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May 2019: Festival Guide

first_imgDepartments Festival Guide 2019 Earn Your Brew Features Burn calories on beautiful trails, and then drink craft beer. We’ve paired 11 beer trails with classic adventures along the way. For added fun, explore four of the region’s cider, wine, and spirits trails. Photo by Dréa Atkins @dreaphotoartistry Quick Hits •Seth’s Bike Hacks—Meet YouTube’s most popular mountain biker • A.T. legend Warren Doyle hangs up his boots after 18 thru-hikes • A.T. Ridge Runners are the unsung heroes of the trail On The Cover Call your friends, grab your tickets, and get ready to go. Our 16th annual Festival Guide highlights the 100 best fests in the Blue Ridge—along with our favorite headliners and side stages, fest gear, and must-see acts.  center_img Maps vs. Apps: What role do print maps play for outdoor adventurers in the digital age?   Flashpoint Indigenous Trails Catch Brandi Carlile at festivals across the Blue Ridge in 2019, including Bonnaroo, FloydFest, Railbird, and Moon River. Quick hits Hike in the footsteps of the indigenous peoples whose land we recreate on. New efforts are underway to map and understand the land beneath our boots. DreaPhotoArtistry.comlast_img read more

FB : Inside men: Orange plans to rotate players along interior defensive line

first_img Published on August 29, 2011 at 12:00 pm Contact Mark: [email protected] | @mark_cooperjr Comments Facebook Twitter Google+ Deon Goggins exerted his frustration on Jerome Smith. In back-to-back plays on the second series of the Ernie Davis Scrimmage on Aug. 20, Smith, the Syracuse running back, followed his blockers to the line of scrimmage. And each time he was met by a charging Goggins.In stuffing the running back on those two plays, the senior nose tackle may have put the past — a lost season in 2010 — behind him for good.One week later, Goggins received the gratification of being named a starter for Syracuse’s season opener against Wake Forest.‘I was my own worst enemy,’ Goggins said. ‘I just learned how to let everything go and just went after it. I feel like I’m back to playing like I was at (junior college), just a hundred times better.’Goggins entered preseason camp as a backup defensive tackle, but a strong camp punctuated by a standout performance in the scrimmage pushed the senior ahead of Cory Boatman on the depth chart. Goggins and Jay Bromley were chosen as the starting defensive tackles on the two-deep depth chart released by SU head coach Doug Marrone on Saturday. But they are only going to be part of a deep defensive tackle rotation for the Orange.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textAs many as six interior defensive linemen could get on the field for Syracuse this season. Marrone named four nose tackles and two defensive tackles on the depth chart.‘Anyone that is on that two-deep, we are telling everyone in this room that if that player went into a football game, we feel comfortable with him,’ Marrone said.Defensive tackle was one of the more competitive position battles in preseason camp. Last season, the Orange went with a primary rotation of three guys — Andrew Lewis, Anthony Perkins and Bud Tribbey — all of whom graduated.Bromley and Boatman left the spring as the starters, but Goggins was right behind them.The senior came in with high expectations following his transfer to SU from Cerritos (Calif.) Community College. But he never got on the field and was labeled somewhat of a disappointment.He has redeemed himself this August, though, looking strong and pushing for playing time. He had to move to nose tackle to secure a starting job, but he said he played some nose tackle at Cerritos and the only difference comes with technique.Lining up next to Goggins will be the sophomore Bromley, who played in 12 games last year and saw a little time at defensive tackle. The players behind them — Boatman, true freshman Eric Crume, Ollie Haney and Robert Welsh — will be called into action, too.‘A defensive tackle gets hit on every single play,’ defensive tackles coach Jimmy Brumbaugh said. ‘So if he’s out there for 70 plays, he’s getting hit 70 plays. You take a (defensive back) out there and he may hit somebody 10 plays. So it takes a lot of beating on your body.’Crume is the most intriguing of the other defensive tackles that will see playing time. Not only is he the lone true freshman among the six interior guys on the two-deep, he’s also the biggest player on the Syracuse defense.At 6 feet and 332 pounds, Crume is a mammoth, even among the defensive tackles. But he also has deceptive speed for his size.‘He’s a big boy, but he’s moving,’ Bromley said. ‘That’s the greatest thing about it. He’s a moving big boy, he ain’t no slow dude.’If Wake Forest’s offense is anything like it was last year, the season opener will be a good test for a young defensive line. The Demon Deacons had a decent rushing game last season, pounding out 158.5 yards per game on the ground.Brumbaugh said he doesn’t want his guys to hold the defense back because of their inexperience.‘We have to be the solution, not the problem,’ he said. ‘Because we are a young bunch.’ Graham secures third receiver role with strong campThis summer was different for Dorian Graham. The senior wide receiver needed to change his approach to the offseason to make plays during the season for Syracuse.He needed to work on catching the ball.‘I focused less on the weight room and all the hard training and stuff like that,’ Graham said. ‘I focused more on the field work, the skills, the route running, the catching. Pretty much most of my work was done on the field.’Graham beat out sophomore Jarrod West for the No. 3 receiver spot for the Orange entering Thursday’s season opener, a decision that displays the confidence SU has in Graham’s offseason growth.The senior didn’t catch a pass last season, despite seeing some time with the offense.His biggest problem was his hands. Graham has blazing speed — many believe he’s the fastest receiver SU has — but until this year, that was it. He struggled with dropped passes.In camp, Graham has been Syracuse’s best route-runner. After talking to his defensive backs, Syracuse defensive coordinator Scott Shafer said Graham and Syracuse’s No. 1 receiver, Van Chew, are the two they point out as the toughest to cover.Graham has always been a weight room freak with sprinter’s speed. But, pending the in-game proof that his ball-catching has really improved, he can be more than that.He can be the third receiver Syracuse needs.‘I think Dorian Graham really started last year, he worked extremely hard to get into a position to play,’ Marrone said. ‘I think he is really practicing well.’[email protected]last_img read more