All T&C Fields closed on Sunday March 5th since they are saturated and some have standing water.
Town & Country's Annual Charity Golf Tournament
When: Friday, May 5th
1:30pm shotgun start
Check-in @ 11:30am w/lunch provided
Where: Avery Ranch Golf Club
What: 4-person scramble
Fee: $150.00 per player ($125 Early Bird Special before April 28th)
We invite you to help Town & Country Optimist Club provide scholarships and affordable youth sports to kids in the Austin area. Join us in this special event, our 'Help Every Kid Play!’ Golf Tournament, Friday, May 5th, 1:30pm at Avery Ranch Golf Club.
Your registration fee will support T&C's mission of providing affordable, fun sports for kids regardless of income or athletic skills, and will help with needed field improvements. Since T&C Optimist Club is a 501c3 non-profit, $70 of your fee is tax deductible as a charitable donation.
With your registration you'll receive lunch, a Goodie Bag, and a great round of golf in a 4-person scramble format.
Register today and know that you are giving Austin area kids a chance to play soccer, baseball, softball, basketball, volleyball, lacrosse and football, and to learn the life lessons of teamwork, sportsmanship and love of the game.
To register online click here.
To register by mail or in person Download the form here.
Eagle / Title Sponsor - $3,500
Lunch / Dinner Sponsor - $2,500
Birdie Sponsor - $2,000
Corporate Sponsor - $1,500
Beverage Coupon Sponsor - $1,000
Clubhouse Beverage Sponsor - $1,000
Golf Cart Sponsor - $300
Hole Sponsor - $150
Longest Drive / Closest to the Tee Sponsor - $100
Patron - $50
Friend - $25
For more info on what is included in each level of sponsorship, please click here or email: email@example.com
You may contact the T&C Office with questions at firstname.lastname@example.org, or by calling Kim @ 512-331-0438.
For a printable flier click here.
Town & Country Baseball and the Round Rock Express invite you to celebrate T&C League Night 2017 Saturday, May 20 @ 6:05 PM!
*Pre-game parade at 5:10PM
For every ticket purchased, a portion of the proceeds will go back to Town & Country Optimist Club!
How to purchase your discounted tickets:
Special Postgame Concert with The Spazmatics included with Ticket Purchase.
DEADLINE: TEAM ORDERS MUST BE RECEIVED NO LATER THAN FRIDAY, MAY 5TH, 2017.
SPRAINS and STRAINS
What are Sprains?
Sprains are torn or stretched ligaments. Ligaments connect bones together at joints. They are tough bands of fibrous tissue that connect two bones together in your joints. Symptoms will include swelling, pain on movement, bruising and inability to move the joint. You may feel a pop or tear when the sprain occurs.
The areas of your body that are most vulnerable to sprains are your ankles, knees, and wrists. A sprained ankle can occur when your foot turns inward, placing extreme tension on the ligaments of your outer ankle. A sprained knee can be the result of a sudden twist, and a wrist sprain can occur when falling on an outstretched hand.
Sprains are classified by severity:
Grade 1 sprain (mild): Slight stretching and some damage to the fibers of the ligament.
Grade 2 sprain (moderate): Partial tearing of the ligament. There is abnormal looseness (laxity) in the joint when it is moved in certain ways.
Grade 3 sprain (severe): Complete tear of the ligament. This causes significant instability and makes the joint nonfunctional.
What are Strains?
Strains are stretched or torn muscles or tendons. Tendons connect muscle to bone. Sudden twisting or pulling can cause strains. Strains can happen suddenly or develop over time. Back and hamstring muscle
strains are common. Many people get strains playing sports. Symptoms include pain, muscle spasms, swelling, and trouble moving the muscle.
Soccer, football, and other contact sports put athletes at risk for strains, as do sports that feature quick starts, such as hurdling, jumping, and running races. Gymnastics, tennis, rowing, golf and other sports that
require extensive gripping, have a high incidence of hand sprains. Elbow strains frequently occur in racquet, throwing, and contact sports.
Treatment of both sprains and strains usually involves resting the injured area, icing it, wearing a bandage or device that compresses the area, elevating the area (R.I.C.E.) and medicines such as Motrin, Ibuprofen or Tylenol. Later treatment might include exercise and physical therapy. More severe strains or sprains
may require surgery.
When should I call or see the doctor?
1. If you are unable to put weight on your ankle or knee.
2. If there is a deformity of a joint or it looks crooked.
3. If a joint feels unstable.
4. If your pain is very severe.
5. If you are unsure how serious your injury is.
2017 Fall Football Registration is Coming in May!
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