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The culture and passion of a country whose national sport is baseball was evident throughout the contest, complete with a visit to right field by a stray pony and a caged bird in the audience. Both sides cheered for each other throughout the contest and the game culminated with a jersey and equipment swap on the mound.
On Dec. 21, the Huskies also faced the Vegueros in a game that was a total juxtaposition of their previous competition. The game took place in a stadium with a large turnout of Cuban fans تحليل فوركس , complete with an opening ceremony that included the United States’ national anthem and an American flag hanging in center field.
“It was one of those moments that gave you the chills,” said Glavine.
The opposing team proved to be a threat for the Huskies, who lost to Pinar del Rio. However, the Cuban games came before preseason began, a time when, Glavine said, “no one is performing at 100 percent.”
“It’s an interesting time of year for us,” he said. “I like the way we competed. I’m really looking forward to seeing what the guys can do now that we’re back on campus.”
However, Glavine stressed that the score was not what was important. The lessons learned in Cuba extend far beyond the diamond, with good timing for a team whose word of the upcoming season is “family.” Glavine himself was eager to shed his head coach label and experience Cuba alongside his team rather than at the helm of it.
“A trip like that brings us closer together,” he said. “I didn’t want to go over there as their head coach, as the guy that was always watching their every move. I just wanted to connect with them, share the experience with them and just be one of them.”
For the volleyball team, Asada said it was inspiring to see what made their Cuban counterparts happy.
“The American view of success is having money, technology and new things, but I really got to see how [in Cuba] they are able to appreciate the little things,” Asada said.
Photo courtesy Mike Skovan, Northeastern Athletics