Sunday , April 18 2021

It's a hunt & # 39; Humboldt Broncos paralyzed goalkeeper slow progress



Bill Graveland, The Canadian Press

Published in Monday, November 26, 2018 4:46 AM EST

DENVER – Jacob Wassermann said that after a few months of inflammatory he was expected to be compared to the Humboldt Broncos bus stop.

Wassermann, at the age of 18, began work at Tisdale, Sask, on the occasion of an accident on April 6 in North Africa.

"They will get a new muscle in the hardest and harder to get started, and when you feel full of excitement, you can not do anything because it's so weak." The Canadian Press said in the interview in Denver.

"It's a beautiful one, but it's worth getting the results." It seems amazing to see where I can take. Obviously, the goal is to go again, but the way is down the road, as far as possible. I'm doing my best. "

Wassermann and Ryan Straschnitzki, one of the team's Broncos team, also killed the dead hockey game on Friday at the University of Denver.

If Wassermann decides to play sledge hockey, he will be the goalkeeper. Six inches of six inches, literally filled in on the net. But at this point he said "if".

"I still feel and I was seeing things. If I'm hockeying for sports I'm choosing – I'm trying to play a very broad level of sports and I want to play hockey. I want to play it at the highest level," he said.

"I just wanted to be the goalkeeper. I missed the network."

Kirby Wassermann has said that his son, as an elite athlete, has found the result "so frustrating". But he said with a positive note, he works hard.

"It's slow, but they tell us it would be slow. Spinal injury will take a long time," he said.

"Initially the accident was in the navel, it is in the area of ​​the injury, but the movement has it in its change and it gets a bit in its throat."

Wassermann hopes that Jacob will play the ninth game, he will choose to return to hockey.

"I think it will be back in another way," he added.

Families live in a rural area outside Humboldt. Wassermann said that renovations have been completed and Jacob has changed his truck, capable of driving.

"I think these guys, as well as others, are involved in it that they can find many ways to live, inspire and help people."

But Wassermann has had difficult times since the accident has occurred and to adapt to the normal new one.

"Looking back on the photos and only on the last Sunday when we are getting a lot of clothes in the Jacobean area, and doing things like that, it's the most popular junior thing, but it's a very positive attitude."


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