CONTENT TYPES

FILTER BY DATE

    • From
    • To

SEARCH TOOLS

7 results for "wrestling"

Page of 1
  1. Season of firsts

    Joel Shangle

    Olympian Cogdell has adventurous season of big-game hunting

    Story | Conversation | December 01, 2009
  2. Masked Marauders

    Steve Wright

    Elite Series trio pays homage to Mexican wrestling

    Story | Conversation | April 11, 2008
  3. Rookies shine in Round 2

    Tryan, Jones on top of team roping for second night in a row

    Story | Conversation | December 08, 2007
  4. null

    Airs each Sunday October though December At 7:56 a.m.

    Story | Conversation | June 26, 2007
  5. Phragmites control: a tough job worth doing

    Joe McCauley — U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service

    As many land managers and biologists will attest, Phragmites australis is a problem. Personally, I have been wrestling with this invasive plant — more commonly called "common reed" or simply "phragmites" — for my entire 20-year career wit

    Story | Conversation | May 31, 2006
  6. Cauliflower: It's not just a vegetable

    Karen Tobias

    Aural hematomas are thought to be secondary to trauma. Vigorous head shaking in animals with external ear canal irritation causes the tiny vessels that perforate the internal cartilage to rupture and bleed. Although pressure building up under the skin will stop the bleeding, continued head shaking will cause the pocket to enlarge until it becomes a very noticeable and sometimes uncomfortable.

    Story | Conversation | May 17, 2004
  7. Out There: A baptism! Noodling for catfish

    Keith "Catfish" Sutton

    The first (and last) time I went noodling for catfish, when my companions urged me to insert my hand in a dark underwater hole to feel for a catfish. Noodling is the most ancient form of catting. No equipment is used. No hooks, no lines, no poles or reels. No tackle of any sort ... unless you consider your hands tackle. It's an extreme sport by anyone's definition, ranking right up there with bull fighting, skiing Mount Everest, parachuting off waterfalls and walking tightropes stretched between city skyscrapers. Some call it foolish. Others label it idiotic. None would deny, however, that those who catch catfish bare-handed are a special breed.

    Story | Conversation | February 19, 2002