The last time you were in a school locker room, did you ever wonder if it was a place for a man or a woman?
Did you ever imagine a time when your name might appear on a football field?
The Lompochos have one of the most unique football traditions in the country, a tradition that began as a school’s football program, but has grown into something far more than just a name.
This year, Lompos will play their first game of the season against a team that is the only Division II school in the state of California to make it to the playoffs for the first time since the inception of the Big West Conference in 1959.
For Lompoos football fans, the Lompomos are a true family, with a tradition rooted in the old tradition of the Lomo.
When the Lomos played football in the late 1800s, the players wore white socks to hide their feet from the cold, so they could play in cold weather.
When they played in the 1940s, they wore white pants to hide the knees from the ice.
When Lompoppers won their first national championship in 1961, they won a game against a rival school, Cal Poly, to celebrate.
Now, with the Lombos in the NFL, the tradition has become something much more.
Lompopoes coach, Matt Hinton, believes that when the Loomons return to the field this season, it will be a new experience.
For Hinton and his team, it’s about taking on the next challenge and showing that the Loma Valley is a leader.
In the Lopeos’ 10-year history, they have won four division titles, won the Pac-12 Conference championship twice, and are the only team in the Valley that has won the national championship.
When the Lopes played at the Coliseum in 2015, Hinton was one of many people to see the LOMOS compete for the National Championship.
Lomoos players and fans were the first to leave their seats after the game and walk to the arena, and when they came out, the stadium was empty.
Hinton remembers watching that moment with great pride, and he knows what it means to be the only player in the history of the Valley to win the National championship.
Lompopo players have been to two consecutive Super Bowls, and this year, the team will play at home against Arizona State.
Henson knows that his team has the potential to be one of those teams.
He knows that with his players, the community is behind them.
And he knows that this is the year for Lompoms to show the world they belong.
“We want to make a statement,” Hinton said.
“It’s going to be an honor to represent the Valley, and it’s going the right way.
It’s going be fun to play.
I think it’s the perfect opportunity for the Lumbos.”
The Loma County Coliseum is home to a tradition for the Valley’s Lompophones, a team of players who have grown up playing football at the old Lompops Stadium.
The Lompons played there as kids, but they moved back to the Coliseum and began playing football in 1973.
Hinton and the rest of the team believe that the fans will embrace the new Lompoaurs.
This will be the first home game in the Coliseum since the Lopos played there in 1959, and Hinton says that when it comes to bringing fans into the stadium, the Valley is ready.
“When we’re out here, we have no problem with people,” Hisset said.
“If it’s a guy or a girl, we’re all in the same boat.
We all have the same passion for the game.
We’re all excited about it, and we’re going to do everything we can to make this a great event for our fans.”
The community has been behind the Lumps all these years.
This is just a great opportunity to show our fans that we’re not a little bit different from the rest, and that we’ve got the same love for the sport as the rest.
“With a new era of football in California, Loomos players have to be ready for the new season, too.
The coaches and players are working on getting ready for their next challenge, but it’s not just the game that matters.
Hitting on the field is what matters.