Wednesday, 7-4-18

Posted on

8,9 and 10am classes today!!


Warm up:
2 RDs at easy pace
5 Burpee
10 Air Squats
10 Russian Swings

In teams of 3
45 min running clock

AMRAP in 21 minutes
Buy-in: 65 Sit-Ups (All 3 teammates complete)
7 Burpees
11 Push-Ups
22 Kettlebell Swings (53/35)

right into…

“Zachary Tellier”

For Time
10 Burpees

10 Burpees
25 Push-Ups

10 Burpees
25 Push-Ups
50 Lunges

10 Burpees
25 Push-Ups
50 Lunges
100 Sit-Ups

10 Burpees
25 Push-Ups
50 Lunges
100 Sit-Ups
150 Air Squats



This workout was originally posted on on April 9, 2017 and shared with us by George’s sister, Jolene Taylor.

“My brother George didn’t work out much due to his health. So I tried to just do something that he did when he was in the service that we remembered him talking about which were the push ups and sit ups. He and I use to run as well. I can tell you some about Georgie. I always called him Georgie where most others said George. He was the youngest of 3 kids, but most stubborn as far as he always did things his way which didn’t mean it was the best way or right way but usually meant it was the harder way and never doing things he didn’t want to do. He always wanted to be a Marine and joined the Marine Corps straight out of High School in 1984 to 1988. He was a type 1 diabetic. This was something he struggled with after getting out of the Marines till his death.

George was taken at the young age [of 51]. Born 7-22-1965 and passed 12-25-2016. He lived by the motto “Once a Marine Always A Marine!” Anyone who knew Georgie knew he was most proud of his service as a Marine. No matter how bad his struggles were he never lost the pride of being in the Marine Corp. He loved serving his country and actually tried to rejoin the Marine Corp but due to his diabetes and health issues he wouldn’t be able to. You almost never saw him without wearing Marine Attire, especially his cap. Also anyone who knew him no matter from where or when or circumstance would always say how open and loving his personality was and his humor was loved by everyone and could make anyone and everyone laugh and come up with a imitation or hilarious saying on the drop of a hat. Georgie had a complete natural charm. Always smiling and thankful. I can hear him now saying “Thank yee” and I “persheate it” haha. Georgie had a military upbringing and so much like his father, carried the same name but Jr, so proud of being in the US Marine Corp and loved so much being around Veterans and listening to them. Our dad served in the Navy and then worked and retired as the deputy director for the Dept. of Veterans Affairs helping other veterans. Our Uncle was injured and shot in the head during D-Day and earned a purple heart.

His family loves and misses him dearly. This WOD was created in hopes to bring a smile and honor his loving memory.” – Jolene Taylor


Sgt. Zachary D. Tellier, 31, of Charlotte was a combat infantryman with the 4th Squadron, 73rd Cavalry Regiment, 4th Brigade Combat Team, at Fort Bragg. He died Sept. 29, 2007 of wounds sustained while on a ground patrol in Afghanistan.

The previous April, Tellier’s unit was conducting a mounted patrol when one of its vehicles drove over and detonated a bomb, which set the vehicle on fire, according to a statement from the 82nd Airborne.

Tellier pulled two paratroopers out of the vehicle to safety, suffering severe burns to his hands. He was awarded the Bronze Star Medal with valor for his actions.

After he was burned, Tellier jumped up in the turret to return fire, said Sgt. Michael Layton, a member of Tellier’s unit. A lieutenant made Tellier get out of the vehicle because of his injuries, Layton said.

“Zachary Tellier has to be the biggest hero I’ve ever known or heard of, not just because of what he did, but because of his personality,” Layton said. “He came in the Army because he wanted to be around soldiers and serve his country, and he paid the ultimate sacrifice.”

Tellier is survived by his wife, Sara Tellier of Atlanta, Ga.; his father, David W. Tellier of Groton, Mass.; and his mother, Pamela Rodriguez, of Falmouth, Mass.

The workout was first posted by CrossFit DC (Washington D.C., USA) on May 27, 2009. The original post said Zach “basically lived on [Coach] Chris Rutynas’ couch for months at a time. If you noticed Chris pushing even harder than usual [during this WOD], its because he knew what this was about.”

Leave a Reply