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(He considers himself a "Bible-believing Christian" and eschews denominational titles.) If his teammates were doing the wrong things -- missing chapel, not playing the game the right way, or even listening to explicit rap or watching -- Curtis would call them out, for their own good. But that wouldn't be good for you and that wouldn't be good for me," he says he told her. He has faith that God will use this tragedy for good.
Before that year, a family friend told her that if she wanted to prepare for sports, she should talk to Mr. She did, and soon Curtis had drawn up a workout regimen for her and was opening the gym in the early mornings for her and her brother. She became friends with Curtis' second-oldest daughter, who was her age.
" Now that he's a prisoner, he tells me, "Jesus lived the perfect life, and that got him crucified." By this, he means there's historical precedent for the harsh judgments of human beings to be 180 degrees wrong, and that he's in good company. He says he prays daily for his teenage accusers, all of whom had similar athletic builds and All-American good looks.
He says all he was doing in that locked, windowless, dungeon-like training room was helping those girls recover from sports injuries.
The family was so welcoming of her, and she was so grateful, that she invited them to her basketball banquet her sophomore year.
That following summer, between her sophomore and junior years, Kayla, who had been training for cross country in the Lakewood weight room with other athletes, began having problems with her hip flexors.
But Curtis is still upset that he didn't get to take the stand at his trial.