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MOSCOW, Idaho – They grew up in the same house in Seattle, half-brothers with a mother who held jobs that often bled into the evening or night. T.J. Maxx, Marshalls, the open-at-all-hours QFC grocery store – these were Judi Sinclair’s places of work at different times, and her sons knew what she required of them when she worked late. Glen Dean had to watch over Perrion Callandret, his younger brother by six years, after school. Callandret had to listen to his big brother, who at times seemed more like a father to him. And together they made a pledge to not let their mom down.
College basketball: Glen Dean, the former Eastern Washington University guard and brother of Idaho men’s basketball signee Perrion Callandret, will play his final year for the Vandals, according to multiple media reports. Dean, who played at Utah last year, has one year of eligibility left and can play next season at Idaho as a graduate transfer under NCAA rules.
LAS VEGAS – The past year wasn’t the easiest for Utah guard Glen Dean since he transferred from Eastern Washington following the 2010-11 season. Not only did he have to redshirt last season per NCAA transfer rules, unable to help as the Utes limped their way to a 6-24 record and finished last in the Pac-12 standings. He also underwent surgery in December of 2011 after doctors discovered a ruptured blood vessel in his brain that could have threatened his life had it gone untreated.
Former Eastern Washington University men’s basketball standout Glen Dean, who transferred to Utah following his sophomore year last spring, underwent surgery at a Salt Lake City hospital Wednesday to repair a ruptured blood vessel in his brain, according to former EWU coach Kirk Earlywine.
Glen Dean, Eastern Washington University’s outstanding sophomore point guard, has done an about-face on his earlier decision to remain a part of the Eagles’ program and will transfer to the University of Utah. Dean announced his latest intentions by email Thursday afternoon, saying he will not be doing interviews or making further comments on the matter.
Glen Dean, Eastern’s Washington University’s outstanding sophomore point guard has done an about-face on his earlier decision to remain a part of the Eagles’ program and will transfer to the University of Utah.
Glen Dean is staying. Eastern Washington University’s standout point guard and leading scorer announced on Thursday that he will remain at Eastern after looking into the possibility of transferring in the wake of coaching change that took place early last month.
Glen Dean, Eastern Washington University’s sophomore guard and top scorer, has asked for – and has been denied – the immediate opportunity to talk with other schools about the possibility of transferring in the wake of the firing of former Eagles head coach Kirk Earlywine. Dean, who averaged 13.3 points and a team-high 4.2 assists for an Eastern team that finished 10-20 last winter but advanced to the Big Sky Conference tournament for the first time in five years, said he asked Eagles athletic director Bill Chaves for his release in mid-March, about a week after learning of Earlywine’s dismissal.
Eastern Washington University’s sophomore guard and top scorer, Glen Dean, has appealed the denial of his release from the basketball program. But Dean says he may choose to stay anyway.
Glen Dean is expected to be back running the point again Wednesday night when the Eagles, who are still in search of their first win over an NCAA Division I team, entertain Seattle University in a non-conference game that tips off at 5:35 at Reese Court.
The mood at Eastern Washington University’s men’s basketball practice Wednesday afternoon was remarkably upbeat, considering Glen Dean did little but watch from the sidelines after learning earlier this week that he has a stress fracture in his left foot that will sideline him indefinitely.
If Glen Dean turns out to be the kind of program changer many think he will be, it won’t be because of any master plan he had in mind when he signed on last summer to become a part of coach Kirk Earlywine’s massive rebuilding project at Eastern Washington University. “If it happens, it happens, and that would be great,” the 5-foot-10, 170-pound freshman point guard said, when asked about the possibility of eventually becoming the face of Eastern basketball, “but it’s not necessarily a goal of mine.