Strasburg is a town in the Vorpommern-Greifswald district of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany. It is situated in the historic Uckermark region, about 16 kilometres west of Pasewalk, 33 kilometres east of Neubrandenburg. Straceburch was established in 1267 by Duke Barnim I of Pomerania at a strategically important site near the border with Mecklenburg in the west and the Margraviate of Brandenburg in the south, it was settled with Germans in the course of the Ostsiedlung. The region was affected by the enduring Brandenburg–Pomeranian conflict, after the Hohenzollern elector Frederick II of Brandenburg had campaigned the territory, the Pomeranian dukes were forced to cede Strasburg to him according to the 1479 Treaty of Prenzlau; the town remained a part of the Prussian Province of Brandenburg, until in 1952 the East German government established the Bezirk Neubrandenburg comprising the former Brandenburg towns of Prenzlau and Strasburg. Strasburg was the capital of a district in its own right, which after the East German Peaceful Revolution of 1989 became part of the state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
Wolfgang Samuel's war memoir, German Boy, is set in Strasburg, where Samuel and his mother lived from March 1945 to December 1946. Strasburg, Germany is twinned with: Brodnica, Poland Drawsko Pomorskie, Poland Straßburg, Austria Gerd-Paul von Below, officer in the First World War, Major general of the reserves in the Second World War Heinz Kindermann, veterinary physician and deputy of the European Parliament 1994-2009
Strasbourg is the capital and largest city of the Grand Est region of France and is the official seat of the European Parliament. Located at the border with Germany in the historic region of Alsace, it is the capital of the Bas-Rhin department. In 2016, the city proper had 279,284 inhabitants and both the Eurométropole de Strasbourg and the Arrondissement of Strasbourg had 491,409 inhabitants. Strasbourg's metropolitan area had a population of 785,839 in 2015, making it the ninth largest metro area in France and home to 13% of the Grand Est region's inhabitants; the transnational Eurodistrict Strasbourg-Ortenau had a population of 915,000 inhabitants in 2014. Strasbourg is one of the de facto capitals of the European Union, as it is the seat of several European institutions, such as the Council of Europe and the Eurocorps, as well as the European Parliament and the European Ombudsman of the European Union; the city is the seat of the Central Commission for Navigation on the Rhine and the International Institute of Human Rights.
Strasbourg's historic city centre, the Grande Île, was classified a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 1988, the first time such an honour was placed on an entire city centre. Strasbourg is immersed in Franco-German culture and although violently disputed throughout history, has been a cultural bridge between France and Germany for centuries through the University of Strasbourg the second largest in France, the coexistence of Catholic and Protestant culture, it is home to the largest Islamic place of worship in France, the Strasbourg Grand Mosque. Economically, Strasbourg is an important centre of manufacturing and engineering, as well as a hub of road and river transportation; the port of Strasbourg is the second largest on the Rhine after Germany. Before the 5th century, the city was known as Argantorati, a Celtic Gaulish name Latinized first as Argentorate, as Argentoratum; that Gaulish name is a compound of -rati, the Gaulish word for fortified enclosures, cognate to the Old Irish ráth, arganto-, the Gaulish word for silver, but any precious metal gold, suggesting either a fortified enclosure located by a river gold mining site, or hoarding gold mined in the nearby rivers.
After the 5th century, the city became known by a different name Gallicized as Strasbourg. That name is of Germanic origin and means "Town of roads"; the modern Stras- is cognate to the German Straße and English street, all of which are derived from Latin strata, while -bourg is cognate to the German Burg and English borough, all of which are derived from Proto-Germanic *burgz. Gregory of Tours was the first to mention the name change: in the tenth book of his History of the Franks written shortly after 590 he said that Egidius, Bishop of Reims, accused of plotting against King Childebert II of Austrasia in favor of his uncle King Chilperic I of Neustria, was tried by a synod of Austrasian bishops in Metz in November 590, found guilty and removed from the priesthood taken "ad Argentoratensem urbem, quam nunc Strateburgum vocant", where he was exiled. Strasbourg is situated at the eastern border of France with Germany; this border is formed by the Rhine, which forms the eastern border of the modern city, facing across the river to the German town Kehl.
The historic core of Strasbourg however lies on the Grande Île in the river Ill, which here flows parallel to, 4 kilometres from, the Rhine. The natural courses of the two rivers join some distance downstream of Strasbourg, although several artificial waterways now connect them within the city; the city lies in the Upper Rhine Plain, at between 132 metres and 151 metres above sea level, with the upland areas of the Vosges Mountains some 20 km to the west and the Black Forest 25 km to the east. This section of the Rhine valley is a major axis of north–south travel, with river traffic on the Rhine itself, major roads and railways paralleling it on both banks; the city is some 397 kilometres east of Paris. The mouth of the Rhine lies 450 kilometres to the north, or 650 kilometres as the river flows, whilst the head of navigation in Basel is some 100 kilometres to the south, or 150 kilometres by river. In spite of its position far inland, Strasbourg's climate is classified as oceanic, but a "semicontinental" climate with some degree of maritime influence in relation to the mild patterns of Western and Southern France.
The city has warm sunny summers and cool, overcast winters. Precipitation is elevated from mid-spring to the end of summer, but remains constant throughout the year, totaling 631.4 mm annually. On average, snow falls 30 days per year; the highest temperature recorded was 38.5 °C in August 2003, during the 2003 European heat wave. The lowest temperature eve
Racing Club de Strasbourg Alsace
Racing Club de Strasbourg Alsace is a French association football club founded in 1906, based in the city of Strasbourg, Alsace. It has possessed professional status since 1933 and is playing the 2018–19 season in Ligue 1, the top tier of French football, after winning the 2016–17 Ligue 2 championship; this comes after the club was demoted to the fifth tier of French football at the conclusion of the 2010–11 Championnat National season after going into financial liquidation. Renamed RC Strasbourg Alsace, they won the CFA championship in 2012–13, became Championnat National champions in 2015–16; the club's home stadium, since 1914, is Stade de la Meinau. They are managed by Thierry Laurey, who replaced Jacky Duguépéroux in May 2016; the club is one of six clubs to have won all three major French trophies: the Championship in 1979, the Coupe de France in 1951, 1966 and 2001 and the Coupe de la Ligue in 1964, 1997, 2005 and 2019. Strasbourg is among the six teams to have played more than 2,000 games in France's top flight and has taken part in 52 European games since 1961.
Despite these accomplishments, the club has never managed to establish itself as one of France's leading clubs, experiencing relegation at least once a decade since the early 1950s. Racing has changed its manager 52 times in 75 years of professional play under pressure from the fans; the destiny of the club has always been wedded to the history of Alsace. Like the region, Racing has a troubled history. Founded in what was a part of the German Empire, the club from the beginning insisted on its Alsatian and popular roots, in opposition to the first Strasbourg-based clubs which came from the German-born bourgeoisie; when Alsace was returned to France in 1919, the club changed its name from "1. FC Neudorf" to the current "Racing club de Strasbourg" in imitation of Pierre de Coubertin's Racing Club de France, a clear gesture of francophilia. Racing players lived through World War II as most Alsatians did: evacuated in 1939, annexed in 1940 and striving to avoid nazification and incorporation in the Wehrmacht between 1942 and 1944.
When Alsace was definitively returned to France, Racing's identity switched towards Jacobinism with, for example, emotional wins in the cup in 1951 and 1966 amidst Franco-Alsatian controversies. More the club has been eager to promote its European vocation along with its strong local ties; the club was founded in 1906 by a group of youngsters in the Neudorf neighbourhood of what was Straßburg, Elsaß-Lothringen, in the German Empire, but is today Strasbourg, Alsace, in France. With the help of their primary-school teacher, they formed a team called "Erster Fußball Club Neudorf" named "FC Neudorf". At that time, the new 1. FCN was a minor club in a then-remote southern part of the Strasbourg area. Local football had been dominated since the 1890s by the more central and elitist Straßburger Fußball Verein. According to club historian Pierre Perny, the official establishment of the FC Neudorf in 1907 may well have been accelerated by the planned move of FC Frankonia to the Haemmerle Garten, a large park in southern Strasbourg close to the Neudorf.
As its name told, FC Frankonia was composed of German-born immigrants from the Franconia region of southwest Germany – some of them soldiers – living in central and northern Strasbourg, while FC Neudorf had Alsatian, popular roots. FC Neudorf joined the southern German league in 1909, starting at its lowest level, Division C, they captured the Division C championship three years earning promotion to Division B. In 1914, FC Neudorf was able to evict rivals Frankonia from the Haemmerle Garten for a rent of 300 marks a year; this location would become the site of the Stade de la Meinau, where the club still plays today. In the aftermath of World War I, the territory of Alsace-Lorraine came back to France and, on 11 January 1919, the club adopted the name "Racing-Club Strasbourg-Neudorf" until becoming "Racing Club de Strasbourg" in the year; the use of the word "Racing" does not denote any association with horse- or car-racing. The word is pronounced in French or in Alsatian without any English accentuation.
Racing joined French competitions and won the Alsace championship in 1923, 1924 and 1927. They took part in the Coupe de France, the only national competition at that time. In 1925, they reached the last sixteen, where they fell to Lille after eliminating the then-dominant Red Star Paris. On 10 June 1933, at the "Restaurant de la Bourse", the club made the jump to the professional ranks and, joined the national championship established just a year before. RCS started competition in Ligue 2 but earned promotion to the top flight at the end of the 1933–34 season, going through a pair of two-legged playoff matches, first against Mulhouse, against AS Saint-Étienne. In the mid-1930s, Racing managed a second-place finish in 1934–35 and a third-place finish the next season. In 1937, the club reached for the first time the final of the Coupe de France, losing to rivals Sochaux; this successful RCS team of the 1930s included two French internationals – Fritz Keller and Oscar Heisserer – as well as German striker Oskar Rohr who still holds the club's goalscoring record.
With the outbreak of World War II, professional sport was suspend
Strasburg is a borough in Lancaster County, United States. It developed as a linear village along the Great Conestoga Road, stretching about two miles along path known as the Strasburg Road; the population was 2,800 at the 2000 census. The town was named after Strasbourg in the native home of an early settler; the town is called "Train Town USA" because of the many railroad attractions in and around town, including the Strasburg Rail Road and the Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania. Much of the movie Witness was filmed on a farm nearby. Much of the borough was listed as a historic district by the National Register of Historic Places in 1983; the Old Conestoga Road was in use by 1714, by 1750 a tavern and some log houses were built near the current site of Strasburg. Strasburg grew. By 1759, there were 32 taxable properties in the town, including about ten hotels. Many early settlers were Huguenots or Swiss or German Mennonites and several church congregations of various faiths formed during the 1760s.
The first church was built in 1807 by Methodists. The Old Conestoga Road was the main path connecting Philadelphia to the west, but in 1792 the new Philadelphia and Lancaster Turnpike was built, bypassing Strasburg four miles to the north. However, in 1793 construction on the new Strasburg Road started following the old road, passing through West Chester on the way to Philadelphia, it attracted traffic. This road developed into PA 741. By 1815 there were 90 houses in Strasburg, about half of which were two stories, indicating a well-off population. There were 53 log, 29 brick, 4 limestone houses. About half of the log houses survive today, as well as 12 of the brick houses and all 4 of the stone houses. About 150 other houses stand in the historic district, nearly all built before 1900. Strasburg is located at 39°58′56″N 76°10′58″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the borough has a total area of 1.0 square mile, all of it land. As of the census of 2000, there were 2,800 people, 1,110 households, 798 families residing in the borough.
The population density was 2,714.1 people per square mile. There were 1,135 housing units at an average density of 1,100.2 per square mile. The racial makeup of the borough was 97.64% White, 0.57% African American, 0.07% Native American, 0.86% Asian, 0.11% from other races, 0.75% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 0.43% of the population. There were 1,110 households, out of which 34.9% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 61.6% were married couples living together, 6.9% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.1% were non-families. 23.7% of all households were made up of individuals, 9.0% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.52 and the average family size was 3.02. In the borough the population was spread out, with 25.9% under the age of 18, 7.7% from 18 to 24, 30.6% from 25 to 44, 22.3% from 45 to 64, 13.5% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36 years. For every 100 females there were 92.4 males.
For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 90.5 males. The median income for a household in the borough was $47,821, the median income for a family was $56,829. Males had a median income of $38,946 versus $26,424 for females; the per capita income for the borough was $23,346. About 2.0% of families and 3.2% of the population were below the poverty line, including 5.0% of those under age 18 and 3.5% of those age 65 or over. The Borough of Strasburg is protected by the Strasburg Volunteer Fire Company, Lancaster County Fire Company # 5-10, Zone 5; the Volunteer Fire Department is located at 203 Franklin Street in a brand new four garage bay facility. The Volunteer Fire Department operates an apparatus fleet of one rescue engine, one engine, one quint, one tanker, one squad. John Alexander Ahl, United States Congressman David Craighead, organist Matt Feiler, football player for Pittsburgh Steelers Don Wert, baseball player for 1968 World Series champion Detroit Tigers The borough is in the Lampeter-Strasburg School District.
Strasburg Railroad Choo Choo Barn National Toy Train Museum Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania Sight & Sound Theatres National Register of Historic Places listings in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania Strasburg borough website Strasburg Heritage Society Website Local Directory
Stephen James Strasburg is an American professional baseball pitcher for the Washington Nationals of Major League Baseball. Strasburg was selected by Washington with the first pick in the 2009 MLB Draft, he made his MLB debut with the Nationals in 2010. A talented but unpolished high school baseball player at West Hills High School, Strasburg played college baseball for the San Diego State Aztecs. There, he became one of the best collegiate pitchers in the country, he pitched for the United States national baseball team at the 2008 Summer Olympics, winning the bronze medal. Two years Strasburg was called the "most-hyped pick in draft history" by ESPN and the "most hyped and watched pitching prospect in the history of baseball" by Sports Illustrated. Strasburg's major league debut on June 8, 2010, produced a franchise-record 14 strikeouts. Several months into his major league career, Strasburg tore a ligament in his pitching elbow; the injury required a year of rehabilitation. He was only able to pitch 24 innings that year.
His 2012 season marked a successful return to form. Strasburg led the National League in strikeouts in 2014, pitches an average fastball of 95.3 miles per hour. Strasburg attended West Hills High School in California. At first, he struggled on the school's baseball team, posting a 1–10 win–loss record in his junior year. A twelve-strikeout game against El Capitan High School in his senior year, in which Strasburg allowed one hit, drew attention from scouts, he finished his senior year with a 1.68 earned run average and 74 strikeouts in 62 1⁄3 innings pitched, with seven complete games. He finished with three varsity letters, set school records in ERA and shutouts, was named his school's 2006 Scholar-Athlete of the Year, he was named second-team all-league and his team's MVP. Despite these achievements, he was not selected in that year's Major League Baseball Draft. Strasburg was not accepted there. Although recruited by a number of schools across the country, he enrolled at San Diego State University, where both of his parents attended school.
He played college baseball for the San Diego State Aztecs, coached by the late Baseball Hall of Fame inductee Tony Gwynn. When he first arrived, he was an unlikely candidate to pitch collegiate baseball at all, he had a difficult time adjusting to college life, moving out of his dormitory and in with his mother after five days. He acknowledged, "I wasn't the most mature guy out of high school. … The dorm was an overload, too much, too soon." Strasburg responded with an intense workout regimen. He worked to improve his mental toughness. Coaches tested him by placing him in high-pressure situations and telling him he needed to get strikeouts. San Diego State used Strasburg as a relief pitcher in his freshman year, he held opponents to a.141 batting average against and was named Co-Freshman of the Year for the Mountain West Conference. In the summer of 2007, Strasburg played for the Torrington Twisters of the collegiate summer baseball New England Collegiate Baseball League, he was named to the NECBL First Team as a closer, was chosen as the Top Pro Prospect and Top Relief Pitcher in the NECBL.
In 2008, as a sophomore, Strasburg was converted to a full-time starting pitcher. He went 134 strikeouts in 98 1/3 innings. Four of his thirteen starts in 2008 were complete games. On April 11 of that year, he struck out a Mountain West Conference record 23 batters in a game versus the University of Utah, he gained eight miles per hour on his fastball working in the upper 90s and touching 100 mph. Strasburg finished his junior year, the 2009 season, 13–1 with a 1.32 ERA, 59 hits allowed, 16 earned runs, 19 walks, 195 strikeouts in 109 innings pitched. In his final home start on May 8, 2009, Strasburg threw his first career no-hitter while striking out 17 Air Force Falcons batters, his lone loss came against the Virginia Cavaliers in the NCAA Regionals as Virginia advanced toward the College World Series, but he still struck out 15 in seven innings during the loss. He won the National Pitcher of the Year Award. Strasburg was named to the United States national baseball team on June 24, 2008. In that role he appeared in the 2008 World University Baseball Championship.
The United States won the gold medal in the competition. Strasburg was the lone collegiate player selected for the United States national team at the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing. In his first start at the Olympics, Strasburg one-hit the Netherlands over seven innings, striking out five of the first six batters he faced and 11 overall; the lone hit Strasburg allowed was a seventh-inning single to Sharnol Adriana. With the United States having secured a spot in the semifinals medal round, manager Davey Johnson held Strasburg from what would have been his second start on August 20 in order to pitch him in the first round of the semifinals against Norge Luis Vera of the Cuban national baseball team, on August 22. Vera outdueled Strasburg with six innings pitched and only two runs, one earned. Strasburg, lasted only four innings while giving up three runs, two earned. Cuba won the game 10–2. Strasburg ended up with a 1–1 record, a 1.67 ERA, a bronze medal for the Olympics, as the United States won its following contest aga
Straßburg is a town in the district of Sankt Veit an der Glan in Carinthia, Austria. The municipality lies in Northern Carinthia in the Gurk Valley among the Nock Mountains and the Gurk. Straßburg is divided into the following boroughs: St. Georgen, Straßburg-Land, Straßburg-Stadt, it is further divided into the districts of Bachl, Buldorf, Dörfl, Dobersberg, Edling, Glabötsch, Gundersdorf, Höllein, Hausdorf, Hohenfeld, Kraßnitz, Kreuzen, Langwiesen, Lieding, Mannsdorf, Mitterdorf, Olschnögg, Olschnitz-Lind, Pöckstein-Zwischenwässern, Pölling, Ratschach, Sankt Georgen, Sankt Jakob, Sankt Johann, Sankt Magdalen, Sankt Peter, Schmaritzen, Schneßnitz, Straßburg-Stadt. Straßburg was first mentioned in 864, when King Louis the German gave the Archdiocese of Salzburg a seat there; the Straßburg Fortress was erected in 1147 under the fourth Bishop of Gurk Roman I. In the 15th century, it was expanded into a castle and it served as the seat of Prince-Bishops of Gurk until the 18th century; as the bishop's seat, Straßburg was the most important town in the Gurk Valley and was thus elevated to a market town in 1229 and to a city in 1382.
It received its city rights in 1402 from Prince-Bishop Conrad III von Helfenberg. The seat of the Gurk Bishops was moved in the 18th century to the nearby Pöckstein Castle in Zwischenwässern and later to Klagenfurt, so the city lost its importance; the castle received extensive damage from the 1767 earthquake and was not rebuilt until the late 20th century. According to the 2001 Census, Straßburg has 2,335 inhabitants. Of these, 90.8% said they were Catholic, 1.0% Protestant, 2.2% Muslim. 3.3% of the population did not declare a belief. The Straßburg Municipal Council has 19 seats and the following party mandates: 8 FPÖ 6 ÖVP 5 SPÖMayor Ferdinand Wachernig's greatest competition is Councilman Hubert PUTZ. Strasburg, Germany Treppo Grande, Italy The Folk Art Museum and the Hunting Museum in Straßburg Castle. Straßburg Castle, the former residence of the Prince-Bishops of Gurk Pöckstein Castle St. Nikolaus Church St. Margaretha zu Lieding Church: a romanesque church built around 1200 around with a quire and spire from the 14th century
Strasburg is a town in Shenandoah County, United States, founded in 1761 by Peter Stover. It is the largest town by population in the county and is known for its grassroots art culture, pottery and Civil War history. Strasburg has blended the nostalgia of the past with the inspiration of the future; the population was 6,398 at the 2010 census. German-speaking Pennsylvanians were among the first non-native settlers to arrive in the northern Shenandoah Valley and Strasburg area; the luscious greenery and fertile land were prime targets for immigrant farmers. On August 21, 1734 speculator Henry Willis was granted 2,030 acres total of this land by William Gooch, Virginia's Lieutenant Governor and Commander in Chief. Gooch wished to settle the valley to create a buffer between Native American tribes and the rest of the Virginia colony. During the summer of 1735, Willis sold his entire property to Jacob Funk. Jacob in return, partitioned his new purchase, reselling a part of it to his brother John. In contrast to the English culture found east of the Blue Ridge, Strasburg was settled with family farms and towns rather than plantations.
The thriving agricultural community that developed in the fertile bottomland along the banks of the Shenandoah River boasted scenic views of the Massanutten and Allegheny Mountains. Nicknamed “Pot Town,” Strasburg became a center for the production of both utilitarian and fancy earthenware and stoneware pottery. During the 19th and 20th centuries, many residents worked for the railroad industry and at limestone quarries. Today Strasburg boasts a growing service economy, charming eateries, numerous antique stores and other shops. Despite its location only 80 miles from Metro D. C. Strasburg has maintained its hospitable small town charm. Peter Stover is considered the founder of the town of Strasburg. Stover was born in 1715 to a German-Swiss father, Christian Stauffer I. in Mannheim, Baden-Württemberg, Germany. Stauffer took his family to America in 1718, to gain religious freedom, settled in Montgomery County, Pennsylvania where he would live out his entire life, his son Peter migrated south to Virginia by 1730 and to the Shenandoah Valley as early as 1739.
On May 2, 1749 Stover purchased 483 acres of land from his future father-in-law. The purchase was divided into smaller plots for sale to other settlers and a village was informally established. Stover applied for a town charter in November 1761 giving the town the official name of Strasburg; the name was taken from the capital of Alsace, France. Some called the German name for Stoverstown. Ten trustees were named. Peter married Frainey Funk, before he died August 13, 1799 at the age of 84, he was survived by eight children. Being a philanthropist for most of his life, Stover's will left land and $10,000 to the community to establish schools. A monument resides in Strasburg's Riverview Cemetery honoring Peter Stover, but the whereabouts of his grave is unknown. Strasburg has experienced rapid growth along its northern corridor due to the fact that Washington D. C. is 80 miles away. Strasburg is located at 38°59′26″N 78°21′31″W in the northern end of the Shenandoah Valley; the area is surrounded by the natural boundaries of the Massanutten and Allegheny mountains, as well as the Shenandoah River.
Cedar Creek and Belle Grove National Historical Park is located around Strasburg. According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 3.2 square miles, of which, 3.2 square miles of it is land and 0.04 square miles of it is water. The elevation of the area is 578 ft; the most heralded museum in Strasburg is the Strasburg Museum. The building was once home to the Strasburg Stone and Earthenware Manufacturing Company and was converted to a Southern Railway depot, it operated in this manner until the early 1960s. In 1970 it opened as a museum; the now closed Stonewall Jackson Museum at Hupp's Hill was redeveloped by the Cedar Creek Battlefield Foundation and reopened on May 7, 2011 as the Hupp’s Hill Cedar Creek Museum at Hupp's Hill Civil War Park. A nearby cave called Crystal Caverns at Hupp's Hill was open for tourism from 1922 to 2010; the newest museum is the ShenMOCA - Shenandoah Museum of Contemporary Art across from the Strasburg Museum. Strasburg is home to the nonprofit organization Staufferstadt Arts, which facilities the installation of contemporary murals within downtown.
So far murals 8 murals have been placed by well known street artists Gilf!, Alice Mizrachi, NDA, Over Under. ShenMOCA now resides in Strasburg, as well; the historic post office in Strasburg contains a New Deal WPA mural titled Apple Orchard. Muralist Sarah Jane Blakeslee completed the work in 1938, having won a commission by the United States Treasury Section of Fine Arts. In June 2011, Strasburg welcomed their first Valley Baseball League team called "The Strasburg Express." Strasburg High School's sports team mascot is called the "Rams". The school has teams in Football, Boys Golf, Girls Volleyball and Girls Cross Country in the fall, Boys & Girls Basketball, Boys & Girls Swim team, Wrestling in the winter, Boys & Girls Track and Field, Boys & Girls Soccer, Boys baseball and Girls Softball in the spring. Cheerleading is a sport; the Bo