JFIFC    $ &%# #"(-90(*6+"#2D26;=@@@&0FKE>J9?@=C  =)#)==================================================jK" }!1AQa"q2#BR$3br %&'()*456789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz w!1AQaq"2B #3Rbr $4%&'()*56789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz ?X=E]XiOAE"AW3XM4ir@akN{=Ļ6?*B,yR2))&\(5ᮏ{ez+_i J>yT'>pia?_D5̗Pv5 N"h-ڟ'j)F1JR KM]HU~Iy =?զJsX2{>;eiYhd .9aJܞ%YHv +2O57*Ol\嵸1?1<.׷mD\oy$(ʌn5AKcXa05[~֝V$\<#ѱSSր߻ڡVI-7?Z{Crj?/Q\OZ,"#ÓG);֥ܯ0Pտ"RxI' 1R6q"Td&N)c9Ҭ)44jY3QE'3RvB? known is how the BFS program developed from events that are are a vital component of the achievements of BFS today. So, where did the program come from? <BR>As I think about the real origins of today's BFS, I can point to three primary sources: First, there's George Frenn, who personifies the throwers in track and field in the late 1960s who achieved remarkable results on the field and in the weight room. Second, there are the high school and college athletes I coached from the mid-1960s to the late 1970s, the very first BFS athletes. Finally, there's the late Stefan Fernholm, an elite discus thrower. Stefan shared with me many remarkable training methods, especially in the area of proper technique, from the Eastern Bloc nations in the 1980s. All these athletes provided me with the practical experience to refine the BFS system so it could be easily taught and implemented in the US.<BR><BR>George