Norfolk Tides Manager Ron Johnson and son, Chris, a Tides player, enjoy bonding time this season.
Frederick, MD - The Frederick Keys are celebrating its 30th anniversary next year and sports reporter Rosie Langello found a special fan that returned to watch the Keys, 10 years later. https://vimeo.com/230185044
BOWIE, Md. - First baseman Aderlin Rodriguez for the Bowie Baysox has now played for three organizations in nine years. He talks about his transformation with the Baysox. https://vimeo.com/230193382
Matt Jackson never thought he be a team mascot after graduating with a degree in Sport Management. But he’s a graphics director by day and Reading Phillies mascot by night — part of this Double-A minor league baseball club’s lore.read more
Eleven-year-old Samhita Kumar correctly spelled “phosphorus” and “disproportionate” Wednesday in the preliminary rounds of the Scripps National Spelling Bee, but she still didn’t expect to make it to the finals. She received a pleasant surprise.
NATIONAL HARBOR, MD. -- Samhita Kumar’s run in the Scripps National Spelling Bee ended Thursday when she misspelled her third word in the finals. The Winston Churchill Middle School sixth grader was stumped by “duxelles” (sauce with mushrooms and tomato puree) in the...
Kansas spellers didn’t make it to the final rounds of the National Spelling Bee, although they didn’t do badly in the preliminary rounds.
Charlotte eighth grader Akshra Paimagam knew she was in trouble in the final round of the National Spelling Bee when she heard her word — “panettone.” She was felled by the word and exited the competition.
Durham fifth grader Jason Sorin survived both elimination rounds in the National Spelling Bee Wednesday, but fell short of finals because of an earlier test
Vasundara Govindarajan survived the two elimination rounds in the National Spelling Bee contest, but didn’t make it to the finals. Simone Kaplan misspelled “juridical” in the third round and was eliminated.
Charlotte eighth grader Akshra Paimagam whizzed through the preliminary rounds of the Scripps National Spelling Bee, and is one of 40 finalists in the competition.
Fort Worth eighth grader Will Lourcey aced the spelling of “fallacy” and “Ruritanian” on Wednesday, but that was not enough for him to advance to the finals of the annual Scripps National Spelling Bee. Lourcey was one of 291 participants in the preliminary rounds, and one of 188 who made it through the two on-stage rounds on Wednesday.
The National Geographic Bee brings tests students from across the country on international geography. Karys Belger reports on what it was like for the contestants to make the top ten.