Address the questions at the end of “Case 13.2” in the Northouse text.Requirements: Paper should be a minimum of two full pages of content, APA-compliant, and addressing all of the questions in the prompt above. (NOTE: The title page and References page are not considered in the minimum length requirement.)Case 13.2: Olympic RowersIn the 1930s, rowing was the most popular sport in the country and was dominated by elite East Coast universities like Cornell, Harvard, and Princeton. However, in the 1936 Olympics, the University of Washington team would represent the United States in Berlin, Germany. The leader of the college team, Ulbrickson, had a program with a number of talented rowers—most were not elite or wealthy, but rather were sons of loggers, farmers, and fishermen. Finding the ideal makeup of members for a successful rowing team is a complex process. A great crew is a carefully balanced mix of rowers with different physical abilities and personalities. To find that magic mix, Ulbrickson experimented with different combinations of rowers, putting individual rowers on different teams to see how they performed together. But it was more than just putting the right abilities together; it was finding the right chemistry, and the Washington team would go on to decimate the competition.At the Olympics, a key oarsman fell ill and could not compete. But the team pulled together and faced this new challenge by defeating England in its preliminary heat and made it to the finals. Still, they were in the worst lane in the final race, which put them at a two-length disadvantage; they experienced a delayed start because they missed the signal that the race had begun and their sick oarsman was barely conscious. But they came from behind and won Olympic gold.Answers to Questions:1. In what way is this case about followership? Who were the followers? Who were the leaders?2. The coxswain is the crew member who sits in the stern facing the bow, steers the boat, and coordinates the power and rhythm of the rowers. In this case, is the coxswain’s role more or less important than the roles of other crew members? Explain your answer.3. Reversing the lens emphasizes that followers can be change agents—what was the impact of followers’ characteristics on followers’ behaviors in this case? What impact do you think Ulbrickson’s perception and behaviors had on the rowers in his program?4. How would you describe the impact of both followers and leaders on followership outcome?5. In this case, the boys in the boat created a highly cohesive unit. Do you think highly effective followership always results in cohesiveness? Defend your answer.