Updated Nov. 8, 2020, 4:35 p.m. ET In 2016, Lois Pope, a philanthropist for veterans and animals in Palm Beach, Fla., said she had offered Mr. Trump a goldendoodle puppy named Patton, after George Patton, the World War II general that Mr. Trump has said he admires, The Washington Post reported.- Advertisement – President Trump was the first president in more than a century not to have a pet of any kind, Andrew Hager, the historian-in-residence at the Presidential Pet Museum, said.In 2008, the Biden family got a German shepherd puppy from a breeder after Mr. Biden was elected vice president, according to Politico. The Bidens named the dog Champ because Mr. Biden’s father had told him growing up, “Get up, champ,” when his life was challenging. At a February 2019 rally in El Paso, Mr. Trump said that he didn’t have a dog because he didn’t have time, and felt it would be “phony” for him to get one for political reasons. President-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr. is expected to restore a time-honored tradition of having a presidential pet at the White House.Starting in January, the Biden family’s two German shepherds, Champ and Major, will roam the executive residence.- Advertisement – “You do love your dogs, don’t you?” Mr. Trump said. “I wouldn’t mind having one, honestly, but I don’t have any time. How would I look walking a dog on the White House lawn?”Mr. Biden’s dog Major reflects a broader trend of Americans adopting pets from shelters and how they feel about animal rights, Mr. Hager said.- Advertisement – “In a way, I’ve made the argument that you can look at the history of Americans and animals by looking at the president and their pets,” he said.Mr. Biden occasionally posts about Champ and Major on social media.“No ruff days on the campaign trail when I have some Major motivation,” Mr. Biden wrote on Instagram last month. One of the oddest White House pets was a raccoon later named Rebecca that was sent to President Calvin Coolidge to be served at Thanksgiving dinner. In November 1926, Mr. Coolidge pardoned the raccoon and adopted it.Pets humanize the presidency and help people relate to their owners. Dogs make for cuddly presidential props and provide companionship when presidents make tough decisions, Ms. Pickens said.During President Richard M. Nixon’s vice-presidential bid in 1952, he weathered a financial-improprieties scandal, partly because he spoke about his dog, Checkers.President Herbert Hoover’s stuffy, stilted image improved when he humanized himself by releasing a photograph in which he held his German shepherd, King Tut.President Barack Obama and his family brought Bo, and then Sunny, Portuguese water dogs, into the White House. They were beloved, even after Sunny knocked down a 2-year-old visitor.“Americans have always had pets, so the White House has always had pets,” Ms. Pickens said. There was even a separate campaign called Dog Lovers for Joe. Its slogan: “Choose your humans wisely.”“Red state or Blue state, we all can agree on the power of dogs,” the website said. “It’s time we had a dog-lover back in the White House.”From the earliest days of the country’s formation, pets have been a tradition for presidents.President Theodore Roosevelt owned dozens of animals, including a one-legged rooster, snakes, guinea pigs, kangaroo rats and horses, said Jennifer B. Pickens, the author of “Pets at the White House.” – Advertisement –
When a surgeon sliced from Valeria Salazar’s knee to her ankle in May of 2015, he cut through her skin and a layer of tissue enclosing her muscle.Since her freshman year, Syracuse’s No. 2 singles player has dealt with pain in her lower leg and foot. No trainer offered a reason for the pain and instead, she sat on training tables for about an hour before her matches. She iced her legs and got massages before and after, her mother Lourdes Garza said.Last season, a trainer suggested Salazar might have compartment syndrome, which is when fascia, tissue around the muscle, grows too tight and prevents the muscle from contracting. Three doctors then diagnosed her with a form of compartment syndrome caused by exercise. The last doctor sent her to have a procedure meant to fix the condition.By slicing her leg open, the surgeon relieved the pressure in her leg and the injury’s stranglehold on her career.“I was practicing during winter break and that was the first time where I was actually practicing three, four hours per day without symptoms,” Salazar said, “and that hadn’t happened before.”AdvertisementThis is placeholder textSalazar, a junior, is one of three Syracuse (7-1) players returning to the team this season. Nearly the whole roster is new and while head coach Younes Limam doesn’t have captains, Salazar may be the closest SU gets to having one. Occasionally, she’ll lead stretches and give the team some direction. Salazar is 11-4 this season after having finished below .500 over two seasons.While she’s not 100 percent yet, she’s getting there. So far, Salazar has only missed one singles match this season after not playing for three months because of her surgery. Now, she moves forward without the pain of a syndrome that sometimes numbed her legs, making it difficult to climb stairs and run. Though she didn’t play professionally, she continued her career at Syracuse after moving from Mexico to New Jersey solely for tennis.“I feel more comfortable on the court because (last season) maybe I feel so bad because I can’t run,” Salazar said, “or sometimes I lose and I can’t move. So I felt a lot of pressure from that, not playing my best.”Salazar moved from Mexico, where she started playing tennis young, to the United States when she was 14. She won one of her first national tournaments when she was 10 years old. The International Tennis Federation selected her to participate in tournaments in South America and Europe when she was 13 and 14, respectively. Eventually, she outgrew the little competition Mexico had, Garza said.“She knew all the girls,” Garza said. “Every tournament was the same girls. Here you have more tournaments.” The lack of competition pushed Salazar’s parents to move for her tennis career, so the then-14-year-old spent a month in the U.S. without her parents playing at CourtSense, a facility in New Jersey, as a trial run. When she returned home temporarily, Salazar told her mom how she lived in the Garden State because her home in Mexico was mostly surrounded by a desert climate.The U.S., Garza said, has better facilities, more players and improved instruction. Salazar practiced on a bigger variety of courts in the U.S., including hard surfaces, clay, green clay and grass.Traveling to tournaments and practicing took up so much of Salazar’s time that she had to be home schooled. Salazar was serious and shy, she said, and didn’t make many friends in New Jersey. About once each month she’d play a tournament, the main source of friends.But Salazar started dealing with shin splints and plantar fasciitis that threatened to take that away. Every two weeks, she was injured and felt she couldn’t play professionally.“It was a really sad time for her,” Saul Salazar, her father, said.Salazar gave up all her friends from Mexico to move to the U.S. to play tennis. She did little outside of tennis practice, traveling and home school and called it “kind of boring.”Upon arriving at Syracuse, Salazar struggled initially with school because she spoke mostly Spanish at home with her parents. She had attended an American school in Mexico and spoke English there, but she wasn’t forced to speak English the way she was at SU. Sometimes she would call her mother to talk Spanish at night. Being home schooled, she didn’t have to go to classes. At SU she did.Last season, Salazar realized she couldn’t run a mile anymore, Garza said. During one match, Garza recalled her daughter trying to play but a trainer told her she shouldn’t. For the only time in Salazar’s career, according to Garza, she lost because she had to pull out of a match.Her time at Syracuse was being marred by injuries the same way her professional career had been. To diagnose the then-sophomore she had scans, an X-ray and MRIs performed to rule out other injuries. A needle test determined the pressure in her fascia was too high.That prompted her surgery in May of 2015. After sitting out for three months afterward, Salazar has slowly worked back. Her legs have moved her forward, allowing her to go 11-4 so far this season. They’re no longer setting her back.“She’s been so much better right now,” her father said, “and she’s playing so much better.” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+ Katherine Sotelo | Staff Photographer Published on February 24, 2016 at 1:13 am Contact Chris: [email protected] | @ChrisLibonati
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