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      HEAD COACH OPENING 2018   10/23/2017

      CONFIRMED HEAD COACH CHANGES IN 2018 Lafayette Central Catholic;  Don Collier Brian Nay Hired Kankakee Valley:  Zack Prairie  Derek Thompson Hired Valparaiso:  Dave Coyle Steven Mueller Hired Evansville North:  Brett Szabo Joey Paridaen Hired from Eastern Greene Hamilton Southeastern:  Scott May  Adam Morris Hired  Peru:  Bob Prescott Romaine Saint-Louis Hired North Daviees:  Scott Helms  Trent Fine Hired Evansville Central:  Andy Owens Troy Burgess Hired River Forest: Austen Robison  Joe O'Connell Hired Shelbyville:  Pat Parks Mike Clevenger Hired from Clinton Prairie Rushville:  Scott McMurray  Cathedral: Rick Strieff:  Bill Peebles Hired from Lawrence Central  South Spencer:  Tom Packer John Edge Hired  Bishop Dwenger:  Chris Svarczkopf  Jason Garrett Promoted  Maconaquah: Mark Hartman  Austin Colby Hired  Anderson High School:  Robert Brown  Highland:  Trent Grinder Pete Koulianos Hired from Hanover Central  Southern Wells:  Steve Yencer  Warsaw:  Phil Jenson  Bart Curtis Hired From Mishawaka Lawrence Central:  Bill Peebles John Rodenberg Hired  Eastern Hancock:  Jim O'hara  Tri-Central:  George Gilbert  Shane Arnold Promoted Franklin County:  Kirk Kennedy  Wes Gillman Hired Hobart:  Ryan Turley  Craig Osika Promoted Anderson Prep Academy Randy Albano  Clarksville:  Joby Turner New Haven  Jim Rowland  Jimmy Linn Promoted  S.B. Clay:  Will Porter Garrett Fields Hired Mt. Vernon (Fortville) Neil Kazmierczak Mike Kirschner Hired Central Noble  Greg Moe  Trevor Tipton Promoted  Clinton Prairie:  Mike Clevenger  Raymond Jones Hired From Fountain Central Ben Davis:  Mike Kirschner  Parke Heritage :  ????    Brian Moore Hired Mishawaka Marian:  Reggie Glon  Michael Davidson Promoted Hamilton Heights:  Mitch Street Knightstown:  Kevin Miller  Richmond: Ibrahim Tawfeek Eastern Greene: Joey Paridaen Mishawaka: Bart Curtis Kokomo:  Brett Colby  Hanover Central:  Pete Koulianos  Oldenburg Academy:  Kevin Ferneding Eric Feller Hired Fountain Central: Raymond Jones Elwood:  Joe Kwisz

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Showing content with the highest reputation on 02/24/2018 in all areas

  1. 1 point
    While I didn't have the answer for your speculation; do you just suppose, David Watercutter, whose day job is a financial advisor within his and his father's firm, may wanted to have less responsibilities with the football team? Dave's son Ryan, on the IU football team has answered your query, and the reason wasn't because of a dismissal. And your condescending remark not withstanding. Ryan Watercutter‏ @R_Watercutter85 Follow @R_Watercutter85 More Very proud of my Dad’s dedication to the BD football program. Last year was his last season as DC. He spent 23 years on the coaching staff as a VOLUNTEER! Truly shows his passion for the game and players involved! Dwenger football will always be instilled into our family! 12:29 PM - 23 Feb 2018 Yes, Dave Watercutter does still have a son, who plays football for the 'Saints', and he will be a 'junior' for the 2018 campaign. There is no reason, I can deduct, for your condescending remark.
  2. 1 point
    BigtimeDB, I know what you're saying about the end of the road. It's hard to see the dreams fade, especially if it's been a topic of discussion for many years. But the truth is that sometimes playing the game - even if you love it a lot - is not in a kid's best interest for the long term. My senior son has had quite a few calls and letters from NAIA and Dlll programs, but when you put the football opportunities side-by-side with the desired program of study, sometimes it just doesn't make sense from a time or money perspective. Now, I would never discourage a young man from pursuing football if he really wanted to do it on Saturdays! My oldest son chose a school where he could be on the team and live his dream. And I'm glad he did even though he didn't continue after his freshmen season. He decided the time commitment was not worth the return he was getting, but at least he gave it a try. As for reffing, I'm a believer that getting into officiating is a wonderful opportunity for college kids. Not only is it a way to stay in the game, but it's a great paying job compared to what most college kids are getting paid. My oldest son got his wrestling officiating license during his freshman year in college. He worked to get his name out there and began doing some middle school events. Now in his third year, he's done several varsity super duals where he earns $250 - $300 for 5-6 hours of work. It really is a pretty good gig!
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