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    CRISTIANO RONALDO JR has begged his dad not to retire - because he wants to play together on the pitch with him. The Manchester United hero turned 37 last month and some are suggesting he is starting to show his age on the pitch. 2Cristiano Ronaldo could one day line up alongside his son JrCredit: Instagram / @cristiano 2Cristiano Jr signed for the Manchester United academy in FebruaryCredit: Instagram @georginagio But he has previously placed on record his desire to keep going into his 40s and reiterated that plan earlier this year. However, he may stay in the game longer than even he might have expected to keep his son happy. Cristiano Jr is showing plenty of promise, starring in the Juventus academy before making the switch to link up with United's youngsters this season. Ronaldo said: "My son tells me, 'Dad hold on a few more years - I want to play with you.'" The Portuguese superstar posted a photo of him and 'Cristianito' training together in Red Devils kit in January. He captioned the post: "Present...
    No Time to Die featured a child in an action sequence for the first time ever - and as a parent it took me out of the movie Amazon is making a huge bet on its grocery business. Its getting mixed results. Traci Reed has delighted in the sight of University of Delaware football games for nearly all of her 49 years. Which five college football quarterbacks are in contention for the Heisman Trophy? USA TODAY SPORTS See more videos SHARE SHARE TWEET SHARE EMAIL What to watch next Devin Brown Highlights from thElite 11 Houston Sports Illustrated Week 7 Thursday Night Football Betting Preview Sports Illustrated Tom Brady throws 600th regular season touchdown CBS News How the NFL is helping California town of Paradise recover from wildfire TODAY Week 8 NFL Sunday Betting Preview Sports Illustrated Should Kyler Murray be the MVP favorite? GMFB weighs in NFL Skip Bayless on Dak Prescotts potential return: The Vikings are dangerous, I need him to be right...
    THE devastated mum of a 14-year-old boy who was stabbed to death has spoken of her grief at the scene where he died, saying: “I can’t live without him.” Speaking through tears, grieving Joan Morris revealed her son Dea-John Reid had gone out to play football on Bank Holiday Monday – but never returned home. 5Mum Joan Morris spoke through tears to say she "can't live without" her son at the scene where he was stabbed to death in Birmingham 5Dea-John Reid, 14, went out to play football but was stabbed to death near a McDonald's in the Kingstanding area of BirminghamCredit: PA The teenager was chased and knife to death outside a McDonald's at around 7.30pm in the Kingstanding area of Birmingham. Supported by members of her family, his mum Joan said: “My son is so talented. I miss my son, he was a lovely kid. “He always gave me my medication, he made my tea. What am I supposed to do without him? I can’t live without him. “They’ve taken away my son’s life, my son hasn’t even...
    Randi Mahomes wasn’t happy when she saw the hit that injured her son. The protective nature of a mother never truly goes away, even when your son is a professional football player. In Sunday’s AFC Divisional Playoff game between the Chiefs and the Browns, Patrick Mahomes was knocked out of the game on a hit by Cleveland linebacker Mack Wilson. While Wilson checked in on Mahomes after the fact and wasn’t flagged on the play, Randi Mahomes’ immediate reaction was to suggest it was “evil” and “trash”. #51 Wilson that’s some trash football leading with helmet, pulling his head and pushing helmet.. why are you not thrown out!?? Come on NFL — Randi Mahomes (@tootgail) January 17, 2021 #51 evil NEVER WINS!!! Love my Chiefs — Randi Mahomes (@tootgail) January 17, 2021 While one can see where Chiefs fans are coming from given Mahomes head was slammed on the Arrowhead Stadium turf, Wilson didn’t have any ill intent on the tackle. Sure, he very well could have been penalized (and probably should have been), but he didn’t try to...
    Deion Sanders has snagged his first major recruit as the head football coach at Jackson State. Sanders’ son Shedeur announced on Twitter that he was taking his talents to the Tigers to play for his dad. The star high school quarterback had offers from Alabama, Arizona State, Baylor, LSU and several other major FBS programs. (RELATED: David Hookstead Is The True King In The North When It Comes To College Football) He had previously been committed to FAU before his dad was named the head coach at Jackson State. I couldn’t pass up a opportunity to help level the playing field & pursue equality for HBCU”s ! Dad I got your back! JSU #theeilove ???? COMMITTED @DeionSanders @PilarSanders @Striving4_ALott @DemetricDWarren pic.twitter.com/DvN7JFxyyv — Shedeur Sanders (@ShedeurSanders) November 6, 2020 While I don’t want to hype up a teenager too much, I have a feeling that Shedeur might be the most high profile football recruit to commit to an HBCU out of high school. We’re talking about a quarterback who was on the radar of a ton of traditional powerhouse programs. Now, he’s going to...
    Shedeur Sanders will play for his father Deion Sanders on Jackson State football.Jackson State football lands a huge commitment by way of Deion Sanders’ son Shedeur Sanders. The younger Sanders is a four-star, pro-style quarterback recruit in the 2020 cycle. The Trinity Christian School standout from Cedar Hill, Texas originally committed to play for the Florida Atlantic Owls under Willie Taggart. But with his hall-of-fame father now leading the football program at Jackson State, the opportunity to play for his dad was too good for him to pass up. I couldn’t pass up a opportunity to help level the playing field & pursue equality for HBCU”s ! Dad I got your back! JSU #theeilove ???? COMMITTED @DeionSanders @PilarSanders @Striving4_ALott @DemetricDWarren pic.twitter.com/DvN7JFxyyv — Shedeur Sanders (@ShedeurSanders) November 6, 2020 Will Sanders’ commitment to Jackson State help re-legitimize HBCU football?Though players do make it to the NFL out of HBCUs, long gone are the days of Grambling State being a national power under the iconic Eddie Robinson. If a guy is talented enough to go Division I, he usually does that. While...
    (CNN)University of Mississippi football head coach Lane Kiffin questioned his son's future in the sport after one of his players was seriously injured in practice Monday.Damarcus Thomas was hit and reported having no feeling in his body. He was taken to Baptist Memorial Hospital-North Mississippi in Oxford before being flown to Memphis Regional Medical Center in Tennessee, according to a tweet from the football team. Thomas' injury seemed to hit home with Kiffin, who said in a news conference the injury made him think about his son, Knox. "That's the first time I'd seen something where I just called Knox's mom and said I couldn't care less whether he ever plays football ever after seeing that," Kiffin said. As fewer kids played football, hospitals saw a big drop in ER visitsEvaluations on Thomas have been positive so far and he has regained movement in all his extremities, said Pat Jernigan, Ole Miss assistant athletic director for sports medicine. Read MoreThomas, 18, is a freshman tight end from Alabama and was highly recruited out of high school, according to his profile...
    A terminally ill father’s final wish came true, thanks to a nurse, after getting to watch his son play high school football for what could be the very last time. It all happened after hospice nurse Jerree Humphrey found a local dentist who was willing to fly Scott Sullivan on his personal plane to Belfrey to watch his son Cade Sullivan play football at Pulaski County High School on September 11, according to CNN in a piece published over the weekend. (RELATED: Alex Trebek Announces He Was Diagnosed With Stage 4 Pancreatic Cancer) “You could just not help but cry,” the hospice nurse shared, after watching the father and son embrace after the game in the touching moment. “He just embraced him so hard and was just so thankful for him to be there.” (RELATED: High School Football Player Gets EPIC Send Off As He Battles Cancer For Second Time)   View this post on Instagram   A post shared by People Magazine (@people) on Sep 20, 2020 at 2:29pm PDT It comes after Scott was diagnosed in August...
    By Kelsie Smith, CNN (CNN) — For a father and son, a hug before the first game of football season is a special moment. For Scott and Cade Sullivan, it was the moment of a lifetime. Scott Sullivan of Somerset, Kentucky, was diagnosed with a rare form of cancer after being admitted to the hospital for abnormal lab results in early August. Sullivan was diagnosed leptomeningeal carcinomatosis, a complication of cancer in which the disease spreads to the membranes surrounding the brain and spinal cord. According to the National Institutes of Health, even with treatment, overall survival is approximately two to four months. The doctors gave the 50-year-old Sullivan only a few weeks to live and discharged him to hospice care. As he continued to battle his illness at home, all he wanted was to live long enough see his son’s first football game of his sophomore year at Pulaski County High School. So, he asked his nurse, Jerree Humphrey of Hospice of Lake Cumberland, if it would be possible. Sullivan and Humphrey developed a friendship quickly — both had...
    It was the first football game of Cade Sullivan’s sophomore season — but possibly the last game his dad will ever see. Kentucky father Scott Sullivan was diagnosed with a rare and aggressive cancer in August, giving him only a few weeks to live. The 50-year-old man from Somerset had developed leptomeningeal carcinomatosis, in which cancer spreads to the membranes surrounding the brain and spinal cord. Even with treatment, the National Institutes of Health reports that the overall survival is just two to four months. Terminally-ill Sullivan was immediately discharged to the Hospice of Lake Cumberland. There, while under the care of nurse Jerree Humphrey, he shared his dying wish: to see his son play football at least one m ore time. The first game of the season at Pulaski County High School — where Cade is a sophomore — would be in Belfry, about 3½ hours away. Scott He even considered making the drive there himself. “I thought, you know, you’re talking seven or eight hours in the car and I said, ‘I don’t know how safe that would...
    It was the first football game of Cade Sullivan’s sophomore season — but possibly the last game his dad will ever see. Kentucky father Scott Sullivan was diagnosed with a rare and aggressive cancer in August, giving him only a few weeks to live. The 50-year-old man from Somerset had developed leptomeningeal carcinomatosis, in which cancer spreads to the membranes surrounding the brain and spinal cord. Even with treatment, the National Institutes of Health reports that the overall survival is just two to four months. Terminally-ill Sullivan was immediately discharged to the Hospice of Lake Cumberland. There, while under the care of nurse Jerree Humphrey, he shared his dying wish: to see his son play football at least one more time. The first game of the season at Pulaski County High School — where Cade is a sophomore — would be in Belfry, about 3½ hours away. Scott He even considered making the drive there himself. “I thought, you know, you’re talking seven or eight hours in the car and I said, ‘I don’t know how safe that would be...
    A hospice nurse in Kentucky has helped fulfill the dying wish of one of her patients, who wanted to see his son play football one final time.  Jerree Humphrey, who works at Hospice of Lake Cumberland in Somerset, quickly struck up a friendship with cancer-stricken Scott Sullivan, 50, when he was admitted to the facility last month.  Sullivan had been diagnosed with leptomeningeal carcinomatosis, with doctors telling him he had between two and four months left to live.  Sullivan and Humphrey bonded over the fact that they both had teenage children who played sports for rival high schools.  Cancer-stricken Scott Sullivan, 50, fulfilled his dying wish to see his son, Cade, play his season opening football game. The pair are pictured embracing at the game  Jerree Humphrey (right) works at Hospice of Lake Cumberland in Somerset and quickly struck up a friendship with Sullivan. She organized a plane to fly him to Cade's football game last Friday When Sullivan revealed his dying wish was to see his son, Cade, play his first football game of the season...
    (CNN)For a father and son, a hug before the first game of football season is a special moment. For Scott and Cade Sullivan, it was the moment of a lifetime.Scott Sullivan of Somerset, Kentucky, was diagnosed with a rare form of cancer after being admitted to the hospital for abnormal lab results in early August. Sullivan was diagnosed leptomeningeal carcinomatosis, a complication of cancer in which the disease spreads to the membranes surrounding the brain and spinal cord. According to the National Institutes of Health, even with treatment, overall survival is approximately two to four months. The doctors gave the 50-year-old Sullivan only a few weeks to live and discharged him to hospice care. As he continued to battle his illness at home, all he wanted was to live long enough see his son's first football game of his sophomore year at Pulaski County High School. So, he asked his nurse, Jerree Humphrey of Hospice of Lake Cumberland, if it would be possible.Sullivan and Humphrey developed a friendship quickly -- both had children around the same age who played sports...
    President Trump, along with college football parents and fans, pushed for the Big Ten to resume this fall, but the fight for players continues for one parent. Randy Wade, the father of Ohio State star cornerback Shaun Wade, told "Fox & Friends" Thursday that parents need to form a union for players in the wake of how the student-athletes have been treated amid the coronavirus pandemic. "At the end of the day, we wanted transparency but at the end of the day, the bottom line was we want to make football safe," he said. "We as the parents and the fans thought that they shut it down too early. Of course, we don't know ... it doesn't even matter ... our kids are playing and they have a chance to play for the national championship." Regardless of what his son decides, going pro in the NFL or finishing at Ohio State, Wade said he wants to continue his fight for players and parents in other conferences. TRUMP PRAISES BIG TEN FOR RENEGING ON FALL SPORTS POSTPONEMENT, CREDITS PARENTS AND PLAYERS FOR KEEPING THE FAITH "The players go through so many things that have nothing to do with coronavirus on...
    ROSEMONT, Ill. (WLS) -- A group of parents from all over the Midwest are trying to put pressure on the Big Ten to bring back sports this fall.They say their children's future in athletics depends on it.The Big Ten Conference is moving its fall sports season to the spring to keep players and staff members safe during the COVID-19 pandemic.But a group of parents in Rosemont gathered Friday to say they are not happy with that decision, and want to get their kids back on the field.The decision to stop Big Ten sports this fall and move it to the spring came last week.Since then, parents have been voicing their opposition."The lack of transparency is a problem for parents," one protester said.RELATED: Mid-American Conference cancels all fall sports, including footballThe Big Ten was among the first to announce the postponement, the PAC Ten followed. Other conferences and colleges are moving forward with plans to play sports this fall, including football."It's just not a good thing to have a kid disappointed over something he can't control," said Randy Wade, the father...
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