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Women’s World Cup

July 17, 2011 by staff 

Women's World CupWomen’s World Cup, As Team USA preparing for the championship of the Women’s World Cup advertising was starting this afternoon by family and supporters. Members of a presidential delegation led by Dr. Jill Biden received families in the U.S. Women’s National Team.

As resounding applause for the ladies of tacos filled the main room of the house of the U.S. General Council, when revelers felt the anticipation and excitement before the final match between the U.S. and Japan. “It’s like, what a day,” said Judy Wambach, proud mother of team forward Abby Wambach. “It’s a wonderful way to spend time. Otherwise, it would be a disaster.”

Abby Wambach has achieved some important successes in this tournament, including clinching the winning goal earlier this week in the semifinals against France.

However, high stakes are not only in the mind of this team as they hope to win their third consecutive title at the world, Japan is sure to bring the heat, too.
Japan is the second Asian team to reach the Women’s World Cup final, and her promotion to a rank No. 4 has arrived unexpectedly.

“I think Japan is a very good team,” said Judy Wambach. “I think it’s likely to go to the last moment.”

It was not just a quiet evening for the nerves.

As families celebrate the victory so far for the U.S., which were also recognized by the delegation of their efforts and contributions to team success.

“Behind every athlete is a network of people and communities that support, encourage, and lead to practices and games,” said Biden, a former soccer mom. “So thank you for all you do.”

Chelsea Clinton told the crowd about her family’s love for the game, and the appreciation of the actual physical form.

“In my family we really believe that life is a team sport,” he said. “And you all are here today is proof that most quintessentially American ethos.”

The U.S. delegation also included Phillip D. Murphy, ambassador to Germany, and Carin Jennings-Gabarra, a former women’s national team member.

As they chatted with families in the room dressed in red, white and blue, the subject of a resounding victory could hope to hear from everyone.

And if a little too early to say who would take the cup in the end, Judy Wambach said he could already predict a nail biting. “I need a manicure after this,” he laughed.

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