He is definitely no Andy Roddick, but I’d date him anyways.
My cousin Stephanie, Jan 08
Prior to attending Syracuse University, Ongenaet played for the junior college San Luis Opisbo (CA) Cuesta College. Ongenaet averaged 10.3 points, 12.3 rebounds and 3.1 assists per game as a freshman with the Cougars. In his sophomore season, the 6-foot-8, 220-pound forward, averaged 12 points, 11.7 rebounds and 3.8 assists per game.
He was named to the Western State Conference first team after helping Cuesta to its first post-season berth since 1999. The Cougars were 17-16 overall and 9-3 in the conference, good for second place. Ongenaet leaves the Cuesta program ranked first in career rebound average (11.9) and second in career field goal percentage (.597).[
Not the truth…
In 2001, Andy Roddick became the youngest player to end the year in the ATP Top 20. At Wimbledon that year, he showed his potential by taking a set from eventual winner Goran Ivanisevic prior to considering playing basketball at Syracuse University.
No, that is not Andy Roddick there on the right…the white guy
Roddick’s breakthrough year was in 2003, and many consider his 2003 Australian Open quarterfinal versus Younes El Aynaoui to be his breakthrough match. Roddick and the Moroccan battled for five hours, with the fifth set being one for the record books. The 21-19 set in favor of Roddick was the longest fifth set in a Grand Slam tournament during the open era, at 2 hours 23 minutes. (This was beaten in 2007 during a Wimbledon men’s doubles second round match, when Brazilians Marcelo Melo and Andre Sa beat Paul Hanley of Australia and Kevin Ullyett of Zimbabwe in a 3 hour 5 minute 28-26 fifth set.) Both players maintained exceptional unforced errors-to-winners ratios and high quality of play even at the closing stages of the match.