A Glamouress Mountaineer
Posted on 04.02.13 by Danny Glover @ 9:23 pm

If you go to West Virginia University and make Glamour magazine’s top 10 college women for an innovation you created before college, you’re definitely an enlightened redneck.

Katherine Bomkamp is that woman. She invented a prosthetic device to eliminate “phantom pain” in amputees for a 10th-grade science project and has been winning accolades ever since, including during her three years at WVU.

Bomkamp said her company is starting to plan clinical trials and raise private funds for her device. A patent was issued last summer.

Since coming to WVU, Bomkamp has become one of the nation’s most celebrated students. She is the youngest person to ever present to the Royal Society of Medicine’s Medical Innovations Summit in London and was also one of 162 college students from 32 states to be named a Newman Civic Fellow.

Her innovation has received global media coverage that includes CNN, The New York Times, Popular Mechanics and BBC.


Filed under: Business and Education and People and Rednecks and West Virginia
Comments: None

Joe Manchin, Then And Now
Posted on 03.06.13 by Danny Glover @ 11:02 pm

Washington changes politicians. No matter how much they may want to stay true to their roots, they start thinking like the people they spend most of their time with inside the Beltway instead of those they represent back home.

Sen. Joe Manchin, D-W.Va., illustrates this unfortunate phenomenon perfectly. The redneck who did this in his first Senate campaign …

… is now guilty of this very Washingtonian attempt at message control:

Manchin’s regression toward “typical Washington politician” has been gradual. He first started going weak in the knees about gun control after then-Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., was shot in 2011. Manchin voiced second thoughts about the “Dead Aim” campaign ad he had run a few months earlier.
(more…)


Filed under: Hunting & Guns and Media and News & Politics and Video and West Virginia
Comments: 2 Comments

There’s Only One Tavon Austin
Posted on 03.02.13 by Danny Glover @ 12:14 am

And he had a spectacular football career for the West Virginia University Mountaineers.

Here are two videos that capture the essence of Tavon’s senior year in 2012 — the first being the biggest game of his career and one of the best individual performances in college football history, and the second being a recap of great clips from the whole season:

We Mountaineers salute you, Tavon! Thanks for the memories.


Filed under: Sports and Video and West Virginia
Comments: None

WVU’s Big 12 Bust
Posted on 12.30.12 by Danny Glover @ 10:36 pm

Every diehard West Virginia University fan was excited about our debut season in the Big 12 four months ago, and the Mountaineers justified our enthusiasm early in the season with five straight wins, including back-to-back, high-scoring, come-from-behind thrillers against Baylor at home and Texas in Austin.

But the season fell apart after those first two Big 12 games. The Mountaineers, plagued by a horrendous defense (one of the worst in the nation) and an offense that couldn’t make big plays at key moments, lost five straight Big 12 games. WVU closed the season with two wins over the bottom dwellers of the Big 12, Iowa State and Kansas, lifting the spirits of us fans.

Then came yesterday’s Pinstripe Bowl, where the Mountaineers decided to embarrass themselves one last time against former Big East rival Syracuse. This Yahoo Sports analysis sums up the pitiful performance nicely, albeit painfully:

The Mountaineers defense was awful, as always. It is a poorly coached unit with not a lot of talent, which is a horrible combination. Teams like Baylor and Syracuse worked to get better on defense and put forth a good showing in the bowl game. West Virginia didn’t look like it really cared how bad its defense was, and it didn’t look like it took any steps to fix it in the time before the Pinstripe Bowl. The offense usually keeps the Mountaineers in games, but that wasn’t the case against Syracuse.

[Quarterback Geno] Smith looked like he was bothered by the snowy weather, but that’s nothing that will be excused by NFL teams evaluating him. … He had poor pocket awareness on many plays, never seeming to figure out where the Syracuse rush was coming from. He was sacked in the end zone twice for safeties, which is something that shouldn’t happen to a highly skilled senior quarterback.

Adding insult to injury, the newspaper in Weirton, W.Va., published an embarrassing typo that put the bowl loss in comedic perspective: “WVU loses bowel.” We Mountaineers fans, who endured ridicule even after a record-setting Orange Bowl victory one year ago, had to laugh to keep from crying.

Now we have to eight months to see if Dana Holgorsen, who has taken WVU football fans on a two-year roller coaster ride using players recruited by his predecessor, Bill Stewart, can coach the Mountaineers out of the Big 12 basement. Considering Holgorsen coached a team with great potential at the beginning of the season to WVU’s our worst record since 2001 (3-8), count me among the skeptics.


Filed under: News & Politics and Sports and West Virginia
Comments: None

Gun Control For WVU’s Mountaineer
Posted on 12.07.12 by Danny Glover @ 8:14 pm

December 6, 2012, is a date which will live in infamy in West Virginia history. That is the date, or thereabouts, that WVU imposed gun control on the Mountaineer!

His sin: Mountaineer Jonathan Kimble killed a bear with the university-issued musket, and someone who shot video of it didn’t have the sense to keep the kill off YouTube.

“While Jonathan Kimble’s actions broke no laws or regulations,” spokesman John Bolt told the Charleston Daily Mail, “the university has discussed this with him and he agrees that it would be appropriate to forego using the musket in this way in the future. There are some provisions regarding the gun, but none that prohibit its use outside of the University-sponsored functions or for hunting purposes.”

Way to go, WVU. Bob Costas wins.


Filed under: Hunting & Guns and News & Politics and Video and West Virginia and Wildlife
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The Travesty That Is ‘Buckwild’
Posted on 12.07.12 by Danny Glover @ 6:26 pm

The juveniles who run MTV have gone “Buckwild,” and the result is a new show that twists reality about life in West Virginia into a 12-part series of sensational stereotypes. It’s just the kind of script you would expect from ignorant Hollywood honchos.

I’m talking about “Buckwild,” the show that will replace “Jersey Shore” on MTV come January. The content in the online trailer is so vulgar and vile that I won’t even embed it in this blog. The full episodes are sure to push the boundaries of decency further still.

I first heard about “Buckwild” earlier this week while watching “The Five” on Fox News. The hosts exposed the MTV show for what it is — bigoted nonsense that reveals nothing about the true nature of people in the Mountain State and everything about the profit-driven motives of entertainment elites. They degrade American culture with shows like “Jersey Shore” and “Buckwild” because recent TV history has proven that phony reality is a reliable get-rich scheme.

They also know that such shows are sure to get people like me riled. Or Sen. Joe Manchin, the West Virginia Democrat who today released a letter asking MTV president Stephen Friedman to “put a stop to the travesty called ‘Buckwild’” before it debuts.

“As a U.S. senator,” he wrote, “I am repulsed at this business venture, where some Americans are making money off of the poor decisions of our youth. I cannot imagine that anyone who loves this country would feel proud about profiting off of ‘Buckwild.’

“Instead of showcasing the beauty of our people and our state, you preyed on young people, coaxed them into displaying shameful behavior — and now you are profiting from it. That is just wrong.”

Sen. Manchin and I have personal reasons for condemning “Buckwild.” We love West Virginia and won’t tolerate the haters who prowl our backwoods for every oddball character they can find to perpetuate myths about our beloved state. But “Jersey Shore” is just as bad. And “The Real World.” And “Here Comes Honey Boo Boo.” They’re all garbage.

The real travesty is that the Stephen Friedmans of the world have their pick of stereotypes to exploit because gullible people don’t mind humiliating themselves for a paycheck — and because today’s TV watchers are more unrefined than any West Virginia hillbilly.


Filed under: Culture and Entertainment and Hatin' On Rednecks and People and Rednecks and West Virginia
Comments: 1 Comment

About That Alabama Sorority Girl
Posted on 10.30.12 by Danny Glover @ 1:42 pm

Elitists are so determined to perpetuate their redneck myths that they spread lies on the Internet to deceive gullible people. If you’ve heard the yarn about the illiterate sorority girl from Alabama who believes President Obama was born in Kenya, you’ll know what I mean when you hear the real story.

The girl in the photo is Kim Stafford, and she’s not from Alabama. She grew up in Massachusetts and attends an liberal arts university in the western part of her home state. The school doesn’t even have a Greek system, and she’s a registered Democrat who plans to vote for Obama next week.

But the reason Stafford has become the subject of Internet ridicule is because people who don’t know any actual rednecks are so willing to believe the worst about those rubes from places like Alabama or West Virginia or even Pennsylvania.

I suspect that somewhere along the Internet chain, a liberal with a chip on his shoulder about the tea party movement decided to add fiction to Stafford’s satire. He or she added phony details about the photo to get other redneck haters riled, and voila, an Internet legend was born.

Stafford has tried to rebut the lies on her own blog, one with a vulgar phrase that captures the essence of redneck bigotry, but the Internet meme persists. People will believe what they want to believe about rednecks.

As for me, I’d rather be an enlightened rube than an uniformed dupe who clings to fables.


Filed under: Hatin' On Rednecks and News & Politics and People and Photography and Rednecks and Technology and West Virginia
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Mountaineers Fans Gone Bad
Posted on 10.08.12 by Danny Glover @ 3:27 pm

Burning couches to celebrate a momentous sports victory is funny in theory. That’s why West Virginia University fans are still laughing at the Sprint commercial several years ago that poked fun at the Mountaineers’ couch-burning tradition.

But in reality, couch-burning is no joke. It is riotous behavior that incites troublemakers and burdens the city governments who have to deploy police and safety personnel to control the fans. Morgantown, the home of WVU, is so fed up with the misbehaving students in the city that it may slap a financial penalty on them to help cover the costs of constant post-game parties.

Speaking with a reporter hours after hundreds of revelers set fires and attacked police officers, [Mayor Jim] Manilla said efforts to tone down the post-game party atmosphere have failed. “Whatever good has been done in the past has been all wiped out,” he said. “We’re getting close to an injury or loss of life.”

… Manilla said he has been thinking about bringing the idea of a “student impact fee” to Morgantown City Council. If a $20 fee is assessed for each WVU student each semester, he said enough money would be raised to pay for extra public employees. With an enrollment of nearly 30,000, that would equal about $1.2 million in revenue for the city annually.

The mayor aired the idea after WVU defeated Texas 48-45 and students literally set the streets of the city on fire in celebration. Worse, they threw rocks and bottles at police trying to keep the peace and picked fights with others in the streets. Similar troubles arose after WVU defeated Baylor 70-63.

I witnessed this kind of behavior firsthand as a WVU student and reporter for the local Dominion Post. WVU defeated Penn State 51-30 that year in a rare victory over Joe Paterno’s team. The victory was so sweet that students charged the field with 49 seconds left, and those last seconds of play had to be cancelled — an embarrassing display of unsportsmanlike conduct that was follow by more unruly behavior in the streets that night.

At that same time, WVU students were complaining of unfair, albeit unrelated, treatment at the hands of city officials. The confluence of events inspired me to write an op-ed that still seems relevant 14 years later as unruly Mountaineers are causing trouble in Morgantown. Here is what I wrote:
(more…)


Filed under: Government and News & Politics and People and Sports and West Virginia
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The Dangers Of ‘Butt Chugging’
Posted on 09.26.12 by Danny Glover @ 4:05 pm

I attended a university with a storied reputation as one of the nation’s top party schools — sadly, we reclaimed the No. 1 spot this year — but I had the good sense to avoid the party scene and the people who loved it. In other words, I kept my distance from fraternity row.

Stories like this, which make it tough to rebut redneck stereotypes, remind me why:

Campus police went to the student’s fraternity house, Pi Kappa Alpha (aka Pike), to find out [why he had a deadly blood-alcohol content of nearly .40]. They found at least three males passed out — and this scene, as described by a Knoxville police spokesman in a Monday statement that was obtained by The [Washington] Post:

“Upon extensive questioning it is believed that members of the fraternity were utilizing rubber tubing inserted into their rectums as a conduit for alcohol, as the abundance of capillaries and blood vessels present greatly heightens the level and speed of the alcohol entering the blood stream as it bypasses the filtering by the liver.”

If you ask me, every way to get drunk (or drinking booze in general) is stupid. But “butt chugging” definitely rises to a new level of stupidity. As Hot Air blogger Ed Morrissey noted on Twitter: “I thought I knew every stupid way to get drunk. Sadly, I was mistaken.”


Filed under: Culture and Hatin' On Rednecks and News & Politics and Redneck Hall Of Shame and Rednecks and West Virginia
Comments: None

The Heart Of West Virginia
Posted on 08.31.12 by Danny Glover @ 12:58 pm

Earlier this week, West Virginia State Police Cpl. Marshall Lee Bailey was killed in the line of duty during a traffic stop along the interstate. Another officer, Trooper Eric Michael Workman, was shot and is on life support. (Update: Workman died today after being taken off life support.)

The outpouring of compassion for state police since then has been remarkable. Almost immediately on Facebook, my West Virginia friends posted status updates about the shooting. Some asked people to pray for the dead and wounded, even the suspect who shot the two state policemen, a sheriff’s deputy and a truck driver who had arrived to tow the suspect’s victim. (The shooter, Luke Baber, was killed on scene.) Several shared this request:

RE-POST: If you have a U.S. flag, post it today in memory of the WV state troopers who were killed in the line of duty and in honor of all our police/fire/EMTs who put their lives on the line for us every day.

People in the state did not restrict their concern to heartfelt but easy Facebook comments, though. They took action offline as well. The generous gestures have included deliveries of Wendy’s sandwiches to the scene of the shooting, more deliveries of food trays and pizza to state police headquarters the day after the shooting, an impromptu donations for the families of the officers, and frequent phone calls from people asking how they can help.

“The generosity and the kindness we’ve been shown is just amazing,” said Sgt. Michael Baylous, the state police spokesman.

The response is typical for West Virginians, and it isn’t limited to public officials. My state family bestowed similar kindness on journalists in 2010 when they come to cover a coal-mining tragedy. “These people are extraordinary,” one journalist wrote of his experience.
(more…)


Filed under: Media and News & Politics and People and Rednecks and Weather and West Virginia
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Take A Stand For Lemonade Liberty
Posted on 08.17.12 by Danny Glover @ 11:09 am

Once upon a time in America, the government largely stayed out of people’s business unless they asked for help or were up to no good. Those days are over. Today’s politicians and bureaucrats — especially bureaucrats — are a bunch of nib-noses and proud of it.

The latest proof: Lemonade Freedom Day, which will be celebrated tomorrow. In a country that embraces liberty and personal responsibility, why do we need a special day to defend the rights of budding young entrepreneurs everywhere to sell sweet drinks? Because nanny-staters across the country are denying them that right.

The insanity hit close to home for our family last week when the Republican presidential ticket came to our neighborhood. With Mitt Romney and Paul Ryan scheduled to speak just two blocks from our house in Virginia, we expected a steady flow of foot traffic on our street and encouraged our three children (ages 7, 10 and 12) to sell drinks and snacks from our front lawn.

I work in marketing, so I couldn’t resist the urge to add the creative touch to our product names. We called our lemonade “Romney-ade,” and we sold “Sweet LiberTea,” a nod to the tea partiers in town. The menu also included West Virginia’s unofficial state snack with a partisan spin — “GOPepperoni Rolls.” And for the journalists in the neighborhood who might want to maintain the appearance of objectivity in refreshment choices, we offered “Nonpartisan Bottled Water” and “Capital Cookies,” which were just Costco cookies marked up to make a profit.

The recent nationwide controversy over lemonade stands did make us wonder whether our attempt to teach our children how to run a business and serve customers with a smile might rile the local regulators. But we live in a Republican city that is friendly to the free market and we put the stand on our own property, so we figured it was legit.

Just to be safe, we also told the councilman who owns a business three buildings down from our house. He didn’t register any objections. We decided to take a chance.
(more…)


Filed under: Business and Culture and Family and Food and Government and News & Politics and People and West Virginia
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The Unenlightened Redneck Flag
Posted on 08.06.12 by Danny Glover @ 7:06 am

I’ve established previously on this blog that enlightened rednecks do not behold the Confederate flag and think to themselves, “I must display this symbol of Southern pride to make a bold statement to the world about my beloved heritage.” Instead, we recognize the flag for what it has become to so many people today — an ugly symbol of darker, racist days in American history — and choose not to fly it in the faces of people who may get the wrong message about who we are.

I’ll admit that it’s easier for me to reach that conclusion because of my own heritage. While I technically was born and raised below the Mason-Dixon Line, I hail from a state that was created during the Civil War as a rejection of the South’s secession from the Union. But West Virginia to this day has more in common culturally and philosophically with the South than the North, and rest assured that you still see many Confederate flags in the state.

All that said, I defend the right of unenlightened rednecks to fly their flag of choice in the land of the free — and I am glad to see that a federal magistrate judge in Oregon last week upheld the First Amendment Rights of one such redneck:

An Oregon school bus driver has won the first round of a free-speech lawsuit claiming his First Amendment rights were violated when he was fired for refusing to remove a Confederate flag from the back of his pickup truck.

Kenneth Webber had worked as a K-12 bus driver for nearly six years in Oregon’s Jackson County School District 4. But he lost his job after he repeatedly refused a supervisor’s order to remove the three-by-five-foot flag — emblazoned with the work “Redneck” — from his truck while it was parked on school district property.

Mr. Webber filed a lawsuit in federal court charging that his former employer, his former supervisor, and the school superintendent violated his free speech right to express controversial or offensive ideas without facing censorship or punishment from the government.

I wish that men like Webber and his father, who bought him the flag as a birthday gift, could appreciate why it is so offensive and would forgo their liberty for the sake of rhetorical peace on this issue. But no arm of the government has the right to impose an anti-harassment policy so broad that it becomes grounds for firing someone over “jokes, stories, pictures or objects that are offensive, tend to alarm, annoy, abuse or demean certain protected individuals and groups.”

The most telling part of this story is that Webber, a self-proclaimed “backyard redneck,” had the flag in his truck for more than a year before a school official noticed it. No one had complained about the flag, so clearly no one was offended, alarmed or annoyed except the politically correct bureaucrats who picked an unnecessary and unconstitutional fight.


Filed under: Culture and Government and History and News & Politics and People and Rednecks and West Virginia
Comments: 1 Comment

Time For A ‘Redneck Intervention’?
Posted on 07.26.12 by Danny Glover @ 10:44 am

Yesterday a casting director submitted the comment below on an older blog post, with a note that said: “Pay for everyone involved. Including referrals. Love to hear from you.”

Do you have a family member who is embarrassed of his or her “redneck roots?” Have they lost their backwoods charm because of the demands of the big city? Have they traded in their camouflage gear for a suit and tie? Would you like to reconnect with your distant family member and have them come home for a SURPRISE fun-filled redneck family reunion?

The producers of CMT’s “My Big Redneck Wedding” and “My Big Redneck Vacation” bring you an exciting new show, “Redneck Intervention.” Tom Arnold will reunite your family with a big-city relative for a family reunion they’ll NEVER forget! If you’re an outgoing, proud, All-American redneck family, then we want to hear from you!

I thought twice about even calling attention to the query because the premise of all of CMT’s redneck shows run contrary to the theme of this blog. They find the most bizarre people on the planet to perpetuate myths about rednecks that date back to the “yellow journalism” surrounding the Hatfields and McCoys feud.

But the storyline of “Redneck Intervention” does have something loosely in common with this blog. The main characters in the future show — people who “lost their backwoods charm because of the demands of the big city” and “traded in their camouflage gear for a suit and tie” — could be enlightened rednecks.

CMT wants to make a reality show as sensational as possible to win ratings and generate revenue, so the casting director obviously is in search of former rednecks who now look down their noses at family. (Think of Reese Witherspoon’s character in the early stages of the movie “Sweet Home Alabama.”) But big-city life certainly has enlightened this redneck.

The difference is that I am not embarrassed of my redneck roots. I cherish and embrace them. They make me who I am, whether I live in small-town West Virginia (24 years) or urban Northern Virginia (21 years now). And I am a better person because I am both “redneck” and “enlightened” in the good sense of both words.


Filed under: Culture and Entertainment and Family and History and People and Redneck Humor and Rednecks and West Virginia
Comments: None

The Death Of A Snake-handler
Posted on 05.30.12 by Danny Glover @ 10:52 pm

The Bible clearly teaches that you reap what you sow, and if you play with rattlesnakes and refuse medical treatment after being bitten, eventually the poison will win.

So it was with Mark Randall (Mack) Wolford, the leader of a snake-handling church in West Virginia who, like his father decades ago, died this week after a timber rattlesnake bit him during worship. His sister’s account of what happened: “He laid [the snake] on the ground and he sat down next to the snake, and it bit him on the thigh.”

Wolford is the subject of a forthcoming documentary called “With Signs Following.” You can see his biblically ill-informed, ritualistic snake-handling practices in the trailer, which was released in December:

The saddest part of the story is that Wolford died thinking that God endorsed his method of worship and that his family and followers still believe it. “I’m proud of him and don’t want to see him die … but if he does, it’s still the word,” his mother says in the opening of the film’s trailer.

But hopefully filmmaker Kate Fowler’s analysis will prove prophetic about the impact of Wolford’s death: “He’s kind of been the person who kept the faith alive. I think we’ll see a sharp decline [of snake-handling worship] in West Virginia, at least of people openly practicing the faith.”

The sooner this redneck tradition disappears, the better it will be for the reputation of West Virginia because reporters no longer will have material to write stereotypical features like The Washington Post Magazine did on Wolford last fall.


Filed under: News & Politics and People and Religion and Video and West Virginia and Wildlife
Comments: None

Bill Stewart, True Blue And Gold
Posted on 05.21.12 by Danny Glover @ 10:08 pm

Some days I’m more proud than others to be a West Virginia boy and a West Virginia University alum. Today, as mournful Mountaineers remember former WVU football coach Bill Stewart, is one of those days.

Stewart died on a West Virginia golf course this afternoon while playing in a charity tournament with Ed Pastilong, the former WVU athletic director who took a chance and hired Stewart as head coach in 2008. At age 59, he was much too young.

Mountaineers have spent the past several hours filling their corner of the Internet with tributes to Stewart. The most popular is Stewart’s “Leave No Doubt” speech, which inspired a Mountaineers team rocked by the cowardly betrayal of Rich (Gotta Get Richer) Rodriguez to an upset victory in the 2008 Tostitos Fiesta Bowl:

This photo also has been saturating my Facebook feed:

But this clip really captures the blue-and-gold enthusiasm that all Mountaineers loved about Bill Stewart, even those fans who didn’t think he was a great coach:

Two quotes from the Associated Press story linked above add context to that clip:

  • WVU athletic director Oliver Luck: “Coach Stewart was a rock-solid West Virginian and a true Mountaineer. His enthusiasm and passion for his state’s flagship university was infectious.”
  • Sen. Joe Manchin, D-W.Va.: “Bill was a proud West Virginian in every sense of the word, and he was the best cheerleader this state ever had.”

Everybody could see it, including non-West Virginian sports writers like ESPN’s Brian Bennett, who today explained why Stewart’s legacy at WVU is more than wins and losses:

Nobody loved West Virginia more than the New Martinsville native who spoke reverentially about “the old Gold and Blue” every chance he got. You could have never pictured Stewart leaving the Mountaineers for a supposedly bigger job the way Rich Rodriguez did before the 2008 Fiesta Bowl. …

He was a people person, through and through. On one of my first spring visits, we sat in his office talking for more than 90 minutes even though he had to attend a high school coaches’ clinic that was underway. He asked me more questions than the other way around. On another visit, I was scheduled to drive back to Pittsburgh at the end of the day. Stewart worried that I would be driving into storms and kept checking the weather reports throughout the day. He asked me to let him know that I got back safely that night. How many BCS conference coaches would do that?

But that’s how Stewart was, a genuinely nice and thoughtful person. His players — some of whom, like Noel Devine, had wildly different backgrounds — clearly loved him as a father figure. Players, media members and others who knew him got used to receiving daily inspirational text messages from Stewart while he was coaching.

As Bennett said at the end of his touching essay, “There was no head coach like Bill Stewart, and there weren’t many people quite like him, either.”


Filed under: Adoption and Business and Culture and Human Interest and Media and News & Politics and People and Sports and Video and West Virginia
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