Buy SteroidsAnabolic Steroids

RoidsSeek is an Online Steroids Pharmacy with a large variety of anabolic steroids

Check Now

Wrestling With Steroids

Yesterday we mentioned that Bethel Connecticut Businessman Mark Mansa was accused of distributing anabolic steroids to High Schools in the Greater Danbury area.

Although it is yet to be proven if Mansa indeed was selling steroids; many in the area are wondering if high school wrestling was involved. High school wrestling is a beloved sport in the area and those involved in the sport think the possibility of wrestlers using steroids; especially anabolic steroids; is preposterous.

The reason for this is because anabolic steroids is used to enhance muscle growth quickly; something a high school wrestler in Connecticut cannot do. This suggestion was supported by famed Danbury High school wrestling coach Ricky Shook. His wrestling team had won 10 straight State Open titles and he made it clear there was no place for steroids in his sport.

The fact is it seems to be a bigger problem for wrestling coaches to watch for those trying to use dietary supplements to get down to their ideal weight. Wrestlers cannot afford to beef up; they have to follow strict weight requirements that are monitored closely by the the CIAC.

When ask about the possibility of steroids in wrestling this is what one wrestler had to say:

“It’s impossible,” says Matt Saraceno, a freshman at Lynchburg College in Virginia one year removed from winning the SWC championship at 160 pounds for New Milford High.

“You can’t keep your weight down if you’re doing steroids,” Saraceno said. “I don’t even see how it could be possible. Cutting weight is such a hard thing to do that if you’re feeding your body steroids to beef up, it just doesn’t make sense.”

This wrestler appears to be hitting the nail right on the head. Since anabolic steroids cause unnatural growth patterns right in the muscle tissue it would have the adverse affect a wrestler would be looking for.

The regulations on weight loss are so severe that even the slightest fluctuation can throw up a red flag. Again, typically they are looking at sudden weight loss; but of course they will notice sudden weight gain and enhanced muscle mass as well.

This wrestler knows these weight regulations are severely enforced:

“(The CIAC) does a good enough job certifying you to prevent (unhealthy weight loss),” Saraceno says. “There’s only a certain amount of weight you can lose in a season, and I think the state does a pretty good job to control that.

“Stuff happens, but I think the wrestlers definitely do know about (dietary supplement abuse) and the risks and dangers involved,” he said.

Even Coach Shook went on to say:

“I mention it every year,” Shook told The News-Times Tuesday. “I don’t want to catch you guys using dietary drugs, or any drugs period. Drugs, alcohol, tobacco — all that stuff. That’s mentioned every year.

“We would probably find more kids doing dietary drugs, so that’s the thing I try to make sure doesn’t happen,” he said. “As soon as I find something, I’m on it.”

In closing Coach Shook made it quite clear:

Of wrestling’s current state, Shook said, “Our sport is actually pretty healthy nowadays, compared to what it was. We have a state-certified weight certification program. We do urinalysis tests for hydration. We do a lot of testing.

“I think we’re the only sport in the state of Connecticut that does any kind of body fat test or hydration test or anything else,” he said.

The coach did admit that there may be ways that players could possibly sneak the wool over his eyes but seriously thinks it is very unlikely. Somehow wrestling in the high school arena has managed to avoid steroid abuse like many other sports. Let’s hope that it continues to do so.

Copyright © 2020 All Rights Reserved Terms of Use | Privacy Policy | Shipping Info