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Nate didn't miss "dossier" this time, confidently nailing it to capture the 12th annual Macomb Daily Regional Spelling Bee at the Macomb Center for Performing Arts in Clinton Township. Nate, who outlasted 72 competitors in grades five through eight, is the youngest champion in the event's history.

"We just covered 'dossier' the other day," said his dad, Terry, moments after the event. "I explained to "Buy Cheap Jintropin Online" him what it means."

"I knew it was French when I first heard it," said the 11 year old fifth grader at Peace Lutheran School in Shelby Township. "There's another word I almost confused it with."

When judge Marie Masters confirmed the victory with "correct," Nate first pumped upward several times in jubilation on stage in front an audience and live streaming camera.

"I'm pretty surprised. It's pretty cool," he said minutes afterward. "My classmates all said I would have a tough time doing it but I did it. Among his prizes, Peace Lutheran for a year will be able to display the traveling trophy engraved with "Anabola Steroider Norge Lagligt" his name and school.

Nate also had to spell "apartheid" after second place finisher, Ryan Seguin, was unable to do so.

Seguin, an eighth grader at Peace Lutheran School in Warren, spelled nine words correctly before bowing out in a somewhat controversial manner. After he misspelled apartheid, Ryan's mother, Kathy, protested because the pronouncer, Ken Lampar, said the word differently than commonly heard. But the judges rejected a do over because Lampar's pronunciation was a correct of more than one.

Ryan afterward didn't appear upset and shouldered the blame.

"It was "Oxandrolone Powder India" my mistake not to ask for a second pronunciation," he said. Seconds later, he was swarmed by his congratulatory parents and siblings, including his brother, Jason, who won the event two years ago.

Ryan, who "Achat Anabolisant Belgique" competed in the event two years ago, received a second place trophy and other gifts for his Masteron For Endurance effort.

Placing third was Andrea Tungul, a fifth grader at St. Germaine Catholic School in St. Clair Shores, who missed "comandante" in the eighth round. Andrea, Ryan and Nate were the sole competitors in the sixth and seventh rounds.

Rounding out the top five were Gillian Hanton, a fifth grader at Havel Elementary School in Sterling Heights, who shrugged and frowned as she tried to spell "mandir" in the fifth round, and Allison Kot, an eighth grade at St. Lawrence Catholic School in Utica, who missed "topeng" in the fifth round and smiled as she walked off Oral Steroids With Or Without Food the stage.

Last year's winner, James Van Wagnen, an eighth grader at Wolfe Middle School in Center Line, advanced assuredly into the fourth round, but there he missed "exacerbate" after appearing to mispronounce it when he repeated back to the pronouncer.

The first round featured many correct spellings as only about 19 participants were eliminated and 54 advanced to the second round, including Benjamin Leflar of Wyandot Middle School in Clinton Township, who spelled the tricky word "llama" and Olivia Ponte of St. Isaac Jogues Catholic School in St. Clair Shores who spelled the unique word "muumuu."

Robert Lindsay, an eighth grader at St. Luke Lutheran School in Clinton Township, got knocked out on "prattle," spelling it with two "d's." But he wasn't upset because he had law expectations.

"I'm not very disappointed," he said. "I didn't study much at all. I've been pretty busy. I play music at our church. I rushed right over here from church."

Benjamin Bialas, a fifth grader at Shawnee Elementary, said he studied hard but doesn't recall the word on which he was ousted: "luau."

"I don't remember it, and we were going over them every day," Benjamin said in reference to his parents, William and Stephanie, who helped him study. Also supporting him in the audience were his two siblings, Christopher and Samantha, friend, Nathan Harley, and a Shawnee teacher, "Mr. Holmolka," and Shawnee assistant principal, "Mrs. Simon."

The second and third rounds were brutal for the spellers, as all but 11 contestants were ousted, producing some tears among some of the competitors.

Magician Charlie Laube helped cheer up disqualified contestants with card tricks and balloon animal sculptures in a backstage room.

"Some of the kids come back talkative, some are stand offish and some are crying," Laube said.

Kayla Strong, an eighth grader at St. Peter's Lutheran School in Eastpointe who competed in the event last year, missed "bellicose" in the third round.

"I'm happy I made here but of course I'm disappointed I got knocked out," said the smiling, Cranbrook School bound student, surrounded by her parents, Kristen and LeRoy, and grandmother, Deborah.

Another repeat performer, Morgan Listenbee, a sixth grader at Prevail Academy in Mount Clemens, spelled "safari" and "opossum" correctly but missed "alkali."

Repeat performers Jenna Peppers, a seventh grader at St. Mary Catholic School in Mount Clemens, finished in the top 11, getting knocked out in the fourth round, and Justin LaBelle, an eighth grader at Kelly Middle School in Eastpointe, made it to the second round.

Ethan Hamernik, the youngest competitor as a 9 year old fifth grader at Merritt Academy in New Haven and 4-chlorodehydromethyltestosterone who has Oral Steroids Least Side Effects Asperger syndrome, a form of autism, provided comic relief during the tense event by saying, "I'm thirsty," on the stage after round two, and "Yes," after learning there would be a break.