2023년 대한민국 온라인카지노 순위 정보


온라인카지노 순위

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대한민국 2023년 온라인카지노 순위 TOP 10

1위 프리카지노 835명
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10위 스페이스맨카지노 12명

Earlier this summer, Roy Rana’s non-stop global basketball adventure had landed him home for the primary time shortly. 

In a west-end Toronto coffee shop, across the corner from where he grew up at Lansdowne and Bloor, one among Canada’s most achieved basketball coaches took a transient pause and reflected on the trail that has taken him farther than he could have ever possibly imagined when he began coaching at C.W. Jefferys Collegiate in northwest Toronto, determining what he didn’t know as he went along. 

The puzzles were solved, and the questions answered over the course of a 30-year coaching profession that continues to be trending upwards. At the tip of a busy summer and a too-short visit home, Rana finds himself in Manila at the FIBA Basketball World Cup as the top coach of the Egyptian national team, which he led to their first World Cup win in 29 years with a blowout against Mexico on Tuesday. 

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It’s been a journey for Rana, who made a reputation for himself with five provincial championships as the top coach of the legendary Eastern Commerce Collegiate Institute program over nine years starting in 2000, helping countless student-athletes advance to play in college ranks in Canada and the U.S. in the method. He then moved just a few blocks over to go up what was a struggling program at Toronto Metropolitan University (then Ryerson University) where he built the Rams right into a U Sports powerhouse. From there, Rana made the unprecedented leap to the NBA with the Sacramento Kings as an assistant to then-head coach Luke Walton in 2019-20. 

After Walton was let go at the tip of 2021-22, Rana cooled his heels in Northern California for a 12 months before taking a head coaching job in Japan’s rising B.League with the Kyoto Hannaryz.

In between, he managed to search out time to assist Germany qualify for the Olympics as an assistant coach and was in Tokyo for the games in 2021. 

Granted, it’s hard to look back if you find yourself hurtling through space, but with a mid-summer moment to give it some thought and the World Cup then still weeks ahead in the long run once we spoke, Rana had to confess it’s all hard to imagine. 

“Yeah, I probably don’t (reflect on my path) as much as I possibly used to,” said Rana, 54. “But, you understand, I do have an actual sense of inner satisfaction that I used to be willing to go for it because numerous people they’re just not willing to take those risks. Like at 50 I made a decision to depart (TMU) where I probably could have had a job for life. And I took the plunge and said, I’m gonna go for it. And I feel really good that I used to be willing to take that risk, and it’s allowed me to live the last 4 years of my life in a way that I never would have dreamed, and it’s been nothing but positive. It’s been really good.”

It could get significantly higher in a rush. 

If things had worked out a little bit in another way it might have been Rana coaching Canada in Jakarta. Rana was interviewed to be the top coach of the Canadian men’s team after they decided to maneuver on from Jay Triano and before they eventually decided to rent Nick Nurse in the summertime of 2019.

Rana had helped Canada qualify for the 2019 World Cup and would have loved the chance to teach the senior team after leading the U19 national team to their historic gold medal at the World Championships in Cairo in 2017 — still Canada’s only title at a worldwide FIBA event. 

But Rana has made it to the World Cup in any case and is competing for high stakes on behalf of Egypt. 

While Canada takes their perfect 3-0 record into the second group stage with games against Brazil Friday and Spain Sunday and an eye fixed on advancing to the quarterfinals and beyond, the competition continues earnestly within the classification portion of the draw, where spots from 17-32 might be determined. 

It is probably not as high on the radar, however the games matter: Egypt is one among five African countries within the lower half of the draw that might be fighting for the one spot available via direct qualifying for the 2024 Olympics in Paris. 

The chance is extraordinary — Egypt hasn’t been to the Olympics since 1988. Once one among Africa’s leading basketball nations — only Angola has won as many continental medals — basketball in Egypt has fallen on hard times. Just getting them to the World Cup has been a triumph — Egypt was eleventh at the African championships but went 8-4 in World Cup qualifying to earn a spot within the World Cup.

Attending to the Olympics can be a dream, and one other starred item on Rana’s growing resume. 

Egypt would love him to make it occur and he’s making a team of believers. 

“If you wear the Egyptian jersey, you play not only for yourself but for your nation,” was how Egyptian star Anas Mahmoud explained the commitment within the Middle Eastern edition of Esquire recently. “We’re dedicated to further popularizing basketball in Egypt, and our efforts have yielded positive results up to now, which we aim to sustain.”

Winning the U19 World Cup with Canada in Cairo helped put Rana on Egypt’s radar and it’s been an ideal fit since they got here together while Rana was combing through opportunities within the 12 months he took off after he was let go by Sacramento. 

“I feel everybody knows my history in international basketball,” Rana said during our conversation in Toronto. “I got some feedback that Egypt was looking for a coach and began that conversation and pretty quickly began to understand that there was some talent there. I didn’t really know what was happening with basketball in North Africa … apart from being there in 2017 — but as I explored it began to essentially get pretty interesting pretty quickly. , it just made sense at the time so I said, hey, why not? I just took the plunge. It’s been an incredible opportunity.”

International success tends to breed coaching trees. The achievements Spain has had at the worldwide level prior to now 10 to fifteen years have made Spanish coaches in demand worldwide and it’s perhaps not a coincidence that each of Canada’s national teams are headed by Spanish coaches in Jordi Fernandez on the lads’s side and Victor Lapena with the ladies. 

In years past, Serbian coaches were highly wanted, with the Toronto Raptors making Darko Rajakovic the second Serbian head coach in NBA history just this summer. 

But Canadian coaches are starting to have their moment, too. Former national team player and head coach Gord Herbert has the German national team in medal contention with a 3-0 record to start out the World Cup, while former Canadian women’s head coach Lisa Thomaidis is running the ladies’s team for Germany, a job she got after helping Canada’s women’s team to qualify for three consecutive Olympic tournaments and rise to No. 4 on the planet. 

“Listen, I mean, what’s happening in Canada and the expansion of this system and at all levels, that’s noticed, globally. It has some meaning,” said Rana. “Quite a lot of people wish to try to see in the event that they can replicate that in whatever ways. So actually, my experience with the national team in Canada helped for sure.”

Rana is attempting to repeat the formula for success he’s used at every stop in his burgeoning profession: Take a base of young talent — Egypt is one among the youngest teams, top to bottom, at the World Cup — and infuse them with his special brand of intensity and confidence, and expect the wins to follow. 

It’s a blueprint that has taken him from coaching high school basketball in North York to the highest of the FIBA podium, to the NBA, the Olympics and now the World Cup and — Egypt is hoping — to ever greater heights, nevertheless removed from home.

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