indiana. Then the coronavirus pandemic hit, and hoops went on hold. Anderson had nothing but time to think about his first two years. About the next two. About how his collegiate career was halfway over and he had little to show for it. About if he wanted to take a risk and possibly waste his final two years being a bit player in a big-time program. It was time for Anderson to find hoops happiness elsewhere. In late April, he entered the transfer portal, which became a whirlwind world all itself. Mere minutes after his name hit the portal that Thursday afternoon, college coaches started calling and calling. They seemingly never stopped. Contact came from every hoops angle. Division I schools called. Division II schools made contact. NAIA schools showed interest. First-year Grand Canyon University coach and former Valparaiso High School standout Bryce Drew was the first to reach out. Dozens of other coaches followed. His phone kept buzzing with texts and phone messages that Anderson eventually went radio silent on everyone — coaches, family members, friends. Anderson enjoyed the recruiting process when he was in high school Second time? Not so much. “It got overwhelming to where I didn’t want to deal with it,” he said. “I’m an adult, so when I made the decision to transfer, it was like, ‘OK, I know what I’m looking for. I know what I want. Just go do it. Get it done.’” A week after announcing transfer plans, Anderson landed at Loyola, a school that went to the 2018 Final Four and has been a haven for transfers seeking fresh starts. Anderson never visited the campus in Rogers Park, nine miles north of downtown Chicago. Everything he saw in virtual tours — Lake Michigan is practically out a campus side door — he liked. “You know, it’s Chicago,” Anderson said. “It was amazing.” Anderson will sit out in 2020-21 and have two years of eligibility remaining. At 6-foot-7, 225 pounds with Big Ten experience and a scorer’s mentality, he could be the perfect big guard/small forward matchup problem who thrives in the Missouri Valley. Moving down a level from the Big Ten could help Anderson bring his game up. Way up. “He is a long, athletic guard who has a big-time ability to make shots,” Ramblers coach Porter Moser said in a university release. Anderson’s ready to start anew, but not ready to forget his first two years of college. He’ll keep some of his Indiana practice gear and game gear as a reminder of his first college hoops chapter. Still, it’s time to go to work on the next. That work’s already started. It was work for Anderson to even make it out of South Bend — “a lot of people don‘t make it where I’m from and I’m going to make sure that happens” — and it will be work for him to better show the skills that allowed him to become the all-time leading scorer (2,210) in St. Joseph County and South Bend history. He’ll spend the coming weeks bettering his game once pickup runs resume at Bethel College. He may go play at LaLumiere in LaPorte. He’ll work on his handles and his shot and his confidence at a park near his house. Anderson’s chapter at Indiana is closed, but his next hoops story is just beginning. How will it read? Wait and see. But it’s time to get going. “I’ve got no time to be playing around, no time to be joking,” he said. “It’s all business from here.”
  12. 12 points
    Arch Miller @Archie_Miller Today is the last day of spring semester here @IUBloomington! Congrats to the 2020 class of graduates! Big Shout to @ChefBoyArGreen and @DDavis2016 on Finishing the deal! Wishing everyone good luck and good health in these unprecedented times with Covid-19 impact! Cant Thank our Administration and Academic Support Staff enough. The job that was done these last 8 weeks with our players, while separated was incredible. Working remotely and virtually each day wasn’t easy, but everyone got the job done! @PricelessJoi is the VERY BEST!
  13. 11 points
    Stromboli

    Firearms

    Pre-kids I’d have been all over this thread. Browning O/U, Benelli autos, SR-15, DDM4, Wilsons, Baers, Colts, some of the rare imported stuff from Arsenal, Bulgarian and Russian. All the 9mm Glocks. All the Sigs (this is back when P228 was preferred over P229 and a compact single stack meant P225 and P239). Some nice HKs (VP9 is so sweet!). Brief foray into chasing the no dash, -1 and -2 Smiths. Quite a few builds. Weekends at Atterbury (before and after the makeover), Atlanta Conservation Club (dabbled in IDPA), Indy Gun Club (sporting clays only). I was on ARFCOM for the sunset In 2004, and rode through several of the panics over the years. The hobby more or less just lost its priority spot and the collection is gone. I have kids. My shooting buddies have kids. And maybe I need to get my testosterone checked because I get more excited about gardening, cooking, and I’d really like a sailboat.
  14. 11 points
    mamasa

    (2021) SF - Aminu Mohammed

  15. 11 points
    Stuhoo

    (2021) SF - Aminu Mohammed

    Louisville has been one of the primary contenders for Mohammed. Its gotta be helpful for us that UL, while already on probation, just got hit with a new Level I notice. We don’t even need anything to happen to them; just the cloud hanging over their head makes them a less attractive destination.
  16. 11 points
    Class of '66 Old Fart

    (2021) - PF Mason Miller

    Alec Lasley - Indiana has already landed one big man in the 2021 class but with the expected minutes available in the frontcourt, Archie Miller continues to actively seek out potential replacements. While he hasn't received an offer yet, Mason Miller is one name that is high on Indiana's list. The son of former NBA player and current University of Memphis assistant coach Mike Miller, both father and son have been open about seeing Mason play elsewhere if the opportunity suits their needs. After having a breakout sophomore summer and following it up with a good junior year, Miller has become a name on the national spotlight. With the game evolving to stretch forwards, Miller's game is exactly that. At 6-foot-9, he has a great ability to shoot from the perimeter. A lefty, Miller has good form that allows him to get his shot off with little room because of his elevation. His shooting headlines his skillset but his developed driving and slashing ability has opened up his game over the past year. Miller has advanced ball handling skills for someone of his size which allows him to beat defenders off of the dribble and get into the middle of the lane. What Miller has really progressed in is adjusting to defenses in the paint. Whether it is a pull-up floater or using his length with scoop shots or hook shots, once he gets in the paint he is difficult to stop. Extremely athletic, Miller can play above the rim and finish around defenders with his length. Obviously his frame is what is noticeable with his lack of muscle, but that rarely impacts his game. Miller is not someone who is going to play on the block and post up defenders on possessions. On the glass, Miller uses his length instead of his body to be a force. Off of a rebound, his ball skills give him the ability to lead the break while still having good decision making skills. Overall, Miller's versatile skillset allows him to play multiple positions without losing a competitive advantage. His length and quick footwork will allow him to adjust to the college game easier than a lot of other 6-foot-9 wings. If he were to play in the Big Ten, he may progress more as a big '3' than a '4' as his main position with the physicality of the conference. Miller is ranked the No. 65 prospect in the 2021 class.
  17. 10 points
    Everyone is free to do what they want and post what they want to post....just through I would start a thread for positive news regarding coronavirus. Obviously no one policing the board, just a request for positive things if you aren't wanting to get into the debates on the other thread. Just a little therapy. Positive things from my coronavirus experience: 1. Have spent six weeks at home with my college aged kids, my wife, and mother and father in law (we have a dual living arranged style of house) and really have gotten along pretty well....frustrations but never arguments. 2. Have been playing some online RPGs with a buddy I know that lives in Alaska that I hadn't talked to in 25 years. Always started a group up for my son and his friends to keep my son occupied. 3. Created some very usable online content for teaching and learned how to use some new teaching apps that I didn't know about. 4. Learned of a local farmer's market consortium that delivers and have been able to help support local farmers and butchers.
  18. 10 points
    Exactly what AJ Moye said the summer before he arrived. ‘Coach wants rebounds, I’ll get rebounds...‘
  19. 10 points
    HinnyHoosier

    (2021) PF Trey Kaufman

    Oh, but I SO badly want it to.... Sent from my iPhone using BtownBanners mobile app
  20. 9 points
    mamasa

    IU Football Off-Season

    Great article on Ernie Thompson's journey to get his degree! EX-HOOSIER THOMPSON EARNS HIS DIPLOMA AT 50 May 17, 2020 Jon Blau Football 5 comments In the shadow of Memorial Stadium, the old Hoosier fullback’s thumbs pecked at his iPhone keyboard. One character at a time, Ernie Thompson was finishing something he left undone for nearly three decades. Back in 1991, Ernie was a 6-foot-1, 237-pound junior with pro football dreams. One year short of graduation, he left Indiana for the NFL draft. One year short, which nagged at him as he worked in Terre Haute’s schools as a dropout prevention specialist, going into students’ homes and stressing the importance of graduating. He felt like a hypocrite. “It’s one of those things, it would haunt me and it would not let me rest,” Ernie said. “I thought about it, and I felt it. Even as the words were coming out of my mouth, I felt it.” Now seated in his 2012 Nissan Altima, with IU’s football stadium nearby, Ernie was making things right. He would spend upwards of three hours there, stringing together sentences on his phone, finishing his coursework for the spring semester. The 50-year-old moved back to Bloomington for a much-delayed senior year, taking the bus to class with fellow students. He never did get a laptop, though. When he needed the internet, he worked from the clubhouse at his apartment complex. Then a pandemic hit, and a Wi-Fi hotspot near the stadium became his go-to. By whatever means, Ernie was going to finish. He wasn’t too proud to tap away at a little keyboard, running his car engine whenever he needed a blast of warm air. Once his professors learned about his new routine, they told him to write out his answers by hand, take a picture, and email it in. All of that typing on a phone wasn’t necessary. All that mattered to Ernie was finishing. He was going to finish it, however possible. For the kids in Terre Haute who could have labeled him a hypocrite. For his coach, Bill Mallory, who never stopped hassling him about leaving that diploma unclaimed. For his brother, Randy, who tried to stop him from walking away all those years ago. *** Randy still remembers the conversation vividly. They were in the upstairs bedroom of their mother’s house in Terre Haute. They shared that room in the summer months, but there was a question of where Ernie was headed next. Ernie had talked to people who had talked to people in the NFL. There was a chance, if he left school, he could get drafted. He was just a junior, fresh off a 323-yard season for the 1990 Hoosiers, but NFL teams were interested. “I tried to provide that ‘Well, wait a minute, think about this. You got your whole life to get to the NFL,’” Randy said. “But I didn’t walk in his shoes, I don’t know what it was like day-to-day, being there. I didn’t know what that was like.” For much of their life, the two brothers were literally hip-to-hip. A year older, Randy was held back in third grade, putting him alongside Ernie all through school. Their older brother, Anthony, remained a couple of steps ahead, blazing a trail for Terre Haute North’s Thompson brothers. Randy recalls one 1985 contest versus Sullivan when the Patriots rushed for a program-record 488 yards and nine touchdowns. It was evenly distributed between the three brothers, first the senior Anthony, then the sophomores Ernie and Randy in the quarters that followed. But that full house of talent complicated things. In fact, Randy transferred to Terre Haute South as a senior to ensure both brothers had their deserved bounty of carries. Randy then went to Indiana State, washing out from the football team in a year and a half. At IU, Ernie spent his first two seasons in relative obscurity as Anthony scorched Big Ten defenses. In his junior year, Ernie continued to split runs with the likes of Vaughn Dunbar and Calvert Miller. But the NFL still wanted Ernie. Staring him in the face was an opportunity to make a name for himself. Right then. “I think he reached a point at that time where he felt like it was time to go and turn the page,” Randy said. “I begged and pleaded for him not to make that decision. But he did.” Ernie did get drafted — in the 12th round by the Los Angeles Rams. He ran the ball twice for just nine yards as a rookie. The next year, he was out of the league. After one more season with the Chiefs in 1993, Ernie’s pro career ended. He found another career quickly, training local athletes at the Terre Haute YMCA. He then ended up in the school system. Even with hindsight, Ernie doesn’t regret his NFL decision. Everything happens for a reason, he believes. But Randy was quite the foil. After taking a couple of years off from ISU, he returned to college and earned two bachelor’s degrees. He did it all while financially supporting a wife and son, working at the Coca-Cola bottling plant. In his mid-40s, he went back to school again and got a master’s. Quite a deed for a man who didn’t have an abundance of resources as a boy, aside from an attentive church community and coaches. He didn’t have a library close by. He didn’t come from money. But he got his education. As the years passed, Ernie couldn’t shake what he’d left undone. In 2014, IU announced as part of its Student-Athlete Bill of Rights the “Hoosiers for Life” program, which promised to pay the tuition of any former student-athlete who left in good standing and wanted to finish a degree. Ernie put age 50 in his head as a cutoff. It was then, or never. He even saw Bill Mallory on the sideline of an ISU practice, there to visit his son, head coach Curt. Ernie told the old man he was going to finish. “Make sure you do it,” Bill said, his hand on Ernie’s chest. “Yes sir, I’m gonna do it,” Ernie replied. In 2019, a year after Bill died, Ernie made his move. He filled out his paperwork with IU. He met with an academic advisor. He was on his way — until he took his first test in his Sociology of Mental Illness class. Simply put, Ernie bombed. “If anyone else looked at my test, they would have swore I fell asleep,” Ernie said. Thirty years of test-taking rust made those 50 multiple-choice questions like a book of riddles. “I felt like every question was a trick question,” Ernie said. “I had multiple answers I thought was right to every question.” Ernie needed help. So he called the man who knew school better than anyone in his family. For a third time, Randy and Ernie were having a conversation about what should have been. The second time was right before Ernie returned to IU, telling Randy he planned to commute. Randy told him that wouldn’t work. Randy was right. “Wait a minute, slow down,” Randy recalled of Talk No. 2. “If you are going to do this, you have to walk through the campus, smell the grass. Go buy you a crimson and cream backpack and put your books in that backpack. “Don’t take any shortcuts.” In Talk No. 3, Randy reiterated those points. This time, Ernie listened. He moved into a student-oriented apartment complex in Bloomington, The Village at Muller Park. He bought the backpack. He rode the bus to class every day with students who weren’t born when he played for the Chiefs. That liberal studies degree became his sole mission, especially after unrelated circumstances led to Ernie losing his job with the school corporation early in the fall semester. That degree became Randy’s focus, as well. Ernie’s older brother was calling every day, checking in. “I felt he owed me that from when he was 20-something years old and he did not listen to my advice,” Randy said, laughing. “You’re going to listen to me this time. You’re going to stay locked in.” *** After a meeting with her tutoring supervisor, IU senior Olivia Totten went to google her next student. She does that, regardless, just to know what he or she looks like the first time they meet. But also, it’s not every day a tutor is paired with a 50-year-old former NFL player. Turns out, Ernie and Olivia’s birthdays are five days apart. “We bonded over that,” Olivia said. “I learned where he played, too. But I don’t remember any of that part.” In Ernie’s experience, he didn’t feel like some Adam Sandler or Rodney Dangerfield character in a back-to-school movie, sticking out like a sore thumb in a crowd of younglings. Most students and professors embraced him as one of their own. Ernie liked riding the bus to class. A piano enthusiast, he frequented the student union and played Elton John and Billy Joel for his classmates. He became a part of the community at Muller Park, walking around the fitness center and engaging 20-somethings in conversation. “I’d try to figure out where they were from, what’s their goal,” Ernie said. “It always ended with ‘Hey, I’m 49, turning 50. You don’t want to be still chasing your degree when you’re 50 like me.’” Ernie was determined to finish his chase, and getting a tutor was one of Randy’s suggestions. Always delving into their athletic background to offer analogies, Randy told his younger brother, “Don’t be a Dennis Rodman.” If Ernie was “coachable,” professors would be more likely to help him. In his tutoring sessions, Ernie was different from many of the athletes Olivia worked with. He was totally engaged, armed with his pen and notebook. He was so eager to get started, he had Olivia memorize his Canvas password and log him in. She was just a tad more tech-savvy. “For that hour, Ernie was going to be listening intently, he was going to be taking notes. He was making the most of that hour,” Olivia said. “I was able to really do my job and not just sit there while a student reads, you know?” Once he overcame that first test, multiple-choice questions weren’t a problem. If anything, Ernie just had to gain confidence in his abilities as a writer. As a trainer, and working in the school system, Ernie wasn’t writing essays. He needed to be reminded about introductory paragraphs, thesis statements, and the like. It would take Ernie about three hours to write essays on his phone in the spring semester, but that’s mostly because he was always doubting his choice of words. He really just needed a bit of encouragement, because he had a story to tell. Ernie drew from his experiences, crafting essays about kids in the school system, about playing in the NFL, about being a black man in America. “Ernie was really hard on himself and he really thought he was doing worse than he was doing,” Olivia said. “He was a great student. Not to bash on the athletes, but a lot of them didn’t want to work. They didn’t want to do their homework. But Ernie, every single time he was there, he was all-in. He was the most dedicated student I tutored.” His attention to the task paid off. Ernie says he finished with a 3.25 grade point average. He pulled that off despite a horrible first test, then losing his job in Terre Haute, then moving classes online due to a pandemic. Because of the pandemic, his final moments as a student were somewhat anticlimactic. Ernie turned in his last assignment from his Nissan, receiving a notice from IU with animated “blooms” to mark the occasion. It felt good, but there was nothing to do other than put his keys in the ignition and drive back to his apartment. But Ernie made sure to come back to Memorial Stadium on graduation day, exactly when the ceremony would have begun. He jogged some laps around the venue, thinking about Bill Mallory and all of the coaches who brought him to IU, and all of the people who pushed him to finally graduate. When he downloaded what would have been the program for his graduation ceremony, he took a screenshot of the page with his name on it, texting it to his mom and his brother Randy. “I got chills. Is this real?” Ernie said. “That was the reaction when I saw it, too. This surreal feeling.” His loose end was tied. Now he’s just like any recently graduated student, wondering where he’ll go next, and where he’ll find his next job. But with one chapter closed, Ernie thought about a story that’s still unwritten. Of his mother’s seven children, four now have degrees. Ernie texted his 46-year-old sister, saying “Tag, you’re it.” “When you get your degree, tag your other sister in,” Ernie said. “That was kind of a fun moment, too. The goal is for every one of my mother’s children to get their degree.” The fact that it took No. 4 a little longer than usual, it’s not a fact that bothers Ernie. Again, he doesn’t regret declaring for the NFL draft all those years ago. He believes it was better this way, even if it meant writing paragraphs on his iPhone in the middle of a parking lot. “Graduating at 50, this is an inspiration to a lot of people who still have those dreams inside of them and now realize, hey, maybe age is just a number,” he said. “If Ernie can do it, I can do it.”
  21. 9 points
    Nick Baumgart - Good ol' fashioned #B1G battle on recruiting trail underway for 6-9 Gary (IN) West PF Jalen Washington (2022). Westside HC Chris Buggs tells me Indiana, Purdue & Michigan St. are recruiting the 5-star hardest presently.
  22. 9 points
    Watching "The Last Dance" with my boys and watching them (high school aged) turn from "LeBron's the best ever" to "You were right, Dad. It's Jordan. And...it's not close." Buying and learning (again) to use the Weber charcoal kettle. I last used one in...1998, maybe? Walking, praying, and just being sometimes. Exploring the next chapter of my life. The "pause" was needed. Getting to know my best friend even better. More on her at a later date. Planning vacations... Re-discovering music Re-discovering hope. I miss sports. And they are coming back.
  23. 9 points
    Class of '66 Old Fart

    (2022) - SG Chris Livingston

    5-star Chris Livingston with an IU offer per The Daily Hoosier with the offer being extended last August!! How have we not heard of this kid before??????????? 6'5" from Western Reserve Academy in Hudson, OH. Ranked #3 overall by 247 and the #1 SG. https://www.thedailyhoosier.com/iu-basketball-recruiting-class-of-2022-offer-recipient-chris-livingston-sophomore-highlights/?fbclid=IwAR3bi497xbhPDAuWQSoItEOoS7O7nOjcjMiWKCvaYiabIzq55VkerXIXIwo 247 Rivals MaxPreps Background
  24. 9 points
    Stuhoo

    College Bball Thread

    Hopefully they will be “strong-a$s“ allegations.
  25. 8 points
    Big congrats Aloha. That's outstanding!


×