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"Luke was always the first one in the weight room," Hare said. "We actually started that after school program because of him. He was always the guy pushing that. He just loved being with his teammates."

After the concussion, Arciniega was checked out by a neurologist. Hare said all of the test results came back fine, but Nevada still opted not Tod's City Gommino Leather Loafers to renew Arciniega's scholarship after the 2010 season.

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I think that's what he's done in his career despite some bad breaks."

"I think there's definite frustration that he was handled in a very negative way," Hare said. "I definitely think there was some bitterness, but I hope he's let that go. It's not good to hold onto bitterness in life. When all that went down, being a hometown kid, I think he felt like he was getting a raw deal."

return to the game he had played since he was 6.

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Feeling lost without football, he went back to work. Arciniega hit the weight room, where he put on 40 pounds of muscle with the thought that we would Hermes Sneaker 2016

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Former Spanish Springs football player Luke Arciniega makes a play for Syracuse this season.(Photo: Provided by Syracuse University Athletics)Arciniega, who will suit up at linebacker for Syracuse in Friday's Texas Bowl, liked the weight room so much he made former Cougars coach Scott Hare extend lifting hours. The team typically lifted twice a week. Arciniega wanted to train five times a week.

What happened after that was "a big miscommunication between me, my coaches and the training staff," as Arciniega puts it. Arciniega told the team's trainers he had his bell rung a few times before. Angry, the Nevada coaching staff called Hare and asked why he hadn't disclosed Arciniega's concussion history.

"Football, at one point, was taken away from him, and he worked hard to get back and to play at a high level," Syracuse linebackers coach Clark Lea said. "I can't say enough good things about Luke, first off as a person and young man, and also as a player because of the way he works and the way he prepares."

Arciniega took three semesters off from football, living in the weight room while keeping his grades up. After being cleared by a neurosurgeon and neuropsychologist, he decided to return to the game.

After signing to play for Nevada in 2010, Arciniega took a hit during the first week of Wolf Pack fall camp. He wasn't wearing his mouthpiece and was diagnosed with a concussion.

Arciniega could have pouted. He could have blamed bad luck for ruining his career.

At a burly 6 foot 2 and 241 pounds, Arciniega has the physical skills wanted in a linebacker, but Lea said the thing that separates him is his love of football. Arciniega is consistently in the film room, so much so that Lea said if Arciniega ever wants a job in football, "I'd hire him in a heartbeat."

Arciniega admits to having a chip on his shoulder after leaving Nevada, but no bitterness remains.

"That came out of nowhere," Hare said. "The only concussion that he had that I knew about was at the Nevada football camp. When I got a phone call asking why I didn't disclose Luke's concussions, I had no idea what they were talking about. As far I knew, Luke had never had a previous concussion."

Spanish Springs grad Luke Arciniega's perseverance and dedication to football leads linebacker to Syracuse

Arciniega headed to Sierra College in Rocklin, Calif., to play for former Wolf Pack head coach Jeff Tisdel. During his one season there, Arciniega recorded 87 tackles, 5.5 sacks and two fumble recoveries. He drew recruiting interest from BYU, Miami and Memphis, but decided to play for Syracuse.

In the junior's first year at the FBS level, the backup middle linebacker has recorded 18 tackles, including two for loss, one sack and one interception. More importantly, he's left an imprint on the coaches.

"After I was told I wasn't able to play football anymore, at first it was a shock, but I kept that mindset that I wasn't going to let one person tell me I can't reach my dream of playing college football," Arciniega said.

With Syracuse's starting middle linebacker being a senior, Arciniega appears in line to start next season if he continues to develop. Taking advantage of an opportunity hasn't been a problem for Arciniega.

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He still has many ties to Northern Nevada and the Wolf Pack. His sister, Alex, played softball for the school and some of his closest Dsquared Trainers Sale

friends are members of Nevada's football team.

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That connection to the game was taken away from Arciniega days into his college career.

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"He's maximized all of his opportunities," Lea said. "We've had this conversation before: 'You can never feel cheated.' You look at his circumstances and you try to figure it out: 'How do I make the best out of it?' Dsquared Shoes 2017

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Arciniega's college career appeared to be over before it began. Instead of becoming an all conference linebacker and potentially chasing an NFL dream, his college career would consist of one week of practice, one ill timed concussion and a series of unanswered questions.

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