Max Soviak ( Navy hospital corpsman ) : Family,Age, Parents, Education and Wiki Bio

Navy Fleet Marine Force Hospital Corpsman Max Soviak, of Ohio, was "very proud" to serve his country know all about him in this article as like his Family,Age, Parents, Education and Wiki Bio

Max Soviak ( Navy hospital corpsman ) : Family,Age, Parents, Education and Wiki Bio
Max Soviak

Navy Fleet Marine Force Hospital Corpsman Max Soviak, of Ohio, was "very proud" to serve his country, his mother said in a statement to ABC News."He was very passionate about helping his fellow Americans and trying to get them home safely," Rachel Soviak said. "There are no words to describe the pain our family is feeling. There will forever be a hole in our hearts."

The family is praying for the troops to arrive home safely, she said.Max Soviak was a 2017 graduate of Edison High School in Milan, Ohio. School leaders remembered him as "full of life in everything he did."

"Max was a good student who was active in sports and other activities throughout his school career," Superintendent Thomas Roth said in a statement. "He was well respected and liked by everyone who knew him."

US Navy medic Mr Soviak, aged in his 20s, was described as "beautiful" and "intelligent" by family in an online post.His sister Marilyn said on Instagram: "I’ve never been one for politics and i’m not going to start now."What I will say is that my beautiful, intelligent, beat-to-the-sound of his own drum, annoying, charming baby brother was killed yesterday helping to save lives.

"Kids with families that now have holes just like ours. i’m not one for praying but damn could those kids over there use some right now."My heart is in pieces and I don’t think they’ll ever fit back right again."According to 19News, Mr Soviak, from Sandusky, Ohio, was a 2017 graduate of Edison High School.In a tribute, the local schools superintendent Thomas Roth said: "Max was full of life in everything he did.

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The news of Soviak's death was "devastating for us," Roth said Friday."He just enjoyed life. He was full of life. He was a good kid, a good student and people just enjoyed being around him," the superintendent said. 

The Navy issued a statement Friday on behalf of the Soviak family describing him as "a wonderful son who loved his family, his community, and was proud to serve in the U.S. Navy.""He was excited about the opportunities the Navy would offer him and planned to make the Navy a career. We are incredibly proud of his service to our country," the statement said.

"As we mourn the loss of our son, we also mourn for the loss of the Marines and Soldier who were killed and pray for the speedy recovery of all of those wounded in Afghanistan. Words cannot express how heartbroken we are with this news and we will miss Max tremendously."

The small community about 50 miles west of Cleveland was mourning Soviak’s loss and planned to have a moment of silence at Friday night’s high school game against Bellevue, Roth said, adding that the district was still in the planning stages of honoring Soviak.

He said it is always special when students from Edison local schools enter military service, and the community was proud of Soviak serving as a Navy hospital corpsman.

"We’re very proud of all of our students who move on to the military life as they graduate … to protect the rest of us, we’re just so proud of those kids."Roth said Soviak represented the school and community with great honor."He and his family are in all of our thoughts and prayers," Roth said.

John Hartman, 85, a Berlin Township resident his entire life, said he shed tears when he heard about Soviak's death."Just knowing that a young man from a small community lost his life for what the hell for," Hartman said. "It’s just not right."Hartman said his youngest daughter graduated with Soviak’s father and that it was a sad day for the close-knit community of around 700 people.

Edison Chargers Head Coach Jim Hall said Soviak was loyal, honest, tough and a great friend. But above all else, he was passionate."He kind of wore his emotions on his sleeve, and that’s how he played football for us too," Hall said.

Soviak was part of a team that won back-to-back regional titles. Hall said Soviak played special teams as a sophomore, and was a role player as a junior before becoming one of the the team's starting linebackers his senior year. He was also one of the team’s fullbacks. 

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