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Handsome Tigers vs. Project Ball (Guard Killer, Choking Defense) You have to support Give it back to Eunwoo and hold! You have to support, you have to help (Passing to Sang-Yoon after Eunwoo is Isolated) (SangYoon’s choice, 3 points instead of Thumb tactic) Give EunWoo back again!
(JangHoon wanted build up from the beginning) (Not satisfied with the individual playing ignoring the tactics) (But a little happy) (Handsome Tigers 9: 12 Project Ball) Cha Eun Woo, pass cut Cha Eun-woo, layup! (Eunwoo’s debut goal in Handsome Tigers!?) Time remaining 5 4 3 Ok, go! Nice, nice! 2, 1 remaining time! (The steal made by high-concentration!) (A perfect layup shoot) 12: 11, 1 point behind! Eunwoo Nice Handsome Tigers finishes the 1st quarter, catching up by one point I’m glad you got a three-point shot … I told you to do the Thumb tactic but you didn’t do it. (I will for sure in the 2nd quarter!) 2nd quarter members are Ji-seok, Su-in, Seon-ho, Sang-yoon, and Julien. Jiseok is number one (2Q’s point guard No.23 Jiseok) Come quickly!
(Let’s reverse the second quarter!) Let’s catch up! Handsome Fighting! (2Q : Tigers in Danger) (2nd Quarter Start!) Narrow defense, Narrow defense! (Densely defending the area) Jiseok! rebound! That’s it! Seo Jiseok used to be an athlete!
(No.23’s swift attack) (The master of choking defense runs and stops) Paul Williams followed and cuts before heading to the goal. (Speed ​​at speed) Thumb! Thumb! Julien, here, here! Ji-seok’s doing well. He just stops and tells to go the other side. (Concentrating at same role) Paul Williams is definitely fast
(Nightmare Choking Defense) Jiseok went inside while keeping the ball Bank shoot, fails What the hell you doing in the middle! (Unreasonable attack when the tactics do not work) Julien came in, but failed at rebounding. Moon Soo-in Block! It is Moon SooIn who keeps the gate! (Good!) Good good! Hey! They’re much weaker than Hwimoon!
(If you do well, you can win!) Now get in! The other three go in! (Thumb tactics begins by Jiseok’s leading) (Will they success this time !?) Give it! (SangYoon dribbles into the basket area by SooIn’s screen) Going up! Shoot! Handsome Tigers succeeds in reverse! (Yes, that’s it …!) Even if Sangyoon couldn’t shoot, once you give it to him The defending formation breaks down. At that time, the 2nd and 3rd chances come out, so you must pass it somehow. Handsome Tigers, finally reversing! Defensive, Defensive, Defensive, Fast!

How A Blind Person Follows And Enjoys Sports

January 23, 2020 | Articles, Blog | 72 Comments

How A Blind Person Follows And Enjoys Sports

Sports! People are always wondering
do you like sports? Are you a fan
and who do you follow? Yes, I do, I enjoy sports a lot. I’m a baseball fan,
a giant baseball fan. I’m a baseball fan,
a giant baseball fan. I root for the
New York Metropolitans. I love the Mets. When you go to the game live, When you go to the game live, how do follow the game? See, that’s tricky ’cause
I have to go with somebody who’s like my brother-in-law he’s great to go
to a ball game with ’cause he’ll do the
play-by-play and stuff and because I know
the Mets very well and the other team,
you pay attention to lineup and you know who’s
coming to bat and stuff. That’s the way I get to enjoy it live and it’s just fun to be there. It’s great to be there. What games are really hard
to follow on television? See like tennis isn’t very interesting
for me on television or golf isn’t terribly
interesting on television you know what I mean? But I don’t care for those
games to much anyway but Not like baseball
or basketball or hockey. How did you follow sports
when you were a kid? How did you follow sports
when you were a kid? I didn’t,
I didn’t really understand it. Well I did, I followed basketball
and hockey when I was a kid because they were
on WNBC in New York and Marv Albert did both
the Knicks and the Rangers and so instantly I was a
fan because of Marv Albert. As a kid in the ’70s right and this guy was just
killing it on the radio. In those days, I think
they did radio and TV at the same time. But then I discovered
baseball in the ’80s when the Mets were
starting to turn it around in like 1984, ’85. And I really got into it,
and then I was hooked. On the radio is the best. It’s fun going to
a sporting event with you because you pick up on different things in the event. Yep. That refocuses what
I would pay attention to. One of the things that stood
out to me was the crowd. When we went to
the football game. Exactly. Yep. Somebody takes a major hit. Yeah, you just hear
the whole place go, “ooh!” It’s sort of that thing
if you’ve ever like in a bar It’s sort of that thing
if you’ve ever like in a bar while there’s been football
or American football or soccer or any
kind of thing like that. The whole place just
groans at the same time and it’s marvelous. What sports have you learned to play or tried at least once? I’ve done baseball. I did golf Little basketball? Basketball, yup, that’s right. Shooting? Fast draw shooting. Anything else
that we didn’t film? That we’ve not filmed? No, I don’t think so. Archery? I got a list of sports here. Bowling, have
you ever tried bowling? Oh bowling, I’ve done many times. Certainly as kids and stuff. My worse day at bowling
ever was like a three. In 10 frames of bowling,
I got the first ball and that was it. I just couldn’t do it. I can never keep my wrist straight. I can’t get that action,
you know what I mean? I don’t think I’ve
ever broken a hundred but if we put up little
bumpers, I’m much better. Badminton? No. or table tennis,
that kind of thing? or table tennis,
that kind of thing? Ping pong, yeah. We had a ping pong
table growing up so I would play with it but I always like to check out
other people playing. It’s a wonderful game to listen to just the sound of it. Yoga? If that’s a sport. Have you ever tried yoga? No. I think, you know because I’ve started
to run now and stuff and I’m in much different shape
than I used to be so I think yoga would be
a nice addition to it. What about surfing? Surfing. Ever tried it? Never, I’ve done body surfing. Hockey? Hockey, we used to like like I can skate a little bit. Well I could, I don’t know
if I could anymore but when I was a kid, I could. What about karate volleyball, anything like that? No, nope, nope, none of those. Fishing? Yes, I’ve fished! Yes, I have! Yeah, with my dad and a couple
times going fishing. Yeah, with my dad and a couple
times going fishing. I never really caught
anything but it’s fun just the togetherness of it all just the togetherness of it all being out of the water. Right, just hanging out. Yep. That’s a nice bonding
moment with dad. Yeah, it’s great. The old man. The old man. Did you ever try to bait the hook? No. That’s a little dangerous. Yeah, that would be
pretty scary, I think. That’s what,
that’s a six pack in probably? Maybe 9 or 10 beers. That’s like the end
of the fishing trip. I wanna try it now. Come on, let me give it a shot. On land when there’s no point to it. Subscribe to the podcast
on the new channel or or you could find it wherever
you download podcasts. Hear that? What?

Quick Recovery Test | Firstbeat Sports

January 22, 2020 | Articles, Blog | No Comments

Quick Recovery Test | Firstbeat Sports

Firstbeat Sports coaches have spoken, and not only did we listened, we took action. Introducing the new Quick Recovery Test, upgraded user interface, and new cloud-based access. The 3-minute Quick Recovery Test is faster, more flexible, and gives you instant results that are easy to interpret. Use it to screen the training readiness of your whole team simultaniously or individually by having the athletes relax for 3 minutes. The upgraded interface shows you the team average and individual player Quick Recovery Test scores, training measurements and statistics in a coach-friendly dashboard-view, making your coaching decisions easy. And finally the Firstbeat Cloud allows access from any device. Allowing for multiple coaches to view individualized training reports and statistics from any location. Visit the link below for more information about the new features of Firstbeat Sports Monitor.

Steiner Sports Sizzle Reel

January 22, 2020 | Articles, Blog | 1 Comment

Steiner Sports Sizzle Reel

For a quarter century Steiner Sports has been
there to immortalize many of sports most iconic moments. “The New York Rangers are the Stanley Cup
Champions!” “Syracuse is your National Champion.” “Incomplete and the ballgame’s over and the
Giants have won Super Bowl XLVI.” Founder and CEO Brandon Steiner started his
business with a Mac II and just $4,000 in the bank. “I knew Brandon before Steiner was Steiner,”
George Martin, Super Bowl XXI Champion, “And, Brandon used to work out of the trunk of his
car.” “I was with Brandon when he first started
in a little small office down on 27th Street,” John Starks, NBA All-Star. “Just one window, one desk, one chair, and a bunch of
papers,” Otis Anderson, Super Bowl XXV MVP. Through an inventive and relentless approach,
Steiner Sports is now a company with over $50 million in sales, has obtained over 20
million autographs and sold more than $25 million of worth of game-used dirt products. “The dirt, who would have thought about dirt?”
Mariano Rivera, MLB All-Time Saves Leader, “Well, you know, he did.” “Brandon was the guy that he caters to now.
He was that fan,” Mark Messier, Hockey Hall of Fame Inductee, “And I think it was easy
for him to move into that business because he was that guy.” “Seeing the guy work his tail off to become
what he is now,” Mariano Rivera. “You know as a collector if you want to get
the real legit signature, autograph, memorabilia, go to Brandon,” Derek Jeter, Five-Time World
Series Champion. Also a leader in corporate and player marketing,
Steiner Sports success and integrity has led to exclusive partnerships with the biggest
names in sports, and some of the most prestigious organizations on any field. “I was looking for someone who I could associate
myself with and that’s what found in Steiner,” Barry Larkin, National Baseball Hall of Fame
Inductee. “He got to the point of credibility and brought
it to a level of credibility to where he could partner with Major League teams, he could
form a partnership with the Yankees,” David Cone, Five-Time World Series Champion. “It’s just more of a friendship more so than
a business relationship or anything like that,” Victor Cruz, Super Bowl XLVI Champion, “He’s
been a great friend and a dear person in my life.” “You meet Brandon and just what a great person
he is and some of the workers here at Steiner, and it just feels like a family,” Eli Manning,
Two-Time Super Bowl MVP. “I guess that’s how every business is started,”
Mark Messier, “Through good word-of-mouth and good credibility and Brandon’s/Steiner’s
no different.” “He took it and bring it to a different level.”
Mariano Rivera. “I think it’s second to none,” Derek Jeter,
“Steiner Sports is second-to-none when it comes to the memorabilia business.” “SEE-YA, 3000, history! With an exclamation

The Rules of Flickerball – THE WORST SPORT EVER INVENTED!

Ninh explains, the Rules of Flickerball.
The object of the game is to score more points than the opposing team.
The game is played on a field that’s …. Erm … it can be any size field?
That can be of any size, and is played between two teams of … and there can be any number
of players? A minimum of two players per team. The ball
used in Flickerball can be an American Football, a soccer ball, a rugby ball, a dodgeball … basically
any ball will do. The game starts with a jump ball. The team
that receives the ball must only pass backwards or laterally initially. There are two ways
to move the ball towards the goal. You may move only three steps forward with
the ball, or be in possession of the ball whilst moving backwards or sideways for a
maximum of 5 seconds. After 5 seconds, you must either pass to a teammate or shoot the
ball towards the goal. To score points you must throw the ball into
the goal. These goals are situated at opposite ends of the field, and are 6ft above the ground.
They’re basically a piece of plywood with a hole cut out of the middle. I shit you not.
If you cannot afford a piece of plywood, using a stolen tire from your nearest ghetto is
acceptable. If you successfully shoot the ball into the
hole, this is a goal and is worth 2 points. And, if you miss the hole, but hit the plywood
surround – this is worth 1 point. The game is played in either one 40 minute
period, or two 20 minute halves. Highest score at the end of time, wins.
That’s not so bad? Well, sadly the rules get more complicated.
Any attempt at shooting at the goal results in the ball being awarded to the other team.
Whilst you are allowed to pass the ball to a teammate, if a pass is incomplete and not
caught, the ball is awarded to the other team. If a pass is deflected by a member of the
opposing team, it’s a free ball and anyone can take possession of it.
You cannot pass or shoot the ball in the free throw lane, which is apparently this area
here. If the ball leaves the area of play, the ball
is awarded to the team who did not touch it last.
Flickerball is designed to complicated. Flickerball is designed so that rules are
more important than the actual game itself. Flickerball is designed to be no fun whatsoever.
Flickerball is designed to suck. Designed. To Suck.
So why on earth would you play this game? The US Air force uses flickerball as a military
training exercise. They use it to evaluate cadets in stressful, confusing and high pressure
situations. All of which are present in this game due to its complicated rules, odd structure
of play, and the lack of consistency in both the rules and the format. Every move you make
on the field, is being evaluated by your superiors and should you suck at the sport that sucks,
this will reflect badly in your evaluations. No pressure then.
There’s just a few other things you’ll need to know before playing or watching Flickerball.
For example. Fouls.
Flickerball is a no contact sport, and these are considered as fouls.
Should you break one of the rules, a free throw is awarded to the other team at the
spot of the foul. Even swearing and protesting calls are considered
as fouls. Fuck. Heckling.
Members of the team who aren’t on the field (and any spectators watching) are allowed
to hurl abuse towards the players. This results in harsh American insults such as …
The players are not allowed to retaliate, doing so will result in a foul and the ball
is awarded to the other team. Variations.
Flickerball is not consistently played by the same rules across America. Each region
of the United States has its own variation of the rules. Some play with a three point
line, some play where they can only pass backwards or sideways and
…. Okay this is crazy. I’m not doing anymore. I should have renamed this video. Ninh can’t
explain: the Rules of Flickerball. Actually, yes I can – I just did. Ninh won’t explain
the Rules of Flickerball … because this sport is just shit stupid.
If you do like this kind of video where I’m ripping the crap out of stuff, let me know
in the comments section below. Special shout out to my guy Spencer Kassimir
for introducing me to this hilariously awful sport. Follow the guy on Twitter and if you
have actually enjoyed this video – please be sure to like share and subscribe. It really
does take me ages to make one of these things and good karma is very much appreciated.
Follow me on Twitter also and share this video on Reddit, but in the meantime …. Enjoy
Flickerball? Ninh Ly – www.ninh.co.uk – @NinhLyUK

Kevin Garnett’s worst playoff game set the tone for a whole decade of failure

– Kevin Garnett, an NBA
Champion, a 15 time All Star and by all accounts, one
of the best, meanest, most formidable big men
ever to play the game. With the ring, the reputation
and the confidence he has now, it’s hard to remember
that early in his career, it wasn’t so obvious who this young, long player, was going to be. Was he the future of the NBA or was he just another over-hyped kid who got our hopes up for no reason. Well, after a certain
abysmal playoff game, it looked like KG might be the latter. With a chance to write
a positive narrative for the nascent Timberwolves, Kevin Garnet failed to
rise to the occasion, buckled under pressure
and played emotionally. He didn’t look like a future star. He looked like he was bad at basketball. This is “Kevin Garnett’s
Worst Playoff Game.” (dramatic music) May 2nd, 1998, Seattle, Washington. It was game five of the first
round, an elimination game. Kevin Garnett was young, just 21 in fact. Is it really fair to criticize
someone’s performance when they’re so young? Yes, and I’ll tell you why. KG had been in the league for three years and was, at this point,
a two-time all star. This wasn’t even his first
time in the playoffs. Okay, it’s his second but still. Everyone predicated a
blindingly bright future for KG, even saying he could be
the best player in the NBA. He and fellow baby
teammate, Stephon Marbury, were heralded as up and coming stars, often called the next Karl
Malone and John Stockton. Their star power was so
strong, ESPN picked them to help promote their brand new magazine. The young duo may have even inadvertently given ESPN the idea for the body issue. – ESPN Magazine is gonna be phat, but please, no swimsuits. Tastefully done. – But definitely all nude. – Oh, and let me just
mention in case it matters, right before the season started, young Garnett signed the biggest contract in all of sports ever, 125
million for a six-year extension. So, I’m not about to cut
this millionaire any slack just because he’s 21. He’s young but he’s a star. The fact that this series went to five games was a testament to what KG and
the Wolves were capable of. Despite the hype on individual players, nobody expected this series
to amount to anything. Sure, we’d probably see some good plays from Garnett and Marbury, but this is a seven-seed two-seed matchup. They were up against the
veteran Super Sonics. The T-wolves had only
been to the playoffs once. It was last year and they got swept. This year’s regular season record of 45-37 was the first winning
season in franchise history and one of their big three who helped get them that winning record,
Tom Gugliotta, was injured. But once the series got under
way expectations changed because Garnett changed them. Well, okay, not in game one. In game one, they lost 108
83 and everything made sense. But in game two, Flip Saunders switched to a smaller three-guard
lineup, moved Garnett to center, and double-teamed Vin Baker. And it worked. The Wolves won 98-93,
KG looked solid all game and had a huge block late in the fourth despite being in foul trouble. Ya love to see it. It was the first playoff
win in franchise history. Minnesota was pumped. So pumped, in fact, Garnett
threw superstition to the wind and proudly declared the
T-wolves would win the series. In game three, his
prediction looked accurate. The Wolves won 98-90. KG was great, especially in the fourth. He put up seven points in the
final minutes of the game, helping the Wolves close out. Again, KG saw an upset on the horizon and was not shy about it. Game four was a
disappointment for the Wolves and a relief for the Sonics. Minnesota lost by just
four and despite the loss, Garnett put up a good showing. Going in to game five, Kevin Garnett was living
up to his reputation. They said he was the star of the future but when does the future start? With one of the biggest upsets in NBA history within his grasp, could the future start this very night? No. In his first offensive move
of the game, KG got stripped. He recovered only to miss the shot. This play may seem
inconsequential, not that bad. It’s a few seconds out
of a 48 minute game, but here’s the thing. Lost balls and missed shots
would become the status quo, the inescapable script for Kevin Garnett’s worst playoff game. For example, a few plays later, Minnesota ran their trusty pick and roll. KG got a fairly open
look and it bounced out. But come on, that coulda
happened to anybody, even Karl Malone or, in this
case, the future Karl Malone. Later in the first, he
got the ball down low but lost it when Gary
Payton double-teamed him. Yeah, that was good D, but this is the guy who just a few nights ago told reporters he was gonna win the series. Shouldn’t he be better at this? The second quarter had some upswings. He hit three shots including
an authoritative dunk, though he did have another turnover to that swarming Sonics double-team. At this point, you might be thinking, this game isn’t so bad. KG’s had some misses, some makes, some turnovers but they were forced. So what’s my problem? Why am I being so mean to Kevin Garnett? He’s never done anything to anyone. Well, why don’t we just wait and see how this game turns out, shall we? Shortly after forgetting
to put his hands up while guarding Vin Baker, the Sonics’ regular season leading scorer, KG got in the paint, got
himself some room and (groans), a forceful brick. A few positions later, he traveled, and they might’ve called
more travels back in 1998, but that’s still an embarrassing
way to turn the ball over. Less than a minute later,
he threw a lazy pass ’cause, you know, it
was an elimination game, which was, of course, intercepted, because it was an elimination game. Oh, I almost forgot, the
guy who was enough of a star to launch ESPN Magazine
also missed a free throw, though I should mention he
made the other free throw because if I don’t, we might
start feeling sorry for a man who’s trash talk can be, what’s
the word… unprofessional. His successful free
throw is also significant because it was the last
time he scored all game. You heard right. His last point was with
3:44 left in the first half. Of course, Kevin Garnett has
had poor shooting performances in other playoff games. In 2011, when Boston faced Miami, he went 1 for 10 in game four, a game where a win would’ve
tied up the series, but he was up against
some tough competition. He played well in other games that series including 28 points in game three and perhaps most importantly, he had his ring and
his reputation already. His career was defined. This game didn’t make anyone think, “Hmm, Kevin Garnett
might not be that great.” We wouldn’t dare. A few years after that, KG had another terrible shooting night. The loss of this game,
and eventually the series, marked the beginning of the
end for Boston’s dominant era, but nobody blamed Kevin’s
shooting for that. Even Doc Rivers said it wasn’t his fault, and let’s not forget, he had that ring and reputation already. But back in Seattle, KG was flirting with a
totally different reputation. He finished the half with seven points, four turnovers, and two whole rebounds. But there was still time
for him to turn it around, especially because Minnesota
was surviving KG’s, “I forgot, what’s basketball
again,” style performance. The T-wolves were actually
up at halftime, 47-44. It wasn’t because Marbury stepped up. He was struggling right
along with Garnett. Rather, it was Anthony Peeler
who almost saved Minnesota. He hit six of eight threes
and finished the game with 28 points. If the T-wolves coulda
pulled this one out, Peeler would’ve been the hero of one of the biggest
upsets in NBA history. Wonder if Peeler and KG
discussed any of that in 2004 when they got in a little dustup? KG kicked off the second half
being stripped by Vin Baker and having the ball bounce
off of him and out of bounds. (sighs) And it only gets worse. Approximately two minutes
later, while the commentators were discussing Minnesota’s turnovers, Garnett held the ball out in front of him for anyone who wanted it to take it and Jerome Kersey was like, “Yeah, I want the ball. “It’s an elimination game. “Give it.” Coming a Minnesota time out,
KG forgot how to dribble. People say this guy’s gonna
be the best player in the NBA? Ratings are gonna suffer. He missed a few more then picked
up a completely unnecessary offensive foul while vying for position with future Parks and Rec
star, Detlef Schrempf. KG was clearly losing his cool. On the next play, he
just shoved Nate McMillan because he got too close to him, but then, a few possessions
later, KG hit a shot! Maybe things were turning around. Nope. The $125 million man traveled again. No basket. Flip takes him outta the game
until the fourth quarter. Garnett was so sad and too
big to be properly comforted. But hey, at least none of his teammates were gonna yell at him until he cried. Seeing all these KG turnovers
might remind you of the 2012 Eastern Conference Semis when
the Celtics played the Sixers and Garnett had seven turnovers, but I’m reluctant to be too hard on him because Boston won the series in the end. KG had other good games that series and the one bad game in
an otherwise good series made for a perfect
storyline in “Uncut Gems.” Oh yeah, once again, he had
his ring and rep already. This game didn’t define
who KG was as a player. That definition was already
written in permanent ink, but in 1998, he was still defining himself and he could still have
a good fourth quarter. The Sonics were up by
seven, a surmountable lead, and Garnett had some big
fourth quarters this series. There’s no reason he couldn’t do it again. He came out firing but still couldn’t hit. I mean, he hit the rim here,
that’s kinda something. He was clearly frustrated as
we can see on the defensive end when instead of helping his
team fight for this rebound, he gave up and seemed
to ask something like, “Why has God forsaken me?” Then, the man who just a few nights ago chanted one more game to the
crowd, missed another shot. It rattled around the rim, getting his hopes up only to smash them. To give Garnett credit,
he didn’t get ball shy in the face of all these misses. He was wide open, he
didn’t back down and pass. Oh my God, just pass it. With under five minutes to
go, KG failed to catch a ball that hit him in the hands. As the last moments of
his season tick down, KG sidled up to Detlef
during a free throw and said, “I didn’t have it tonight.” Hey, quick q. If a young opponent said that
to KG during a free throw, do you think he’d lend a sympathetic ear? Now KG has certainly
had other playoff games where he didn’t have it, like his 2014 post-season with the Nets but he was playing limited minutes, he turned 38 during that post-season and these weren’t
defining games for Garnett by any stretch of the imagination. He’s got that ring and he’s
in the twilight of his career. Lay off. Game five in 1998 mattered. It could’ve sent waves through the NBA, not just that there was
a young foe in the west capable of upsetting veteran teams, but the humiliation to the Sonics would’ve most likely
gotten George Karl fired. Instead, Minnesota lost
97-84 and was eliminated. Despite this terrible game, nobody was too hard on Garnett about it. Gary Payton and the
critics said, essentially, wait ’til Garnett and his
team reach their potential. But what this loss meant, and
what the commentary confirmed, Was that Minnesota is still
the team of the future instead of the team of right now and Minnesota stayed
the team of the future instead of the team of
now for five more years. They were eliminated from the
first round of the playoffs every year after this until 2004. And it seemed like this was
what KG’s legacy would be, a good player who wasn’t
good enough to lead his team to the championships or
even outta the first round. But of course we know
that’s not what happened. It took a very long time, but Garnett’s predicted bright
future did come to fruition. He won MVP in 2004 but he
was really given a new life when he was traded to Boston in ’07. He was defensive player of the year in ’08 but I’m burying the lead a bit here. In 2008, 10 years after his
horrible loss to Seattle, Kevin Garnett earned his ring. He set his legacy in stone. Kevin Garnett is an NBA Champion, one of the best players to
ever grace the hardwood, expected to be nominated to the Hall of Fame later this year. We don’t call him the next Karl Malone. It’s not necessary. He’s Kevin Garnett. That says it all. But there was once a
playoff game so bad we saw an alternate reality
in which Kevin Garnett didn’t look like a star, wasn’t able to handle the
pressure of high expectations and traveled more than once. It kicked off a pattern
that continued for years, forcing us to live in
this alternate reality where KG was confined to the
first round of the playoffs. And despite his notorious
ability to trash talk, I thought it was a good idea
to remind everyone of that. (ominous music) Thanks for watching. For more KG content, check
out this Beef History with Joakim Noah or for
another playoff disaster, may I suggest relishing
in this Tom Brady failure. Subscribe to SB Nation, ring
that bell for notifications and enjoy the rest of your day. (dramatic music)

Johns Hopkins Sports Medicine

January 21, 2020 | Articles | No Comments

>>He needs surgery in the next 10 days.>>Woman: Felt a shooting pain in my knee.>>Woman: Oh, I don’t know what
I did, but I did something. I stepped off to the side
again and it buckled.>>Woman: The plan is
to get you to run again, the plan is to get you
back to where you were. We can fix this.>>Woman: To know that I
could be back out there.>>Man: You know, I’m way better now than I was pre-surgery.>>Welcome to Johns Hopkins. (drum beat)