La Colonia neighborhood in the city of Oxnard, California, is notorious for its crime and street gangs, but it is also known for producing some of the toughest Latino prizefighters in the sport of boxing. In , the Community Service Organization chapter led a city-wide effort to form La Colonia Youth Boxing Club to help steer youth away from gang life and towards sports. Longtime community leader and boxing trainer Louie "Tiny" Patino started the youth program in his backyard and later received financial support from the city to open a boxing gym in La Colonia. City officials saw the potential of helping troubled youth and creating a positive image of the neighborhood. Patino enlisted the help of Eduardo Garcia, a former strawberry farmworker turned boxing trainer, to run the boxing club and keep kids out of trouble.
Patra. Age: 27. My open mindedness will nicely surprise you! We can try everything! It’s fun and turns me on! I always totally focused on my partner and cover him with my warm. I am extremely sexy and love to play with that. I never rushed and that will give us relaxing intimate time together.
Sports are great for any kid to be involved in, but some parents have a hard time motivating their children to participate. So why not inspire them by providing some real-life role models? If you're finding it a challenge to get your daughter enthusiastic about sports, try pointing them to some of the plethora of amazing female athletes out there who have worked hard to establish incredibly successful careers. These women have broken records and made history in a wide range of sports Below, check out 10 Latina sports icons your daughter can look up to:. Last year, the year-old became the first woman boxer to represent the United States in the first year that women's boxing was officially recognized as a sport in the Olympics.
Ambar. Age: 28. Adult energetic slim with a sporty figure and great sexual experience and passionate temperament invites an adult decent man for private meetings.
More Videos Latina Olympic hopefuls Story highlights Jorge Iber says boxing in U. It has always held out the promise -- despite the odds -- of advancement for young men with the talent and guts to succeed in an often bloody undertaking, beginning with the arrival of the Irish in the midth century, and for African- Americans and the later influx of Jews, Italians and Hispanics, whether U.
At 21, they are cultural anomalies: Hispanic women who grew up in a predominantly Hispanic community where girls were encouraged by family members and friends to play sports. Others may have been raised with the belief that they should avoid unfeminine endeavors like competitive sports, but Aguirre, Delgado, Rodriguez and Solis grew up in San Antonio playing softball, volleyball and soccer with their fathers, brothers and sisters. The one thing that may have changed the course for these women is that their parents enrolled them in church sports programs as preschoolers. They say their fathers were an integral part of their athletic development.