CTE found in 99 percent of former NFL players’ brains donated in new study
A new study revealed that 99 percent of the brains former NFL players donated for research showed signs of chronic traumatic encephalopathy. The study, which was published Tuesday in the Journal of the American Medical Association, is the largest of its kind to date.
The sample size was small, with a total of 202 brains from men who played football at the high school, college, or professional level. Of those 202 brains, CTE was diagnosed in 177. The study acknowledges that there may be bias involved. Former players and their family members who donated brains for research likely means they noticed symptoms while their loved ones were still alive.
He starred in Train’s video for Drink Up with Ken Jeong, George Lopez, and Jim Breuer. I don’t think guys like E-40 or Too $hort would say no to Lynch — they’ll probably be on the sidelines on Sundays. That could also make for some fun celebration possibilities, even if he will get fined.
Movie sequels are usually trash. Marshawn Lynch’s career was one of those multi-Oscar winning films. It was great, fans loved it while it was going on, and while it was sad to see it end, it wasn’t all too surprising.
Now he’s back and playing in his hometown of Oakland, with the Raiders as AFC contenders. He and the Raiders will be hoping he can be sent off with one last injury-cart joyride.
That would be a sequel fans would watch and enjoy.
Game Kids DeAndre Hopkins Jersey There are better quarterbacks out there, but Smith is just fine and he’s 33. The Broncos can lean on their elite defense and hope Smith is good enough to take the team to the top in the next few seasons.
Kids Stefan Charles Jersey At 35, Roethlisberger probably should’ve gone ahead of the likes of Manning, Brady, and Smith, but he sounds closer to considering retirement than any of them. There’s a good chance the Texans only get one year out of Roethlisberger, but at least they’re set up to make it a good one.