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Most recent 18 results returned for keyword: seau death (Search this on MAP)

https://plus.google.com/112279942116592456634 Dori Longino : NFL’s dark side: Haunted by husband’s death, widow takes CTE fight to Super Bowl Oakland Raiders quarterback...
NFL’s dark side: Haunted by husband’s death, widow takes CTE fight to Super Bowl

Oakland Raiders quarterback Ken Stabler was helped from the field after a hard tackle against the Steelers in 1976. After retiring from the NFL, Stabler was diagnosed with Stage 3 CTE, but was “lucky” to die from prostrate cancer in 2015 at age 69, according to his longtime girlfriend, Kim Bush.
Grant Feasel: Years of concussions led to CTE and the tragic death of the NFL player 3:19

Cyndy Feasel, who watched her husband’s slow deterioration in his final years, wants people to understand the dangers of head injuries from playing football. Grant Feasel, who played for the Seattle Seahawks in the NFL, died at age 52 after battling alcoholism and other issues due to CTE, she says. Grant Feasel played center for the Seattle Seahawks and died at age 52 after battling alcoholism and other issues due to CTE, his widow says. Grant and Cyndy Feasel are shown as a young couple, long before he struggled with CTE and alcoholism. He died at age 52. Cyndy Feasel has co-authored a book called "After the Cheering Stops" about her late ex-husband, Grant Feasel, who played in the NFL and died at age 52 after battling alcoholism and other issues due to CTE. Oakland Raiders quarterback Ken Stabler was helped from the field after a hard tackle against the Steelers in 1976. After retiring from the NFL, Stabler was diagnosed with Stage 3 CTE, but was “lucky” to die from prostrate cancer in 2015 at age 69, according to his longtime girlfriend, Kim Bush.

On May 3, 2012, Junior Seau, a star linebacker with the San Diego Chargers for 20 seasons, shot himself in the chest and died. He was 43. Fifteen months earlier, Chicago Bears safety Dave Duerson, a four-time Pro Bowl selection, ended his struggle the same way at age 50. He left a note.

Tormented, Duerson wanted his family to donate his brain to the Concussion Legacy Foundation in Boston.

The autopsy of Duerson’s brain revealed he had chronic traumatic encephalopathy, now commonly known as CTE, the degenerative brain disease related to repeated blows to the head. Immediately it was speculated that Seau, one of the NFL’s most punishing players, had secretly been succumbing to CTE, too.

As Seau’s death reverberated across the league, two former NFL players — and likely many more — trapped within their own mysteriously deteriorating minds and coping as best they could with depression, sleeplessness, motor impairment, irritability, fits of aggression and dementia, suddenly realized the truth as sure as the white spots that flashed before their eyes after a jarring hit.

“We were watching TV that night and he just said, ‘Man, you know, that’s what’s going on,” said Kim Bush, repeating the words of her longtime boyfriend and former Raiders quarterback Kenny Stabler, who was hearing near-constant ringing in his ears.


Bush said Stabler, who was later diagnosed with Stage 3 CTE, was “lucky” to die from prostate cancer in 2015 at age 69, before CTE could unleash its full horror.

That same night, in a spacious Colleyville home, former Seattle Seahawks center Grant Feasel, once a mountain of man, 6 foot 7 and 278 pounds, sat as he usually did at this point, in a darkened bedroom, drinking, with a purpose.

Feasel grew up in Barstow, Calif., and followed his older brother Greg to play football at Abilene Christian, married his college sweetheart Cyndy and delayed medical school as his NFL career unexpectedly flourished.

But after hearing the news of Seau’s suicide, he would soon tell Cyndy, who divorced him only months earlier while on the verge of her own breakdown after years of struggling to make sense of his increasingly erratic and inebriated behavior: “You know, I think I’ve got what Mike [Webster] and Junior and Keli [McGregor] and all these guys have. There’s something wrong with me.”


On July 15, 2012, two months after Seau’s suicide and one month after 62-year-old former Falcons star safety Ray Easterling shot himself, Feasel, 52 and a father of three, was dead.

I THINK THAT THERE ARE CERTAIN PEOPLE THAT STILL THINK THAT MAYBE THIS IS JUST A RANDOM THING, THAT IT’S MADE UP. IT’S NOT, IT’S FOR REAL. I WANT ATHLETES, ADMINISTRATORS, PARENTS, I WANT PEOPLE TO KNOW THAT IT’S REAL.
Cyndy Feasel, widow of former NFL player

Cirrhosis of the liver was the official cause of death. But his ex-wife believes it only masked the true killer, the same one that drove Duerson, Seau and Easterling to pick up a gun.


Cyndy kept a journal during their struggles with CTE, which evolved to the November release of her book, After the Cheering Stops: An NFL Wife’s Story of Concussions, Loss and the Faith That Saw Her Through. She also co-founded a new support group called Faces of CTE, and on Monday at the St. Regis hotel in Houston — in the shadow of Super Bowl LI — Cyndy and co-founder Kimberly Archie will lead a news conference to shed more light on football’s dark side. The group’s website, FacesOfCTE.com, launched Saturday.

Dr. Ann McKee, the pioneering neurologist in the study of CTE at Boston University, who sliced into the brains of Duerson, Easterling and Seau before Feasel, and Stabler and many others after him, discovered that Feasel had Stage 3 CTE. Affecting the brain’s frontal lobs, key in governing impulse control, CTE almost assuredly made it near-impossible for Feasel to resist the urge to self-medicate with vodka.

“I really do believe that if these individuals could see what was happening to them at the end of their lives, and see how it’s destroying their family, they never would have played football,” McKee said.

Over the past decade, multiple concussion lawsuits have been filed against the NFL and NCAA. Thousands of former NFL players who have been diagnosed with brain injuries linked to repeated concussions will soon begin collecting on a $1 billion settlement with the league. The NCAA settled a $75 million lawsuit with former players providing medical monitoring.

A Fort Worth law firm this month filed a concussion lawsuit in Indianapolis against the NCAA and Big 12.

‘He wasn’t the same person’

Cyndy lost everything: Her husband, her house, the family savings and even her relationship with her three children, now ages 22 to 31. Her two sons and recently married daughter stopped speaking to her after she left their father and did not want to her write a book, which they contend includes some accounts that are not entirely true.

An art teacher at Fort Worth Christian School, she lives alone in a duplex in North Richland Hills.

FACES OF CTE CO-FOUNDERS WILL HAVE A NEWS CONFERENCE AT 1 P.M. MONDAY AT THE ST. REGIS HOTEL IN HOUSTON TO ANNOUNCE THEIR NEW SUPPORT GROUP.

Until the brain autopsy revealed CTE, Cyndy was desperate to understand what was happening to the soft-spoken, intelligent and highly organized man she married in 1983. She wondered why Grant hid alcohol all around the house; why he had become increasingly verbally abusive and short-tempered; why he made one poor financial decision after another, eventually resulting in the foreclosure of their home and the loss of life insurance; and why he detached from friends and family and retreated to a darkened bedroom.

“He wasn’t the same person,” Cyndy said. “He was sweet and kind. He was awesome. He was a Renaissance man. But slowly over the years we started getting this giant divide between us and I didn’t know what was in the house with us.

“After a while, the alcohol started taking over his personality and just changing him. It seems so clear now that he had CTE, and I understand all the symptoms.”

The CTE revelation in many ways unlocked her own prison door. In those final years, in which her own depression hit rock-bottom, she started keeping her journal. She also met Archie — who lost her son Paul at age 24 from effects of CTE caused by football — on Twitter after they started retweeting each other, and together they co-founded the support group.

They’ll be joined at Monday’s news conference by Debbie Pyke, who lost her son Joe at age 25, plus Mary Seau, Junior Seau’s sister, who also heads the Mary Seau CTE Foundation.

Faces of CTE is designed to show how the disease affects athletes of all ages — and not only NFL players — and to serve as a resource for families who have lost a loved one with CTE or who believe a family member has CTE. They also will announce the first CTE Awareness Day, which they will commemorate each year during the week of the Super Bowl.

WHEN YOU GOT A CONCUSSION BACK THEN, NOBODY REALLY KNEW TOO MUCH WHAT THE LONG-TERM EFFECTS WERE. THE TEAM, THEIR GOAL WAS TO KEEP YOU ON THE FIELD AND PLAY.
Dave Krieg, NFL QB, 1980-1998

One of Feasel’s former teammates, quarterback Dave Krieg, described him as “very intelligent, witty, personable and smart.” He said during their playing days he never knew Feasel to be much of a drinker. Krieg said he does not experience symptoms associated with brain damage, though he admits sometimes if he’s feeling especially sluggish or fatigued, a moment of paranoia creeps in.

“When you got a concussion back then, nobody really knew too much what the long-term effects were,” said Krieg, whose two sons play hockey and have each experienced concussions. “The team, their goal was to keep you on the field and play. And as a player, in order to get paid, you had to be out on the field. They don’t have the testing that they do now.”

As a center and deep snapper over 10 seasons and 117 NFL games from 1983 to 1992, plus college, high school and before that, Feasel was literally a battering ram after every snap.

“I want people to understand that it’s a real disease,” Cyndy said. “I think that there are certain people that still think that maybe this is just a random thing, that it’s made up. It’s not, it’s for real. I want athletes, administrators, parents, I want people to know that it’s real.”

‘It makes you angry’

Cyndy said she would love for NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell to attend Monday’s news conference, but she knows he likely won’t. She said the league has been informed of the press conference, but no one has made contact. Two NFL spokesmen this week did not reply to emails sent by the Star-Telegram requesting comment.

Families of CTE victims want the NFL to be consistent in acknowledging the correlation between repeated blows to the head and brain disease.

Last year, the NFL cut funding to Boston University’s research into diagnosing CTE in patients before they die. Currently, CTE can only be detected in a brain autopsy after the player dies, and a family member must donate the brain.

The NFL has long been accused of withholding information regarding brain injuries. The PBS documentary League of Denial: The NFL’s Concussion Crisis makes the case that beginning in the late 1990s, the NFL ignored mounting evidence about long-term dangers of concussions and attempted to rebut emerging science with questionable research of its own.

Just a year ago at a news conference during Super Bowl week in San Francisco, a member of the league’s head, neck and spine committee, Dr. Mitch Berger, would not acknowledge a link between repetitive hits to the head caused by football and CTE.

244 concussions suffered by NFL players in 2016, according to the NFL’s annual injury data results that was released Thursday. The league says concussions are down from 275 in 2015, but up from 206 recorded concussions in 2014.
His comments came the same week that it was announced that CTE was found in Stabler’s brain. Chris Nowinski, co-founder of Concussion Legacy Foundation and who has engaged with Stabler’s longtime partner Bush, Mary Seau and Cyndy on CTE awareness efforts, was there and became enraged.

“It’s outrageous,” said Bush, who was in San Francisco last year during Super Bowl week waiting to hear if Stabler would be inducted into the Hall of Fame. (He was, six months after his death.) “I remember talking to Chris and going, ‘Can you believe this bulls---?’ It makes you angry and, again, the league has done a very good job of slip-sliding around it and trying to push it under the rug. But it’s too late now.”

On Thursday, the NFL released its annual injury data results and reported 244 concussions in 2016, including preseason and regular-season games. The league says concussions are down from 275 in 2015, but up from 206 recorded concussions in 2014.

The NFL’s count can be taken with some skepticism. On Wednesday, the league announced that its concussion protocol wasn’t strictly followed by the Miami Dolphins after quarterback Matt Moore was treated for a hit to the chin and mouth in a wild-card playoff game. The concussion protocol is an evaluation process designed to ensure that a player does not re-enter a game if he exhibits signs of a concussion. Moore re-entered the game and said afterward he felt fine when he returned.

Bush recalled a game Stabler told her about in which he got hit so hard on the previous play that when he broke the huddle for the next play he was facing the wrong way. But Bush insists, as do concussion experts, that the danger is not just about concussions, but the accumulation of blows — sub-concussive hits — to the head.

“And that is where the damage occurs, and that is the whole point of this movement and what has to be done,” Bush said. “It’s the repetitive blows. They are not giving the brain time to recover from a blow and you go back in and it’s just insult to injury.”

‘It’s very depressing’

The most current data from researchers at Boston University confirmed CTE in the brains of 91 of 95 deceased former NFL players tested. McKee said researchers are working to develop a test for CTE for players still living. That could come in the “next few years,” she said. The next goal is coming up with ways to treat CTE.

She said more brain donors are needed — especially the brains of deceased NFL players who did not show symptoms of CTE.

I, FOR ONE, DON’T WATCH FOOTBALL ANYMORE BECAUSE I CAN’T. I CAN NO LONGER SORT OF RECONCILE WHAT I’M SEEING AT MY WORK AND WATCHING THE GAME ON TELEVISION.
Dr. Ann McKee, neurologist specializing in the study of CTE at Boston University

Even as the scientific side makes significant progress, McKee fears the numbers of players who will have CTE will spike dramatically as recently retired players and current players grow older.

“We’re seeing a lot of it in our brain bank, and even though it’s not representative of the general population, the number we’re seeing is really getting quite disturbing,” said McKee, a former NFL and Green Bay Packers fan. “I, for one, don’t watch football anymore because I can’t. I can no longer sort of reconcile what I’m seeing at my work and watching the game on television.

“It’s been a long road, and it’s depressing,” McKee said. “It’s very depressing.”

The same can be said for the family members living with a loved one suffering with destructive symptoms of CTE.

“I noticed in the last five years of his life when I attended family barbecues or get-togethers, I saw much more sadness in his eyes and I couldn’t figure it out,” Mary Seau said of her brother. “And now I know it was part of his depression. This is what they go through — they’re trying to kill whatever is going on in their mind. It’s where the alcoholism comes in, and then there’s just times where they want to drive off the freeway.”

Seau did just that in 2010, careening off a cliff. He survived and later told his sister in the hospital that he had simply fallen asleep at the wheel. She had her doubts, but she also had no basis for understanding that Seau’s brain was gradually turning on him.

Cyndy once knew every noseguard her husband went up against. She also once thought that him getting a concussion was better than a broken leg — at least he’d be able to play the next week.

Now she watches football with one eye closed, she said. Unable to bear the thud of crashing helmets, her lone mission on Sundays is to document head injuries on her Facebook page.

“When I look back on it and the facts that I know now and the science that I know now, repetitive hits to the head cause brain trauma,” Cyndy said. “It’s just scientific evidence now and for people to sit and watch the games every week and act like this is not happening, that’s a joke.”

NFL’s dark side: Haunted by husband’s death, widow takes CTE fight to Super Bowl
For years Cyndy Feasel, the wife of former NFL player Grant Feasel, couldn’t understand her once-vibrant husband’s spiral into alcohol and erratic behavior. But as happened for other family members of deceased football players, a brain autopsy changed everything. Her husband suffered from CTE, the degenerative brain disease related to repeated blows to the head, and she and others involved with a new support group called Faces of CTE will have a ...
1 month ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/108990837119046067226 Aslam Khan : In the midst of Junior SEAU's death and "Bounty Gate", this is the best news I've heard...Although I...
In the midst of Junior SEAU's death and "Bounty Gate", this is the best news I've heard...Although I dislike the Bucs from a football standpoint, I commend the organization (especially Coach SCHIANO)...
Peter King: Schiano, Bucs honor LeGrand's perseverance with contract; mail | SI.com
"I want to make sure Eric is a part of what we do, somehow. Eric's always going to be a part of my life." -- Tampa Bay coach Greg Schiano to me, upon being named coach of the Bucs in January, about th...
5 months ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/105931002909217477791 Ludwig Prophete : Junior Seau's Family Won't Be Allowed to Speak at His Hall of Fame Induction.... Junior Seau's death...
Junior Seau's Family Won't Be Allowed to Speak at His Hall of Fame Induction.... Junior Seau's death — a suicide after suffering from a brain disease called CTE brought out by NFL play — is already a tragedy in itself. His story took another sad turn today: Seau's family will not be allowed to speak at Seau's Hall of Fame induction. His daughter, Sydney, was originally listed as a presenter in the Hall of Fame's press release. However, that can't happen thanks to a policy very few people know about. Read More @ http://thephoenixmag.com/?p=15180
Junior Seau’s Family Won’t Be Allowed to Speak at His Hall of Fame Induction
Junior Seau's death — a suicide after suffering from a brain disease called CTE brought out by NFL play — is already a tragedy in itself. His story took another sad turn today: Seau's family will not be allowed to speak at Seau's Hall of Fame induction...
1 year ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/104618875826774701661 ONE MIND Boston : Junior Seau’s Death Puts N.F.L. in Tough Spot for Hall of Fame Induction http://ow.ly/32r2AB
Junior Seau’s Death Puts N.F.L. in Tough Spot for Hall of Fame Induction http://ow.ly/32r2AB
Daughter Honors Seau Onstage at a Celebration Under a Cloud - The New York Times
Sydney Seau paid tribute to her father, Junior, in an onstage interview after the showing of a video, but the Hall of Fame did not address the circumstances of his death.
1 year ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/111442559027718206101 Tony Marshall :

Cowboys legend Emmitt Smith worries about his health after Junior Seau's death | Dallas Cowbo...
The former great wonders what kind of toll the game might have taken on his health.
2 years ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/114499144727289643288 Rick Mueller : Doctor with 2 California DUI convictions may be legally responsible for Junior Seau's death, say lawyers...
Doctor with 2 California DUI convictions may be legally responsible for Junior Seau's death, say lawyers
A new investigative report by KGTV, the ABC affiliate in  San Diego , reported on the California Medical Board's failure to police negligent doctors, like former Chargers team physician Dr.  David Chao . KGTV previously reported that Dr. Chao, a known subst...
blog.sandiegodrunkdrivingattorney.net/2014/07/doctor-with-2-california-dui.html

2 years ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/110173170004366212060 Sheila Cull : I still keep up with football, but I stopped watching after Junior Seau's death. My year without football...
I still keep up with football, but I stopped watching after Junior Seau's death. My year without football:
A Year Without Football | Nathan Bransford, Author
Check out this blog post by Nathan Bransford, the author of the Jacob Wonderbar series
4 years ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/103111951562222776257 John Bisnar : John Bisnar discusses wrongful death lawsuits in 'Junior Seau death' press release via PRWeb.
John Bisnar discusses wrongful death lawsuits in 'Junior Seau death' press release via PRWeb.
Bisnar Chase Weighs in on Wrongful Death Lawsuit Filed by NFL Star Junior Seau's Family Members
Former linebacker Junior Seau's family has filed a wrongful death lawsuit (Case number 37-2013-00031265-CU-PO-CTL) against the National Football League alleging that his suicide last May was the r...
4 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/108773023549141468708 Derzon Menard : The family of former NFL player Junior Seau has filed suit against the league, claiming that his suicide...
The family of former NFL player Junior Seau has filed suit against the league, claiming that his suicide was the result of a brain disease caused by repeated blows to the head. The family says the NFL “hid the dangers of repetitive blows to the head” from players and “ignored and concealed evidence of the risks associated with traumatic brain injuries.” Helmet manufacturer Riddell, Inc., is also named as a defendant in the suit.
The wrongful death lawsuit was filed Wednesday in California Superior Court in San Diego, where Seau committed suicide last May by shooting himself in the chest. It alleges, according to the Associated Press, that the NFL, though “acts or omissions,” hid the dangers of repetitive blows to the head. Seau’s family recently revealed that an examination of his brain showed signs of chronic traumatic encephalopathy, a neurodegenerative disease that can lead to dementia, memory loss, behavioral changes and depression.
Wrongful Death Lawsuit Filed Against NFL over Junior Seau's Death
Wrongful death lawsuit was filed Wednesday in California Superior Court in San Diego where Seau committed suicide last May by shooting himself in the chest.
4 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/114725179290266317456 Adam Luebke :

Dear Dirty America: Surrounding Seau's Death: How Do You Conceal the Dangers of Concussions?
Some 4000 ex-players, plus nearly 1500 of their spouses and children, have joined a class action suit against the NFL, claiming that the league “deliberately ignored and actively concealed” informatio...
4 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/107758665731314058411 DSC Daily Sports Club : Seau’s Death Still Lingers in NFL
Seau’s Death Still Lingers in NFL
Seau’s Death Still Lingers in NFL ~ Daily Shootout
I remember in 1995, it was Super Bowl 29 and while the San Diego Chargers lost to the San Francisco 49ers, there was a massive linebacker making plays. Fast forward to 1996, week three against Green B...
4 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/100541659917578195502 Debbie Elicksen : THE TRAGIC DEATH OF JUNIOR SEAU- Football, Head Trauma and Brain Injuries  (taken from part of this...
THE TRAGIC DEATH OF JUNIOR SEAU- Football, Head Trauma and Brain Injuries 

(taken from part of this morning's blog post...) Each year there are about 50,000 high school football player concussion related injuries.   Furthermore, independent research has shown that that more than 70% of the hits that result in concussions were to the side, face or jaw area– the exact location the Z-pad is designed to protect....[click our link to read about our football helmet injury cases and related articles. Also watch videos depicting the risk known by helmet manufactures]

http://jacksonandwilson.com/junior-seau-death/

#juniorseau #TBI #braininjury 
THE TRAGIC DEATH OF JUNIOR SEAU- Football, Head Trauma and Brain Injuries — Orange County Personal Injury and Wrongful Death Lawyers and Attorneys
Star USC and NFL linebacker Junior Seau (43 years old) suffered from chronic traumatic encephalopathy when he took his life last May. Yesterday's test results are not a surprise to those of us who hav...
4 years ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/100265790292579330184 Jay Graves : The REAL reason the NFL isn't to blame for Jr Seau's death! Today's Hot Joint "Causality"
The REAL reason the NFL isn't to blame for Jr Seau's death! Today's Hot Joint "Causality"
TheJayGravesReport.Com: Causality
Cause and effect refers to the philosophical concept of causality, in which an action or event will produce a certain response to the action in the form of another event. In other words homeboy, if yo...
4 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/112877316551220397479 Austin Chang :

Junior Seau’s death related to brain disease CTE
Former San Diego Chargers linebacker and Southern California community leader Junior Seau suffered from chronic brain damage that likely contributed to his suicide in May, ESPN reported on Thursday......
4 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/117133315681547133581 Justin Case : Connecting the dots between Junior Seau's death and football, starting with Curtis Martin: http://bit.ly...
Connecting the dots between Junior Seau's death and football, starting with Curtis Martin: http://bit.ly/VMCR0q
4 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/110607142381353776404 BadAss Andersons : http://htl.li/f4EvT Other sports fans saw the resemblance too #Concussions
http://htl.li/f4EvT Other sports fans saw the resemblance too #Concussions
Junior Seau Death Similar to WWE Chris Benoit Suicide in 2007; A Fan's Perspective
Junior Seau's death at the age of 43 stunned the sports world on Wednesday May 2nd. It is being reported that Seau shot himself in the chest with a gun. As sports fans worldwide ponder the apparent suicide, Junior Seau's death reminds me of the demise of professional wrestler Chris Benoit almost ...
4 years ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/101773657036413770449 Boston University School of Medicine : Junior Seau's death still remains a mystery, but that doesn't discount that he may have suffered from...
Junior Seau's death still remains a mystery, but that doesn't discount that he may have suffered from CTE caused by repeated blows to the head. Dr. Robert Cantu weighs in: http://bit.ly/PywgBQ
Football Did Not Kill Junior Seau — Unless It Did | Playbook | Wired.com
Any assumption that years of head trauma suffered playing football did not contribute to Junior Seau's death "is totally, flagrantly false" until the National Institutes of Health conducts the test th...
4 years ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/107779305133204294721 Addy DailyWanderer :

Junior Seau’s death house is for sale
Junior Seau’s house is now for sale for $2.3 million. The NFL legend killed himself in this house with a gun shot wound to the...
4 years ago - Via Google+ - View -