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Bob Kersee

SPORTS
July 14, 1988
Workouts this week will determine if Greg Foster, the world's top-ranked high hurdler, can compete in the U.S. Olympic trials, Foster's adviser, Bob Kersee, said Wednesday. Foster, a two-time world champion and 1984 Olympic silver medalist in the 110-meter hurdles, suffered a broken left forearm July 4 during a routine warm-up drill at Cal Poly Pomona, near his home in Chino Hills. His arm is now fitted in a light plastic brace.
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SPORTS
January 31, 1989 | From Associated Press
Standout hurdler Greg Foster, who broke his left arm two weeks before the Olympic trials last summer, broke it again while playing basketball with friends in West Los Angeles. Foster's coach, Bob Kersee, said Foster broke the arm under the metal plate that was inserted during surgery last summer. Foster suffered the injury Monday night. Foster was taken to UCLA Medical Center. An attendant in the emergency room there said that no information could be given about Foster's condition.
SPORTS
August 9, 1992 | JULIE CART, The Times
The dramatic story of Gail Devers' recovery from the serious effects of Graves' disease to become the world's fastest woman will be coming soon to a theater or television channel near you. Devers' coach, Bob Kersee, said Saturday that the 100-meter gold medalist had received four offers for television movies of the week and two feature films. Even before she left Los Angeles for the Games, Devers was "taking meetings."
SPORTS
August 3, 1992 | Associated Press
Olympic 100-meter champion Gail Devers was bothered by numbness in her legs during her races, a condition that she said persisted on Sunday. The problem apparently is related to her battle with Graves' disease, a thyroid condition that nearly resulted in the amputation of her feet a year ago. The numbness began before Saturday's 100-meter semifinals, Devers said Sunday. Her coach, Bob Kersee, noticed she was slow out of the blocks. "He said, 'What's wrong?'
SPORTS
May 18, 1991 | JULIE CART
UCLA's women's track team will take the first step in its quest for the NCAA title when the Great Western-Pacific 10 Conference meet begins today at Arizona State University in Tempe. The Bruins will start the two-day meet with 10 points, earned when heptathlete Tonya Sedwick won the competition earlier in the week. UCLA, which has won four consecutive Pac-10 titles, probably will be challenged by Oregon.
SPORTS
February 18, 1994 | EARL GUSTKEY
Olympic champion Gail Devers pulled out of the 50-meter dash in Saturday's Sunkist track meet at the Sports Arena because new indoor world record-holder Irina Privalova was added to the field, said Al Franken, the event's director. Franken said Devers' representatives, Debra and Wallace Anderson, wanted more money for their runner when they learned Privalova would run. Devers, named 1993 U.S. women's track athlete of the year, won the women's 100-meter dash in the 1992 Olympics at Barcelona.
SPORTS
April 17, 1992 | JULIE CART, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The UCLA men's and women's track programs will be combined, beginning next year, in an effort to cut costs and comply with new NCAA restrictions regarding coaches. Judy Holland, UCLA senior associate athletic director, said Thursday that she had been examining such a move for two years, but that NCAA legislation enacted last year made the merger imperative. The new rules, effective Aug. 1, allow only four full-time coaches per sport, along with two part-time assistants and two volunteer coaches.
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