Peripheral Arterial Disease

Final at California's La Costa also offers a breath of fresh air http://www.latimes.com/media/photo/2010-08/55435829.jpg                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                             Svetlana Kuznetsova's victory against Agnieszka Radwanska is by no means a classic, peripheral arterial disease but it does produce a bit of charm and candor, peripheral arterial disease something that women's tennis has been lacking. August 08, peripheral arterial disease 2010|Bill Dwyre From Carlsbad, peripheral arterial disease Calif. Peripheral arterial disease — The final match in the Mercury Insurance Open at La Costa on Sunday provided a snapshot of the current state of women's professional tennis. Peripheral arterial disease There was the good, peripheral arterial disease the bad and the ugly. But in the end, peripheral arterial disease the main participant in all that, peripheral arterial disease Svetlana Kuznetsova of Russia, peripheral arterial disease made it all better. First, peripheral arterial disease she won, peripheral arterial disease which made amends for a horrible second set. Peripheral arterial disease Second, peripheral arterial disease she fessed up about what really happened in that second set. Peripheral arterial disease She even used the C-word, peripheral arterial disease an untouchable for athletes. She fessed up with charm and candor. Peripheral arterial disease That will get you everywhere in sports, peripheral arterial disease where there seems to be so little of that. Peripheral arterial disease That's especially true in women's tennis, peripheral arterial disease where the stars, peripheral arterial disease Venus and Serena Williams, peripheral arterial disease have yet to lose a match to anything other than injury or misfortune. Peripheral arterial disease At least that's what comes across from them after their rare losses. Maybe you need to surround yourself with that kind of shield of denial to be as spectacularly successful as Venus and Serena have been. Peripheral arterial disease Kuznetsova obviously didn't think so. Part of the good of the day was that tennis was back in San Diego, peripheral arterial disease and at La Costa, peripheral arterial disease after a two-year absence. Peripheral arterial disease It is a lower-tier tournament with a $700, peripheral arterial disease000 purse. Peripheral arterial disease The stadium seats 5, peripheral arterial disease500 and is comfortable and cozy, peripheral arterial disease a nice place to go and watch. Peripheral arterial disease It was mostly filled Sunday while palm trees swayed in the gentle breeze on a perfect day, peripheral arterial disease the kind that both players and spectators not only love, peripheral arterial disease but expect here. Women's tennis can be a hard sell these days. Peripheral arterial disease The public often judges an event as follows: No Venus, peripheral arterial disease no Serena, peripheral arterial disease no ticket purchase. Some sports editors look at these tournaments and balk, peripheral arterial disease seeing the absence of the Williams sisters and fearing that their reporters won't be able to spell the names of half the others. Peripheral arterial disease On one of the late-night newscasts in San Diego on Saturday, peripheral arterial disease the sportscaster made it through his report on Sunday's final, peripheral arterial disease saying it would match Kuznetsova and Agnieszka Radwanska. Peripheral arterial disease For his effort, peripheral arterial disease he was heartily congratulated by fellow broadcasters for his pronunciation performance. A ragged final at La Costa also offers a breath of fresh air Svetlana Kuznetsova's victory against Agnieszka Radwanska is by no means a classic, peripheral arterial disease but it does produce a bit of charm and candor, peripheral arterial disease something that women's tennis has been lacking. That's the way the public sees things: It is currently a sport of Venus and Serena and many tall Russians and Eastern Europeans whose names end in "ova." Sunday's final might just have well been promoted as Russia (Kuznetsova) versus Poland (Radwanska). Peripheral arterial disease That, peripheral arterial disease of course, peripheral arterial disease is a hard sell for ticket-buyers, peripheral arterial disease sports editors and the 3 minutes 30 seconds the TV sports guy has for his entire report. Kuznetsova's three-set victory provided a nice little window into this world. Peripheral arterial disease To read more go to: http://articles.latimes.com/2010/aug/08/sports/la-sp-0809-dwyre-20100809