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Volume 17 | Issue 35

thecnmchronicle.wordpress.com

Student Spotlight

IMAGE COURTESY PAMELA BRADY | GRADUATE

Liberal Arts graduate Pamela Brady with her husband Tech Sergeant Rene Brady in Incirlik, Turkey.

PHOTO BY SCOTT M. ROBERTS | STAFF

Graduating overseas

Volunteers working in the International District Community Garden for Southwest Organizing Project.

Sowing seeds of change long-term policy shift and engagement strategies,” said Rodriguez. The goal of the food justice Business initiative is to have educational Manager resources, create jobs and make Former student and local produce accessible to everyProject Feed the Hood coordinator one in a community by building Rodrigo Rodriguez said the goal of local gardens, said garden coordiSouthwest Organizing Project is to nator Travis McKenzie. “When people talk about empower communities to address several social, economic and envi- health care, they don’t talk ronmental inequalities occurring about gardening. They’re not talking about relationships, diet within their community. The 32-year-old Southwest or exercise. They are talking Organizing Project functions on about pills, money and hospimany levels in the community to tals. That’s not everything about build support and awareness for healthcare,” said McKenzie. Southwest Organizing Project grassroots movements, he said. “We’re an initiative-based has worked with community memorganization, so we have various bers, individuals in the educacampaigns. It’s about connecting tion system and public officials to the micro of food justice to the establish many community gardens macro of social and environmental in schools and throughout the city, justice. We try to support other said McKenzie. “Going into it, we never folks doing things to establish

By Stefany Olivas

“The main reason we have not offered the highest level math classes Production Manager online is because there is only a small iberal Arts major Pamela demand for these classes and, as a Brady said she received result, we offer few sections of these her degree at the end of classes,” said Philip Carmen, interim the spring term in a mail- associate dean of MSE. box more than 8,000 miles away Carmen said he has had several from CNM in Incirlik, Turkey. students that have been either in the Originally an Engineering military or the spouse of a military major, and the wife of an Air Force service person. officer, she had to find a way to grad“Being cognizant of the chaluate in spite of being relocated, she lenges and often unpredictable cirsaid in an interview via Facebook. cumstances that these students face, “Since I found out that I wouldn’t I have always tried to accommodate be able to continue my engineering these students when the need has degree while I was out here, I looked arisen,” said Carmen. at what classes I did have in order to Brady moved to Turkey after make up a degree,” said Brady. her husband, Tech Sergeant Rene Many of the upper-level math Brady, was stationed at the Incirlik and science classes for an engi- Air Base. neering degree are not offered “We found out in November of through CNM’s Distance Learning see Graduate on Page 7 Program, she said.

By Bradley Pearson

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thought we were going to feed everyone in the neighborhood, but the functionality of the gardens are to be education and organizing spaces,” said Rodriguez. McKenzie said that as the community learns about gardening, many connected topics come up, like conserving water in the desert, unaffordable food and the rising costs of medical care. “The community garden is a vehicle for social justice. We want to use the garden as an educational space to teach people how to garden and use it as a space to talk about other issues,” said McKenzie. With the support of the project, community members are able to make long-term changes and improve the policies of the area they live in, said Rodriguez. “We’re not always necessarily see

Gardens on Page 7

Faculty, staff receive excellence awards were given to recipients who were nominated by other faculty, staff members or stuSenior dents, said Moore. CNM held Reporter a luncheon for the recipients M e m b e r s and gave each a certificate, of faculty and staff recently said Moore. “I was very honored to received awards for going above and beyond for stu- be nominated and touched dents, said Brad Moore by the written testimony,” of the Marketing and said Adviser of the Executive Council of Students and Communications office. Twenty-three awards Director of Student Life and

By Carrie Ratkevich

Tuesday June 19 sunny

95°

Discipline Kristofer Gaussoin, teaching, she said. a mentoring program to help students successful, she said. who was a recipient this year. Three terms ago the nurses adjust to teaching, she “Receiving this award In one way or another all nursing program was short said. Administrators liked makes me feel incredibly of the employees are here to 14 or 15 instructors despite her idea and tried it; her idea lucky and grateful to work support the students, so when efforts to fill the positions, helped solve the problem, at CNM with such dedicated some of them do something said Sando. said Sando. and compassionate individuthat improves a student’s life Instructors were taking on Other recipients are als,” said Kaemerer. it is wonderful for that to be double and triple loads because pleased to receive the award, Financial Aid Adviser recognized, said Gaussoin. the students had already been but give credit to having great Susan Chavez said she does not Recipient Virginia accepted, she said. colleagues to work with, said work any harder than anyone Sando was recognized for “We did what we could and CHSS Instructor Veronique else, but being recognized for helping create a mentoring worked like crazy,” said Sando. Kaemerer. Everyone at program for nurses new to Sando suggested having CNM plays a part in making see Excellence on Page 7

Wednesday June 20

Thursday June 21

sunny

sunny

103°

94°

Friday June 22 sunny

97°

Saturday June 23 sunny

97°

Sunday June 24 partly cloudy

97°

Monday June 25 sunny

96°


2 | the CNM Chronicle

June 19 - June 25, 2012

the

cnm Chronicle

CAMPUS BRIEFS

Views expressed in the Opinion page are those of the individual writer and do not necessarily represent the beliefs of all CNM Chronicle staff or Central New Mexico Community College.

Staff Editorial Paula Bauman editor-in-chief paulachronicle@gmail.com, 224.4755 Jyllian Roach managing editor jyllianchronicle@gmail.com, 224.4755 Steve “Mo” Fye copy chief sfye@cnm.edu, 224.4755

Newsroom Scott M. Roberts photojournalist srobertschronicle@gmail.com, 224.4758 Carrie Ratkevich senior reporter ratkevich.cnm.chronicle@gmail.com, 224.4758 Jodie Darrell-Salazar staff reporter jodiechronicle@gmail.com, 224.4758

Production Bradley Pearson production manager bpearson4@cnm.edu, 224.4752 Jonathan Gamboa layout designer jonathan.chronicle@gmail.com, 224.4752

B usiness Stefany Olivas business manager stefanychronicle@gmail.com, 224.3255 Larraine Shelly-Becenti ad-sales manager lshellybecenti@cnm.edu, 224.3255 Brandy Valles distribution manager bvalles2@cnm.edu, 224.3255

Advisory Jack Ehn faculty adviser jehn@cnm.edu, 224.3636

Cliff’s Amusement Park Offers Discount to CNM Community

To submit items for Campus Briefs, please send an email to cnmchronicleads@cnm.edu or call 224-4755

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C orrections The CNM Chronicle strives to publish only accurate and truthful information. If you believe you have found an error, please notify the CNM Chronicle by e-mail at pbauman2@cnm.edu or call 505.224.4755.

The CNM Chronicle is a student-run newspaper created, written, and designed by the students of CNM. It is published weekly during academic terms byVanguard Publishing Co. and circulated free of charge to all CNM campuses and the surrounding community.

Please Provide Access to Fire Marshalls if They Visit Your Area

The Main Campus Student Please be aware that the Cliff’s Amusement Park Health Center is now offering Fire Marshal has the authority welcomes CNM employees, students On June 18, CNM will massage therapy services on to access all areas of CNM and their families with a 20 percent introduce all students to a new and Wednesdays from 3-5:30 p.m. property. If an identified Fire discount on ticket prices. To take more dynamic CNM email service The student price is $45 for an Marshal visits your area at CNM advantage of the CNM discount, called “Google for Education.” The hour, $25 for 30 minutes. The and wants to tour the area, follow this link. Complete the service, which is a version of Gmail employee price is $55 for an hour, please accommodate. The Fire purchase process, print out the that’s geared for higher education $30 for 30 minutes. Make an Marshal is currently conducting tickets and take them with you to students, will provide students with appointment by calling 224-3080. an audit of CNM property. Cliff’s. The discount is only available more features and 25 gigabytes of online. Visit the park website at www. email storage space. That’s about Your Input Wanted for Lactation Stations Provided cliffs.net or call 505-881-9373 for 500 times the amount of storage CNM-UNM-Sunport for Employees and Students more information. The Promo Code space students currently have in their Transportation Study is “CNMFUN.” For more discounts myCNM email system. Students will Several private locations offered to the CNM community, still access their new Google email CNM employees, students have been designated visit www.cnm.edu/discounts. account through myCNM when the and the public at large are as “Lactation Stations” for new email service launches. Faculty invited to attend a public forum employees or students to pump ITS Maintenance Outages and staff who might field questions to gather input related to travel breast milk. The locations are: Scheduled for June 30, July 21 from students about the new email issues in the area of CNM, Main Campus, Student Services system can access a video tutorial, tip UNM and the Sunport. At the Center Room 206 (Student Due to some upgrades and sheet, frequently asked questions and meeting, an overview of a study Health Center); Montoya maintenance that ITS will be more information at www.cnm.edu/ conducted on travel issues and Campus, I Building Room 211 performing this summer, the email. Students’ email addresses will transportation needs in the area and G Building Room 201 (ask following outages are scheduled: remain the same – xxxx@cnm.edu will be presented for feedback. staff at front desks for access); – and they will still use their same The public meeting will take South Valley Campus, SV-32 • Saturday, June 30, 8 a.m.CNM username and password to place on June 25 from 6-8 p.m. (ask staff in SV-40 for access); midnight – There will be no access their new email account. All of at the Heights Community and Westside Campus, MJG access to Banner, email, the front their email in their myCNM account Center Dance Hall at 823 Buena Building Room 201-C (ask staff page of cnm.edu, the K and I will be automatically transferred to Vista Dr. SE. The meeting is at front desk for access). Drives, Sharepoint, myCNM and their new Google account by ITS. being hosted by the Mid-Region voicemail. Anyone on campus will Council of Governments. For still have phone service and access more information, call 247-1750. to Blackboard.

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Layout Designer applicants must: • • • •

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Staff Reporter applicants must: • • •

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OPINION

June 19 - June 25, 2012

EDITORIAL President Obama’s executive order giving some undocumented immigrants temporary relief from deportation is a great stride in the fight to help immigrants get a foothold in society. The reprieve will allow qualified undocumented immigrants to work or go to school for two years without threat of deportation. An estimated 800,000 immigrants will be affected, which will benefit the nation’s economy through the recorded activity of these immigrants. The process of obtaining citizenship in the United States is long and arduous. The longer immigrants stay illegal, the longer the economy will not be affected by the residual income that is being earned and used.

the CNM Chronicle

Editorial Cartoon By Scott M. Roberts

Creationism

There are a number of reasons why someone from another country would come to the United States and gaining citizenship is a top reason. Though this reprieve is not a direct path towards citizenship, this maneuver will benefit those on both sides of the border. Public schools, universities and colleges throughout the country, such as CNM, rely on federal funding. This funding is based on enrollment numbers and by having immigrants go through the country’s education process, they are more likely to contribute to society while not having to worry about being deported. Having two years of reprieve is a great start to become a functioning member of society, whether on the path to citizenship or coming here just to work.

Let me get this straight — they don’t believe in you either?

Sun Cat Chit-Chat By Scott M. Roberts Photojournalist

What has been your toughest class so far this term and why?

Antonio Acosta - Liberal arts

Melissa Sanchez - Biology

English 1102, because there is a lot of reading.”

Biology, because it’s a lot of memorization.”

Kyla Dennisson - Elementary education

S panish, because it is a language that I

don’t know.”

Derek Swain - Engineering

Programming

and MAT lab, because the program wasn’t even in the lab for the first week so we’re a week behind.”

Lucy Blanchard - Nursing

The nursing course, because there is a bunch

of new stuff and a lot of it.”

Brandon Velasquez - Engineering

Calculus, because we cover a lot of material

all at once, so there is a lot of studying.”

Jessica Mora - Film

That would have to be art, because I have

a problem with the concept of drawing versus painting.”

Miranda Nichols - Medical Lab Tech

Intro to Medical Lab Tech, simply because

it is like learning a foreign language and medical labs have a language all their own.”

Jamie Barella - Liberal arts

I would have to say math. It has never been

my best subject, especially since I never went to high school. I just got my GED.”

Summer Mesa - paralegal studies

English and Math, because there are too many

essays to do and I’m not really good with numbers.”

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4 | the CNM Chronicle

ENTERTAINMENT

June 19 - June 25, 2012

PHOTO BY JYLLIAN ROACH | STAFF

Members of the Albuquerque Pride Board meet to discuss the new events and features in this year’s Albuquerque PrideFest.

That is so gay

PrideFest celebration to offer past faves and new raves By Jodie Darrell Staff Reporter

The 2012 Albuquerque PrideFest will be the biggest in the 36 years of the celebration’s existence, said Albuquerque Pride President of Operations Neil Macernie. The week-long event, which commemorates National Gay Pride Month, will be held June 24 – 30 at many locations throughout the city including Sidewinders Bar, Effex Nightclub, The SOCH, New Mexico Expo Center, St.

Paul Lutheran Church, Lotus Nightclub and Morningside Park, said Macernie. “It’s going to be marvelous,” said Vice President of Operations J.R. LaBerge-Esparza. The June 30 Pride Parade’s co-Grand Marshals, members of American Veterans for Equal Rights, will be making history as being the first openly gay veterans in the parade since the “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” policy was repealed, said Albuquerque Pride Director of Marketing and Media Anneke Blair. “We are excited this year, we can finally have open veterans participate in the march.” said Blair.

The parade will also feature AIDS and animal rights activist Linda Blair as the Grand Marshal, said Vice President of Public Relations Miranda Haynes. The parade will begin at Central Avenue. and Girard Boulevard. and continue to the Pridefest at the NM Expo Center on Central Avenue at San Pedro Drive. The newest additions at Pridefest start with the expansion of the event, said Haynes. There will be two stages this year. The main stage will feature award winning artist JoJo, the runner-up of the third season of “RuPaul’s Drag Race,” Manila Luzon

and local R&B/pop vocalist JVigil. The second stage is reserved for local bands and drag shows. Pridefest is working with the Animal Humane Society to provide water stations and pet pools. There will also be a pet-sitting service available. Pets and owners can also participate in Dog Drag and Pet lookalike contests. This year’s fest will also introduce “Unleash,” the new sex safety and awareness portion of Pridefest, said Macernie. The program will showcase demonstrations, sex toys and safe practices, said Macernie.

“It’s a sexual education and experimentation center,” said Macernie. St. Paul Lutheran church will bring together seven different religious groups for the Annual Interfaith Worship Service on June 24, said Macernie. The service celebrates diversity within the Gay Lesbian Bisexual and Transgender community, said Macernie. “It’s about everybody coming together and sharing a spiritual moment,” said Macernie. On June 28 , the Seventh Annual Candlelight Vigil, held at Morningside Park, is an event unique to

the Albuquerque PrideFest, said Macernie. “There is no other event like it,” said Macernie. “It is an opportunity to share your coming out story. This year’s theme for the vigil is ‘Remembrance of our past and a celebration of our diversity; creating a future in unity and love.’” Pridefest also features a kids’ park, a classic car show, an art show, a poetry slam and same-gender weddings. Tickets are $15 per a person. Children 10 and under get in for free. For more information, check out abqpride.com.

Endangered Juvenile Alert! Aly has a heart problem and a brain injury. She may be disoriented. She was last seen wearing shorts and a Taco Box t-shirt. You can visit her Facebook group for more information or to assist in the search. Search “Aly’s Page” on Facebook.


June 19 - June 25, 2012

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6 | the CNM Chronicle

STUDENT LIFE

June 19 - June 25, 2012

Student to perform with nationally recognized pianist By Carrie Ratkevich Senior Reporter

Early Childhood Development major Patricio Tlacaelel Trujillo y Fuentes will be performing with Grammy-nominated pianist Douglas Riva this month, said Fuentes. The poem, “Enoch Arden” by Alfred, Lord Tennyson and set to music by Richard Strauss will be performed by Fuentes and Riva at the National Hispanic Cultural Center on June 24, said Fuentes. “My question is whether Lord Tennyson and Strauss knew each other,” said Fuentes. This is a rare form of melodrama. The show is more like a radio drama, where the actions are not performed but the drama is delivered through speech and music, said Fuentes. “You are not going to this kind of thing often, even in Europe,” said Fuentes. He considers working with a Grammy nominee to be a big challenge, he said. They have already had a few small salon showings for some of the Albuquerque elite, said Fuentes. “I said to one woman, ‘I am just a little brown guy from the desert,’” said Fuentes.

This project began several years ago when Fuentes met Riva at a performance at an art museum, said Fuentes. The museum was exhibiting Spanish painters and included performance art to bring the show to life, he said. Riva was hired to play because he is a well-known Spanish pianist, said Fuentes. Fuentes was asked to play Pablo Picasso, he said. After the museum performance the two decided it would be fun to do another project together, said Fuentes. About two years ago, they began work on “Enoch Arden,” he said. The poem is about three children who grow up together and have to face the realities of love and destiny. It is set during the Victorian era, which focused on decadence, he said. “It was a very romantic and lyrical era,” said Fuentes. Although the characters are fictional, the events of the poem are based on actual events during the era, said Fuentes. Strauss set the poem to music for an actor friend. The music Strauss created is complicated and takes skill and practice to read the poem with the music, said Fuentes.

“Every time I read the poem I am getting better at putting the words with the nuances of the music,” he said. The next project Fuentes would like to undertake is turning “Enoch Arden” into a multimedia performance, said Fuentes. “My goal is… to have projections on a big screen with oceans and waves, and some dances and actors on stage,” said Fuentes. Fuentes started in the arts at the age of five, he said. He taught himself to play the piano and had starring roles throughout school. Fuentes also had the opportunity to study music and dance in New York City with some of the best known choreographers of modern dance The one-day performance of “Enoch Arden” will take place at the National Hispanic Cultural Center on June 24 at 2 p.m., said Fuentes. Tickets are $20, student tickets are $12 at the door, said Fuentes. “The show is a really good opportunity for English majors and poetry lovers,” said Fuentes. PHOTO BY JYLLIAN ROACH | STAFF

Early Childhood Development major Patricio Tlacaelel Trujillo y Fuentes talks about his upcoming perfomance with Grammy Nominated Pianist Douglas Riva.

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CLASSIFIEDS

June 19 - June 25, 2012

Graduate

Continued from Page 1

2011 and our report-no-later-than date was set for March 10, 2012. I immediately started researching my options for school,” Brady said. Brady said that the help she sought at CNM connected her with little information on military resources. “I had to do a lot of research on my own on schooling for military spouses,” she said. After researching her options, Brady decided to obtain a degree that would fit her credits. “I only needed the IT 1010 class to obtain my associates in liberal arts, thankfully I was able to take it online which helped a lot,” she said. According to the Incirlik Air Base website, there are various incentives and resources for active duty members of the military as well as their spouses. Some of these include tuition assistance, career counseling and connections with various colleges offered directly through the base. Brady said that her husband’s rank is too high for her to qualify for tuition assistance, and most of the engineering degrees offered are aeronautical. In the meantime Brady said that she would continue to look for a college overseas that can offer the program she wants. Assistance Centers for Education supervisor Randy Crandall said there are many resources for distance learning students in most programs, but no particular ACE representative for veterans or military personnel. “I think that CNM’s work with veterans and military members will only improve,” said Crandall. With the recent visit from the Secretary of

Veterans Affairs and the hiring of a Veteran’s Success counselor, students associated with the military should have an easier time finding what they need, said Crandall. The Office of Veteran Affairs at CNM helps veterans and their families connect with the various resources available, according to Louis Adams who is in charge of the veteran affairs program. “Students must be enrolled in a degree-seeking program at CNM. We go over information that is available to them and now we can get them in touch with the Vet Success counselor,” said Adams. The Office of Veterans Affairs is located within the Financial Aid Department. Adams said he has been helping veterans through his department for the last seven years. The recent hiring of the Veteran Success counselor will open up more opportunity for veterans and their families, Adams said. “We’re really excited about helping veterans understand their resources and we’re hoping to get a veteran’s resource center,” said Veteran Success counselor Gwendolyn Nutter. “We want to make sure veterans don’t fall through the cracks,” said Nutter Gwendolyn Nutter has been full time since June 4 and the program itself was started about a year ago, said Adams. For more information on Veteran Success counseling contact Gwendolyn Nutter at 224-3265. The Office of Veterans Affairs at CNM can be reached at 224-3098.

Gardens

“We have been working a lot with schools. We can make changes trying to pass a bill. It’s more about first through APS, and then the state cultivating the masses to be able to sup- education department to ensure the port a bill,” said McKenzie. work around community health would Community members have be institutionalized. Instead of being begun to build coalitions to make extracurricular and functioning after changes within their neighborhoods school, it would be ‘intercurricular,’” and schools, said Rodriguez said Rodriguez. “Between a few schools we have Rodriguez and McKenzie programs from pre-K all the way up encourage students to volunteer at a to twelfth grade. Potentially, stu- garden with SWOP or get projects dents will go through the entire K-12 going within their community. system with gardening all along the SWOP can host presentations way,” said McKenzie. in a classroom or after school proSouthwest Organizing Project gram. To get involved with the food began the food justice initiative in justice initiative, contact Rodriguez 2010 and has since helped develop at Rodrigo@swop.net. To check out many gardens in Albuquerque work- more initiatives by SWOP, call 247ing with systems already in place. 8832 or visit swop.net.

Excellence

her work is encouraging. “Everyone understands the important role we play in helping all students be successful. It is a joy to be part of the Financial Aid team,” said Chavez. Awards are a way for the administration to recognize those who go the extra mile to help students succeed, said Financial Aid Coordinator Rachel Buchen, who also received an award. “I have worked at CNM for eight years and have always felt that the work I do is appreciated; the excellence award I received is added reassurance that my efforts do not go unnoticed,” said Buchen. The award came at the perfect time for Employment Specialist

Employment

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Nichole Rogers, she said. Although she does not work directly with the students, she works hard to help the staff and faculty, said Rogers. “Working here in Human Resources, I sometimes feel so far from the students and it is nice to be appreciated for going above and beyond to help our faculty and staff, who are working so hard to serve the needs of our students,” said Rogers. For Nursing Programs Director Diane Evans-Prior, this award holds a special value because it came from her students, she said. “For them to take the time from their busy schedules to nominate me brings warmth to my heart and a tear to my eye,” said Evans-Prior.

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|7

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8 | the CNM Chronicle

FEATURE

June 19 - June 25, 2012

Albuquerque Ninja Warrior By Jonathan Gamboa Layout Designer

F

ormer student and “American Ninja Warrior Season 4” contestant Josh Kronberg said that physical and mental preparedness as well as staying consistent with training will help future competitors get past the obstacles in the competition. Taking each obstacle aggressively and really attacking it was something he learned from his failure in seasons two and three, his first and second appearances on the show, he said. In season two he said he was too cautious and almost fell on the first two obstacles before finally falling on the third because he was intimidated. “The training course I built to match the obstacles I encountered in season two and three really helped out in the fourth season. I knew I could accomplish these obstacles at the Dallas mid-south regionals, because I already trained with an almost exact replica of the course for five months at home,” said Kronberg. He said he trained for the

fourth season of Ninja Warrior for three months before auditioning. He trained for another two months after being selected as a regional contestant. The mid-south regional competition aired Sunday, June 17 on G4 and Monday June 18 on NBC, he said. He placed 19 out of 100. The top 15 move on to the next round, said Kronberg. The first four obstacles: quad steps, log grip, bridge of blades and cargo net were easy because of all the practice time, he said. “There was this rope junction obstacle which was taking out a lot guys, because nobody had seen it before and nobody knew what to do,” Kronberg said. When he got to the high wall he could not get over it, he said. He was eliminated at the Dallas regional finals with the thirty-fifth best time. “One of the reasons why I didn’t make it up the wall was because I was emotionally, mentally and physically drained, I didn’t have any adrenaline left,” said Kronberg. This year “American Ninja Warrior” has become very

popular in the United States, because the Japanese version is no longer available, he said Nine hundred contestants are competing to be one of the top 100 who go to the finals in Las Vegas, NV. One hundred fifty participants tried out in each of the six U.S. regions – northeast, northwest, southeast, southwest, midwest and mid-southwest, said Kronberg. Fifteen participants from each region and 10 wild cards will compete in Las Vegas in July, said Kronberg. Kronberg and another “American Ninja Warrior” participant, Daniel French, plan to open a Ninja Warrior gym in the downtown area later this summer, said Kronberg. The gym will include Ninja Warrior 101 and Ninja Warrior advanced classes taught by Kronberg, he said. “I really feel that training on the specific obstacles make a huge difference in skill and confidence,” Kronberg said. To see Kronberg’s audition video, go to youtube.com/ madwiseman. For more information on “American Ninja Warrior,” go to g4tv.com/anw.

PHOTO BY JONATHAN GAMBOA | STAFF

PHOTO COURTESY JOSH KRONBERG

PHOTO COURTESY JOSH KRONBERG

(top left/bottom left) Josh Kronberg at his run in the mid-south regionals in Dallas.

PHOTO BY JONATHAN GAMBOA | STAFF

(top right/bottom right) Josh Kronberg demonstrates his home-built obstacle course.