Maccabi Hunter Haifa started off a busy Sunday by holding a charity basketball clinic for 3rd-7th graders at the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center — sponsored by Complete SET — a full service sports entertainment firm that works with multinational brands, athlete entertainers, and accredited investors. Hometown hero, Angel Rodriguez, along with fellow teammates Daniel Koperberg, Netanel
In the last three days, six Green players, Willy Workman, Daniel Koperberg, Brandon Bowman, Luke Martinez, Roi Huber and Gal Baruch, visited in three different elementary schools in Haifa, Hofit, Nofim and Herzl.
Three Maccabi Hunter Haifa players, Oz Blayzer, Kevinn Pinkney and Gal Baruch, visited the Offer special education school in Haifa on Wednesday morning. The players ran a clinic with students from all ages. Offer school is a home to 80 autistic children between the ages of 13-21, who come to the school with special transportation
As part of Maccabi Hunter Haifa community activity, 80 kids from Isfya basketball club, came to visit the Greens at Romema. Watch part of the activity, as streamed LIVE on the Greens Facebook page:
Maccabi Hunter Haifa visited Tur’an today, as part of the BSL and Mifal HaPayis community program. “It’s always fun to come to these community activities. They help a lot to integrate Israeli Arabs — not only to sports,”Team captain, Oz Blayzer said. “They are great hosts and it’s impossible not to enjoy it. It was a
Oz Blayzer, John DiBartolomeo, Netanel Artzi and Willy Workman visited as The Smurfs to Ruth Rappaport Children’s Hospital at Haifa today. ““We visited the hospital as Smurfs. I was Papa Smurf and walked through the different departments to celebrate Purim with the children here at Rambam,” Blayzer said. “We gave them special Maccabi Haifa t-shirts for Purim,
Maccabi Hunter Haifa players, Will Graves, John DiBartolomeo and Netanel Artzi, visited Leo-Baeck high school this morning (Thursday) to take part in the Israeli Special Olympics basketball tournament. The Special Olympics organization was established out of the belief that people with intellectual disabilities should be able to participate in both group and individual sports — regardless