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Cedar Shoals JROTC cadets now home from Normandy
There were a lot of firsts for 30 Cedar Shoals High School JROTC cadets who traveled to France to participate in a parade commemorating the 70th anniversary of D Day in the French town of Ste. Marie Eglise.
For some, it was their first time away from home, or traveling in an airplane, their first trip overseas, or "Buy Cheap Jintropin Online" marching in a parade, eating French food or seeing the Eiffel Tower.
While each cadet returned with a different story, they all seemed to agree the experience was the trip of a lifetime, one that will remain with them forever. The Jaguar Battalion was one of only 50 JROTC units from around the country invited to participate in the anniversary of the D Day landing, a turning point in World War II. Wednesday, right on schedule.
As the bus pulled up, a group of proud friends, parents and other relatives held "welcome home" signs and balloons as they cheered for the teens, who had been gone "Anabola Steroider Norge Lagligt" nearly a week. As they climbed off the bus, yawning but wide eyed, every one was grinning from ear to ear. And so were their parents.
For cadets like Staff Sgt. Joshua Gryder, the trip was like a walk through the history books. Gryder said his favorite part was walking the beaches of Normandy and laying wreaths at cemeteries.
"We actually got to meet new people and veterans who told us a lot of stories," he said. "We were able to learn about what it is they actually went "Oxandrolone Powder India" through. It was amazing."
Gryder's dad, Scott, one of seven chaperones on the trip, said it was a long, tiring trip, but well worth it.
"Every night when these kids got back, they were slap wore "Achat Anabolisant Belgique" out. We had a lot of early mornings and late evenings," he said. "The experience to see Anavar E Espinhas Normandy, it was just beautiful. The ceremonies were great. There were just tons of people. More than I have ever seen at a professional football game or anywhere else."
While the cadets traveled mainly for the parade, they had time for lots of sightseeing. Cadet Staff Sgt. Tyler Miller said the trip was eye opening for him because he has always found World War II history interesting.
"It was all really fun. We got to go to Paris, the Eiffel Tower, the Louvre. We spent a lot of time on the Champs lyses and we went to Deca Durabolin C'Est Quoi the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier and the Military Museum, which is also where Napoleon is buried, that's where is tomb is," said Miller. "Also, we went to Carentan where they have this concrete harbor. We had a lot of fun. Throughout the whole trip there was a lot of old World War II jeeps and vehicles. Actually, when we were in Carentan, we were only able to see it for a minute, but there was a British tank on the beach."
Cadet Staff Sgt. Dartavious Harper shared the same sentiments, saying the trip overall was good, minus one small hiccup while traveling out of the country. AirTran repeatedly delayed their connecting flight from Atlanta to New York, citing strong crosswinds.
The multiple delays caused the group to miss their XL Airways France flight to Paris by just 15 minutes, meaning they had to stay the night at the airport while alternate flights were arranged.
"This was my first time leaving out of the country and I was worried a little bit because I've never flown on a plane or been away from home this long," Harper said. "But, it was good. The thing that stood out the most to me was going to the graves and paying my respects."
Cadets First Sgt. Tyric Porter and Sgt. First Class Bryson Richie said they enjoyed the cemetery, too.
"Me and Tyric, we always tried to find the Medal of Honor [recipients buried in the cemetery], but we weren't able to find one," Richie said. "That's when they did something extraordinary. But there was something like 9,000 graves out there."
While all the cadets seemed to enjoy most aspects of the trip, there were some moments of culture shock. "They don't use much flavor on their food," said Porter. "In Normandy, I didn't like the food, but when we got closer to Paris and in Paris, now their food was better."
Lt. Col. Eric Cleveland, the senior military instructor at Cedar Shoals, led the group.
"I think they gained a real appreciation for what happened in World War II, for what our soldiers did. And . the people were just so appreciative and treated them kind of like rock stars. You know they would stop them for pictures, greeted them. It was just amazing," Cleveland said. "And 4-chlorodehydromethyltestosterone also I think they gained a whole new appreciation for the United States. The buildings are different, the roads are different, the people are different, the food is different, you know, everything is different. So now they are coming back and Anavar Hi Tech looking around Atlanta as we are driving through and saying 'It's so nice to be home.'"