Execution in Tennessee of American sentenced to death for murder of child

Execution in Tennessee of American sentenced to death for murder of child

An American convicted of the rape and murder of a child was executed Thursday in Tennessee using a controversial lethal cocktail, after the Supreme Court dismissed an appeal from his lawyers.

This is the first execution in this southern state of the United States since 2009.

“I would just like to say that I am so sorry. And that’s… that’s it, ”said Billy Ray Irick, 59, before being given the lethal injection in Nashville.

He was convicted in 1986 for the rape and murder of a seven-year-old child, Paula Dyer. His lawyers had pleaded a serious mental illness liability.

In a Supreme Court petition, lawyers challenged the lethal injection protocol, which contains the controversial potent sedative midazolam.

The court dismissed the request. But a high court magistrate, Sonia Sotomayor, wondered if the execution would not amount to “barbarism”.

“Medical experts have thoroughly explained how the three-drug cocktail Tennessee plans to inject into Irick’s veins will cause him to experience drowning, suffocation, and sharp burning sensations from the inside,” Ms. Sotomayor wrote. .

Execution in Tennessee of American sentenced to death for murder of child

“If the law allows this execution to take place despite the horrific last minutes that Irick may well live, then we have ceased to be a civilized nation and we have accepted barbarism.”

Three of 14 executions carried out in the United States this year used midazolam, according to the Death Penalty Information Center.

But the drug has been the subject of multiple legal actions.

Ohio suspended executions in 2014 after Dennis McGuire, who used midazolam, died after 25 long minutes that saw him suffocate and struggle.


Measles: no decline in the epidemic

The measles situation in the country is far from improving. 669 cases have been confirmed and there is no sign of a decline in the epidemic. The watchword therefore remains the same: those who have not yet been vaccinated must imperatively do so.

Of the 669 measles cases reported since March, the majority are in the 20 to 45 age group (49%). Next, children from zero to 9 years old (37%) and children and adolescents from 10 to 19 years old (14%). The Port-Louis region remains the most affected, then, in order, Plaines Wilhems, Pamplemousses and Rivière-Noire, reports Dr Fazil Khodabocus Senior Community Physician.

More contagious than the flu, the measles virus travels through the air through small droplets when an infected person sneezes or coughs without covering their nose or mouth. They can also contaminate a surface, hence the recommendation to wash your hands regularly with soap.

Vaccination continues in the five regional hospitals, Monday to Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Saturday. The vaccine is also available in regional health centers on Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Those between the ages of 20 and 45, with the exception of pregnant women, are advised to be vaccinated.


May 1 marches against anti-immigrant law

The marches have already taken place.

For a photo gallery of the Los Angeles march and your first impressions, go here.


This year, in the United States, on May Day, International Workers’ Day, takes on a more specific meaning: the defense of immigrants and Latin Americans who live in this country. In recent days and in an accelerated and urgent manner, demonstrations have been organized in dozens of cities in the country to accommodate and channel the outrage over the enactment in Arizona on April 24 of a xenophobic and racist anti-immigrant law.

SB1070, if enacted, would make racial discrimination legal, and would spell dangerous progress toward elements of a police state where the phrase “Show me your papers!”

The main popular Latino organizations together with unions, student groups and political groups hope that this May Day the historical pendulum will begin to reverse and their presence will be permanent in the political leadership and national debate.

For this, the site of the organizers reformimmigrationforamerica.org publishes a map of the demonstrations, of which this is a detail and translation into Spanish, to facilitate the task of those who want to participate and make them participate.

Flagstaff, Arizona

3:30 PM at Flagstaff City Hall, 211 W Aspen

Phoenix, Arizona

Three events: demonstration in the morning, a vigil from 6 to 9 at night and another at midnight (rally at 10:30 at night)

Capitolio de Arizona, 1700 W. Washington Street

Contact: Raquel Teran, rteran@reformimmigrationforamerica.org

Tuscon, Arizona

9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. in the Casinoa Ballroom parking lot, 437 E. 26th Street.

Bakersfield, California

5-7 PM, Believers in Jesus Four Corners Church, 600 Planz Road

Contact: Armando Elenes, aelenes@ufw.org

Fresno, California

Corner of Fresno and O streets. White view.

Los Angeles California

12 noon; corner of Broadway and Olympic, Downtown Los Angeles

Contact: Mayron Payes, mpayes@communitychange.org

Oakland, California

March to the Federal Building, time to be determined.

Contacto: Christy Hogan, Interfaith Prayer

Oxnard, California

Time and place to be determined

Contact: Lauro Barajas, lbarajas@ufw.org

Sacramento, California

10 a.m. on the western steps of the California State Capitol.

Contact: Richard Hobbs,  richard@siren-bayarea.org

Salinas, California

7 PM, 1155 E. Alisal Street, across from FoodCo.

Contact: Efren Barajas, ebarajas@ufw.org

San francisco California

Date and time: May 1, 11 a.m.

San Francisco City Hall, 1 Doctor Carlton B Goodlett Place

Contact: Eric Quezada, equezada@dscs.org

Alternate Exit: Corners of 24th and Mission streets.

Santa Rosa, California

12 noon. 665 Sebastopol Road

Contact: Casimiro Alvarez, casimiro@ufw.org

Stockton, California

10 in the morning at McKinley Park, next to Pulga El Dorado. Bring a white balloon and a white shirt.

Terra Bella, California

7 p.m. Mission Miguel el Bendito, 9120 Road 236

Contact: Armando Elenes, aelenes@ufw.org

Wasco, California

7 p.m., San Juan Evangelista Catholic Church, 1300 9th Place

Organized by: Armando Elenes, aelenes@ufw.org

Anchorage, Alaska

Time to be determined

Sweard and Benson corner.

Contacto: Molly Haigh, mollyhaigh@gmail.com

Little Rock, Arkansas

7 PM, McArthur Park, corner of 9th and McMath.

Contact: Manny Sepulveda, manny.lulac759@gmail.com

New Haven, Connecticut

10:30 a.m., Grand Avenue

Contact: John Jairo Lugo, ulaccion@yahoo.com

Boulder, Colorado

From 1 to 4 in the afternoon. Court at the Boulder Mall

Denver, Colorado

From noon to 2 in the afternoon

Sunken Gardens, 11th and Speer, across from West High School.

Glenwood Springs, Colorado

1 to 3 p.m., Sayre Park

Contacto: Brendan Greene, brendan@coloradoimmigrant.org

Montrose, Colorado

from 1 to 3 in the afternoon, Centennial Plaza, 433, Sur Calle Primera.

Contact: Chandra Russo, jgonzales@reformimmigrationforamerica.org

Longmont, Colorado

Contact: Chandra Russo, jgonzales@reformimmigrationforamerica.org

Yuma, Colorado

9:30 a.m., City Park, Haxtun, Colorado

Contact: Margo Ebersole, margo@rcrcenter.info

Washington D.C.

2 p.m., Lafayette Square

Contacto: Kim Propeack, kprpeack@casamd.org

Miami, Florida

Contact: Juan Pablo Chavez, jpchavez@reformimmigrationforamerica.org

Atlanta, Georgia

State Capitol Building

Contact: Adellina Nicholls, anicholls@glahr.org

Chicago, Illinois

1 p.m., Union Park, 1501 w Randolph, march to Daley Square

Contacto: Stephen Noble-Smith, ssmith@icirr.org

Palatine, Illinois

3:30 p.m. at St. Thomas Villanova Catholic Church, 1200 E. Anderson Ave
Contact: Jessica Palys, jessicapalys@gmail.com

Naperville, IL

12 noon at Fredinghagen Park on Riverwalk

Contact: Sheena Kauzlarich, skauzlarich@icirr.org

Des Moine, Iowa

Grace United Methodist Church, 3700 Cottage Grove Ave.

Contact: Erica Palmer

Wichita, Kansas

Time to be determined, 2300 N. Broadway Wichita

New Orleans, Louisiana

11:30 in the morning at Louis Armstrong Park, 801 N. Rampart Street

Contact: 504-589-3865

Boston, Massachusetts

1 PM in Everett; march via Chelsea (2pm) and ends in East Boston at 3pm, until 5pm.

Contact: Yessenia Alfaro, yesseniaa@chelseacollab.org

Portland, Maine

2 PM, Kennedy Park and Union Station, march to Eastwood Park for a 3:30 PM rally.

Contact: Ben Chin, ben@mainepeoplesalliance.org

Ann Arbor, Michigan

9 a.m., at Frisinger Park, corner of Stadium and Woodbury

Contact: Ryan Bates, rbates@reformimmigrationforamerica.org

Detroit, Michigan

Starts April 27 or 28 on the Avenue of Dreams, marches to Ann Arbor on May 1 in honor of the Trail of Dreams.

Contact: Ryan Bates, rbates@reformimmigrationforamerica.org

Minneapolis, Minnesota

2-5 p.m. at Martin Luther King Park, Nicollet Avenue between 41st and 42nd streets

St Louis, Missouri

11:30 in the morning, Kiener Square in the city center.

Participate: Rigoberta Menchú

Reno, Nevada

11:30 a.m., at Pickett Park, 1198 Mill St., across from Renown Hospital, one-mile walk.

Contact: Mario DelaRosa, mdelarosa@palnevada.org

Freehold, New Jersey

Hightstown, New Jersey

Morristown, New Jersey

Contacto: Shai Goldstein, sgoldstein@njipn.org

Manchester, New Hampshire

April 30 at 4:30 pm at Manchester City Hall.

Contact: Kris Schultz, kschultz@reformimmigration.org

Albany, New York

New York State Capitol

Contact: Hudson Mohawk May Day Committee

Albion, New York

12 noon, Albion Courthouse, Corner of Main and Park Streets

Contact: Corinne Rosen, corinnerosen@yahoo.com

Buffalo, New York

2 p.m., Martin Luther King Park

Contact: Corinne Rosen, corinnerosen@yahoo.com

Ithaca, New York

2 PM at the Robert Purcell Community Center, Cornell University; march to Ithaca Downtown Commons for a 3:30 pm rally.

Long Island, New York

12 noon at the corner of Front and North Franklin Streets in Hempstead; march to Fulton and Washington streets at 12:30; demonstration until 2 in the afternoon.

Contact: Jessi Jaramillo, jjaramillo@reformimmigrationforamerica.org

Manhattan, New York

12 noon, at Foley Plaza, Downtown Manhattan, Worth Street between Center and Lafayette. Concentration starting at 11 in the morning.

Contact: Frances Liu, fliu@thenyic.org

Peekskill, New York

From 3 to 5 p.m., Federal Building, One Park Place,

Contact: Norma Pereira-Mora

Queens, New York

88th Street and Roosevelt Avenue

Contact: Javier Valdes

Southampton, New York

12:30pm, Lola Prentice Park, 151 Windmill Land

Asheville, North Carolina

2:45 p.m., Plaza Pack Downtown Asheville
Contact: Cristina Tiongson – 828-450-9022

Greensboro, North Carolina

From 6 to 7:15 PM, in the Park on the corner of McGee and Davie.

Contact: Ryan Nilsen – 336-316-3425

Charlotte, North Carolina

Eleven AM, 700 E. 4th Street, Charlotte, NC 28202
Contact: Ruben Campillo

Durham, North Carolina

6:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., CCB Plaza, Downtown Durham
Contact: Gia Gillis

Kernersville, North Carolina

From 7:30 to 9:00 at night. Holy Cross Catholic Church, 616 S. Cherry Street, Kernersville, NC 27284
Contact: Martin Mata – 336-996-5604

Santa Fe, New Mexico

1:30 in the afternoon, corner of Guadalupe and Paseo de Peralta, in front of De Vargas Shopping Center.
Contact: 424-7832, http://somosunpueblounido.org

Cleveland, Ohio

Date: May 3, place to be determined

Contact: Bo Shuff

Columbus, OH

May 1, time to be determined, at the Native American Indian Center
Contact: Ruben Herrera

Painesville, OH

April 30th. 24-hour vigil in front of Congressman Steve Latourette’s offices, 1 Victoria Place, Painesville
Contact: Veronica Dahlberg

Portland, OR

12:00 del mediodía, en el Pavilion Oregon State Fair Grounds, 2330 17th Street Northeast, Salem.

Salem, Oregon

11 a.m. at Willamett University. March to the Pavillion Faregrounds, program until 8 at night.

Contact: Francisco Lopez

Kennet Square, PA

12 noon, Nixon Park on the soccer field, North Walnut Street

Contact: Jessica

Philadelphia, PA

Noon to 2 PM, Elmwood Park, 71st and Buist Ave

Providence, RI

3:30 in the afternoon in front of the State Building.

Contact: Heiny Maldonado

Memphis, TN

12 noon to 3 p.m., National Civil Rights Museum, 450 Mulberry St
Contact: Megan Macaraeg

Shelbyville, TN

8 de la noche, Fly Cultural Arts Center, 204 S. Main Street, Shelbyville

Austin, TX

4 PM, State Capitol, corner of Congress and 11th Street

Contacto: Austin Immigrant Rights Coalition, 512-476-2472

Brownsville, TX

Vigil, 5:30 PM, Ringgold Park in front of the Zoo

Dallas, TX

8 p.m., Cathedral Sanctuary of Guadalupe 2215 Ross Ave Dallas TX 75201

El Paso, Texas

12 noon, 6006 N. Mesa, El Paso, TX 79912

Houston, TX

4 pm. Corner of Bellaire and Renwick, Houston, TX

McAllen, TX

10 a.m. to 12 noon, 100 N. Main Street, Archer Park, McAllen, TX
Contact: La Union del Pueblo Entero- 956-782-6655

San Antonio, TX

2 p.m., Milam Park, San Antonio, TX

Alexandria, VA

March with the Trail of Dreams to Washington DC, 9 a.m., rally at Tenants and Workers United, 3801 Mount Vernon Avenue, Alexandria, VA
2 PM: Demonstration in Lafayette Park in front of the White House.

Newport News, VA

1:30 pm, Boulevard Park; corner of J Clyde Morris Blvd and Warwick Blvd

Contacto: Meghan McNamara

Cure cancer with chicken eggs? | News | The sun

“We fight cancer,” he says. We recognize something that is unique to cancer. Antibodies have a double action: they help the immune system to find cancer cells and eliminate them, but they themselves have an action: when they bind to cancer cells, it leads to cell death, so it kills the cells. cancerous. Yes, we can use it for detection, but really, we are more in the action. “

Georgia Hall sacred at home

Georgia Hall wins the Women’s British Open at 22! The Thai Pornanong Phatlum cracked with a double bogey at 17 to offer her first Major title to the English in front of her audience. Céline Herbin ends up far away.

What a consecration! Georgia Hall signs his first Major victory at 22 in front of his English audience at the Royal Lytham & St Annes. By removing the Women’s British Open, the member of the European team of Solheim Cup 2017 definitely enters the big league. With the only Oates Victoria Open (ALPG Tour) on its record so far, Hall has finally added a Ladies European Tour or LPGA Tour trophy to its hunting list. The winner of the Strasbourg Open 2014 on the Letas started her Sunday with six flawless birdies on her first sixteen holes to push her co-competitor in the last part: the Thai Pornstar Phatlum.

Phatlum cracks at 17
Leading after 54 holes, Phatlum even had four shots ahead, after four birdies on its first six holes. Far from abdicating, Georgia Hall returned to height at 13, before taking the top at the start of 17. This same 17th hole would spell the end of the title hopes of the Thai who conceded a terrible double-bogey to finish in the second square. Exit from the title race with a triple-bogey at 3, the South Korean So Yeon Ryu nevertheless completes the podium. His compatriot Sei Young Kim, the world number one Ariya Jutanugarn and the Japanese Mamiko Higa finish fourth.

Terrible weekend for Céline Herbin
Only one Frenchwoman managed to cross the cut of the first of the two European Majors. Céline Hebin exploded this weekend with a 77 card followed by a 78 card. The Avranches golfer tumbles to 61st place final at +8, with in particular a quad-bogey at 17, decidedly the most tricky hole of this sumptuous course of Major where triumphed twice Severiano Ballesteros.

The complete classification


When fat protects us from decline | Health | News | The sun

Researchers are working on it, in particular by trying to reverse cognitive decline using food. The biological changes linked to aging could benefit from a boost from certain food supplements, particularly fats and other lipids.

Stephen Cunnane, holder of a research chair on cerebral metabolism and cognition during aging at the University of Sherbrooke, is thus interested in purified coconut oil enriched with fatty acids. “We have developed an emulsion of TCM (medium chain triglycerides) that we mix with skim milk to test this supplement as a prevention of Alzheimer’s disease,” said the researcher.

It is that the evolution of nutritional needs between 40-50 years and 60-70 years is still poorly understood. There is a loss of lean body mass, therefore a loss of muscles, and that is why the main advice, when you get older, is to increase protein intake. “The brain, which will shrink with age, also needs energy. It needs glucose, its fuel, and lipids. What is difficult is that eating habits are well established, so supplements can be used to maintain good brain nutrition, “says Prof. Cunnane.

He believes there is often too much emphasis on intake of fruits and vegetables and that the importance of fat is overlooked as a problem. “You can eat butter, if you like butter. Rather, the concern will be to change the balance between the different fats. “

Good fats to eat

Research has long valued “good fats” – polyunsaturated fatty acids – such as omega-3s, which are found in so-called fatty fish, nuts and flaxseed oil, among others. Their contributions, but also those of omega-6 – from vegetable oils, seeds and cereals – help the body to stay healthy and to fight against coronary heart diseases thanks to their anti-inflammatory properties.

They are therefore also in the crosshairs of researchers in aging. “We have noticed that when a person ages, the levels of omega change and we wonder about the risks linked to cognitive decline”, notes Mélanie Plourde, holder of the CRMUS Chair on lipid metabolism during aging and director of the gerosciences axis of the Research Center on Aging at the University of Sherbrooke.

You should know that 60% of the mass of the brain is made up of fat and that this organ consumes a lot. Lipids are also used for the connection between our neurons, and almost a third of lipids present in the brain are polyunsaturated fatty acids, omega-3 and omega-6.

A possible link with Alzheimer’s prevention? “Lipids are everywhere, at the base of the membranes, even in the brain,” says Pre Plourde.

However, it is not as simple as it seems, because after a certain age, it is possible that we absorb lipids differently: the researchers note that these remain in greater concentration in the blood when assimilated as supplements.

“For the moment, the benefit of taking these supplements against cognitive decline is not obvious, but we have noticed that there is a synergistic effect with the addition of vitamin B12,” notes the researcher.

His team also noted that some people at higher risk of Alzheimer’s, carrying a protein called ApoE (Apolipoprotein E) do not assimilate good fats. One in five Canadians is said to carry this faulty gene. “For them, supplementation could be a good way to protect the brain,” says Pre Plourde.

Get moving!

More broadly, in addition to the varied and high-fat diet, we should also focus on physical activity and sleep. Prof. Cunnane recalls that a decline in cognition is normal with age. “Being mentally active like Janette Bertrand at 93 is the exception. But the person who activates in a sustainable way removes the risks of disease and prolongs his life, “he notes.

No, kombucha is not a panacea | Health | News | The sun

Therapeutic, Kombucha?

Search the web quickly and you will find lots of articles and videos that claim that kombucha has therapeutic properties. This drink of uncertain origin (China is often cited) is said to have energizing, relaxing, anti-inflammatory and even anti-cancer properties: a real panacea!

“It’s a very trendy sparkling drink. Many people consume it simply to quench their thirst, replacing sugary and caloric soft drinks. But there are also consumers who drink it for its alleged therapeutic benefits, ”explains nutritionist Isabelle Huot to the Rumor Detector.

For example, some people buy kombucha because of its “good bacteria”. However, it is difficult to really know how many probiotics there are in a bottle. The microbial cocktail depends not only on the type of tea used, but also on the ferments and yeasts, the method of fermentation and the duration of incubation. In addition, between bottling and when you drink the kombucha, the content continues to ferment, which could affect your probiotic level.

“Eating fermented foods like miso or tempeh seems promising, but you have to be careful when the scientific literature is thin, as is the case with kombucha. We don’t even know if the probiotics in kombucha survive the acidity of our stomachs and if they can have health benefits, ”warns Ms. Huot. “The benefits of probiotics found in yogurt – which has been the subject of far more studies than kombucha – are still controversial. This shows how little we know yet, ”she says.

Between testimonies and experiments on animals

Contrary to what one might think, the interest of scientists in kombucha is not so recent. From the beginning of the 20th century, Russian researchers and doctors became interested in this “wonderdrink”, some even going so far as to claim that it detoxified the liver, balanced the intestinal flora and possessed anticancer properties, can we read in a review of the scientific literature published in 2000. The problem with these allegations is that they were based mainly on simple testimony and that the methodology used by these researchers to arrive at these conclusions is generally unknown.

The authors of this scientific review therefore concluded that a more scientific approach would be necessary to determine the real effects of the unjustified claims.

Another review of the scientific literature, published in 2014, reports studies carried out in the laboratory or on animals, which indicate that kombucha could have certain antioxidant, antimicrobial and anti-diabetic properties. But to date, nothing that shows that this is reflected in humans, conclude the authors.

Not enough clinical studies

The problem of kombucha is the same that faces any food that is said to have therapeutic properties. To demonstrate this, clinical studies must be done using one of these two methods:

The randomized clinical trial with two groups of volunteers suffering from the same health problems; the first group is made to drink kombucha only and compared if their state of health develops differently from the other group.

The epidemiological study, which analyzes the state of health of a population that consumes kombucha and seeks to identify its long-term effects. This kind of study must be carried out over several years to be valid.

Such research is time consuming and can be costly. The recent popularity of kombucha possibly explains why there is not yet a significant study of the kind to get your teeth into. This forces us to be careful with the many health attributes that we attribute to this drink.


Kombucha is not a panacea. Its positive effects on human health remain to be confirmed by other studies.

Tennessee wrestling star elected mayor

Glenn Jacobs, better known to wrestlers as “Kane,” has been elected mayor of Knox County, Tennessee.

The 51-year-old Republican won two-thirds of the vote against his Democratic competitor Linda Haney. During his campaign, he assured that, if elected, he will be transparent, will not increase taxes and improve the city’s infrastructure.

When the “monstrous abomination” becomes mayor

Glenn Jacobs rose to prominence in the 90s. His character, Kane, came across as “a monstrous abomination that seems straight out of your childhood nightmares.” His last appearance as Kane was only a few weeks old.

He will take office as mayor on September 1st.

With this reconversion in politics, Glenn “Kane” Jacobs follows in the footsteps of another wrestler, Jesse Ventura. After the end of his professional career, the latter was elected mayor of Brooklyn Park, Minnesota, before becoming the 38th governor of the state between 1999 and 2003.

Hannes Hawaii Tours: Triathlon training camp for everyone

With us you will find travel experts and triathlon specialists under one roof! Benefit from our many years of experience! We make you fit on the way to your personal goals! What is at Hannes Hawaii Tours is the soul of our success: We care 4 you!

New: CAMPTERMINE Allgäu 2020

  • July 25th, 2020 – August 1st, 2020 Triathlon Camp Allgäu 1 – with Christoph Fürleger
  • 08/14/2020 – 08/19/2020 Triathlon Camp Allgäu 2 – with Utz Brenner
  • 16.08.2020 – 23.08.2020 Shemoves & Racing Aloha Radcamp – mit Racing Aloha & Stephanie Päthe

CAMPTERMINE Fuerteventura 2020/2021 – Playitas Resort

  • 11/21/2020 – 11/28/2020 running / swimming camp – with Racing Aloha
  • 11/29/2020 – 12/5/2020 Swimming camp 1a – with Christoph Fürleger
  • 05.12.2020 – 12.12.2020 Swimming camp 1b – with Christoph Fürleger
  • December 26th, 2020 – January 5th, 2021 New Year’s Eve swimming camp – with Nico Moritz
  • 16.01.2021 – 30.01.2021: IRONMAN Camp – mit Jan Raphael
  • 01/30/2021 – 02/13/2021: Triathlon camp 2 – with Utz Brenner
  • 13.02.2021 – 27.02.2021: Triathloncamp 3 – with Christian Manunzio
  • 02/27/2021 – 03/13/2021: Triathlon Camp 4 – with Daniel Unger & Marcus Büchler
  • 03/13/2021 – 03/27/2021: Triathlon Camp 5 – with Nils Goerke
  • 03/27/2021 – 04/10/2021: Triathlon Camp 6 (Easter) – with Christian Prochnow
  • March 27, 2021 – April 10, 2021: Swimming camp Easter – with Nico Moritz
  • 10.04.2021 – 24.04.2021: Triathloncamp 7  – Bennie Lindberg
  • April 24th, 2021 – May 8th, 2021: Triathlon Camp 8 – Gerhard Budy

CAMPTERMINE Mallorca 2021 – Beach Club Font de Sa Cala & Zafiro Palace:

  • 03/13/2021 – 03/27/2021: IRONMAN CAMP (in the Zafiro Palace) – with Utz Brenner
  • 27.03.2021 – 10.04.2021: Triathloncamp 1 / Jugendcamp – mit Christian Manunzio & Hannes Blaschke
  • April 10, 2021 – April 24, 2021: Triathlon camp 2 – with Nils Goerke
  • April 24th, 2021 – May 8th, 2021: Triathlon camp 3 – with Jan Raphael
  • May 8th, 2021 – May 15th, 2021: Beginners camp – with Bennie Lindberg

Here you can find detailed information about Hannes Hawaii Tours-Camps 2019/2020 …

Do you dream of not having to squeeze your training between two appointments and not having to come to terms with family and work every time? Do you want to prepare specifically for the season? Or just get fit again? … and that at pleasant temperatures in a wonderful environment with like-minded people? Then come to our camps!

With us you will find travel experts and triathlon specialists under one roof! Benefit from our many years of experience! We make you fit on the way to your personal goals! What is at Hannes Hawaii Tours is the soul of our success: We care 4 you!

For beginners and professionals, triathletes of all distances, sports enthusiasts who want to optimally prepare for the new season. With us you can have fun training, make contacts with other triathletes, find training partners or, as an ambitious athlete, enjoy an all-round professional!

In order to be able to ride in our groups, you should have already sat on a racing bike and be able to cover 60 km in 3 hours without a slipstream. Click pedals are welcome. For swimming training, you should master the basics of crawl swimming and be able to swim 400m at a time (in the chest).

In order to ensure the greatest possible safety, the size of our bike groups is limited to a maximum of 12 cyclists. Of course you are also welcome to cycle alone, there is no group pressure!

“Triathlon veteran” Hannes Blaschke and his team have been organizing trips to IRONMAN races for over 25 years. During this time, more than 10,000 travelers have placed their trust in us. Our experience, our commitment and our connections on site are your wild card! We also take care of sporting competence: HANNES` five active IRONMAN Hawaii participations, including a 4th overall place in 1985, speak for themselves!

We see ourselves as your TRAVEL PROFESSIONAL and offer you much more than just booking flights and apartments! We guarantee you a quality trip with all-round service and a lot of atmosphere. We do our best to get every athlete to the starting line well prepared and offer fellow travelers an extensive supporting program for an unforgettable journey – WE CARE 4 YOU!

Concentrated triathlon competence and lots of good humor and motivation! The practical competition experience of our team from countless triathlon races, coupled with modern training scientific methods are the guarantee for your successful triathlon trip!

For inquiries and bookings
please contact:

Fischerweg 7
87509 Immenstadt/ Bühl am Alpsee
Telephone: 08323/959 18 16
Fax: 08323/959 19 69
Internet: www.hannes-hawaii-tours.de