I don't think that's what he's implying because he mentions a player visiting a school (school B) to actually see the away team play (school A).
I think this would mean don't worry if someone like Chase Young goes to Maryland for a visit this weekend, because he could actually be going to see Ohio State play. Same with someone high on the Buckeyes setting up a visit with Michigan State next weekend.
I don't see why he would include the part about wanting to see the away school if he was talking about Wade visiting Bama or something.
The fact that those allegations aren't mentioned in the Freeh Report is the most damning proof of all.
Why aren't we talking more about Louis Freeh?
Good answer... good answer...
(chewing gum) There was a guuuuuuy, who did this diiiiive. Most amazing dive I'd ever seen...
Thanks so much, Birm. Not just for all the great content, but for being an amazing ambassador to recruits and their familes for both 11w and The Ohio State University. Sad to see you go, but excited to see where you're going.
Edit: I keep thinking what could be better than recruiting analyst for 11w? BIRM RECRUITING ANALYST FOR MARS MISSIONS CONFIRMED.
Wants to play with Braxton, understandable.
Unfortunately, there may be more to it than just the fact that some violent people play football because of its physical nature. There is a documentary called The Crash Reel (it's sometimes viewable on HBO Go). The subject of the documentary was a world class snowboarder who suffered a traumatic brain injury.
There is a scene in the documentary when the snowboarder is meeting with a nuerologist. They are going over test results of a CAT scan (I think it was a CAT scan, it may have been an fMRI). In the scene, the nuerologist says he watches Sportscenter and sees the highlights at one end and then all the violent arrest reports on the other, and people think they are unrelated. They may not be. The documentary makes a compelling case that traumatic brain injuries can drastically change your personality, especially your ability to empathize, making you a less caring, often more violent person.
The nuerologist shows the snowboarder a chart with his results on it (colored areas of the brain show signs of damage). The nuerologist then shows a chart of a veteran NFL running back for a comparison. The running back (who never suffered one official traumatic brain injury, but rather multiple less-serious concussions) had way more damage done to his brain. So this would seem to mean that the hits suffered over a life of football can make someone less empathetic and more violent, even if they were always a good person otherwise.
It's very sad, and hard to think about, especially as a fan, player, or parent. This is why we need to have a better understanding of the science behind concussions as soon as possible.
Also, for what it's worth, I think it's in poor taste for the OP to take pleasure in a player on another team being abusive to a woman.
I think the sign was up a couple days before the allegations became public. This tweet is from April 5th. It's probably still a response to the Oakman allegations, but before they became public, not after.
Interesting addition to the signage on the practice field. pic.twitter.com/JvJASNKy0r— Shehan Jeyarajah (@ShehanJeyarajah) April 5, 2016
The best advice I can give is wherever you end up, make sure you are on a ladder you'd like climbing. Anywhere you go, whatever you do, you'll have to pay your dues. Most people, though, end up climbing a ladder they have no interest in climbing, and that stymies their motivation, development, and job satisfaction.
Your job isn't everything, but it is how you will spend a lot of your time. You should enjoy it. That doesn't mean you will enjoy it right away, but you should work in a profession and at a business that has a position you can work your butt of to get that you would enjoy. You will probably work your butt off anyway, because jobs are dwindling and it's sink or swim, so you may as well work towards a job you want.
Who Mods the Mods?
Or giant monsters.