Sometimes athletes just aren’t the sharpest tool in the shed …
Concussion crisis. On playing fields across America, young lives are being derailed by hard hits. From the peewees to the pros, concussions are reaching epidemic proportions with a culture that still wants athletes to shake it off and get back in the game.
There’s a breakthrough that could make diagnosing concussions easier and faster. Researchers have developed a new blood test.
An Ohio State star running back visits Baltimore with a pressing message for teens. His football career was crushed after a series of wrong choices.
In the wake of Jimmie Johnson securing his 6th NASCAR Sprint Cup Series Championship, Donovan McNabb expressed his belief that NASCAR drivers are not true athletes. Is he out of line, or is this type of racing in no way a sport?
With concussions and sports-related head injuries in news, US Lacrosse–based here in Baltimore–is taking a major step to put safety first in youth sports.
Major changes are coming to high school sports in Maryland as education leaders aim to curb concussions in sports.
Olympic medalists do live close to three years longer than the rest of us.
Researchers have revealed a simple trick that may help athletes keep their cool during a game’s high-pressure moments.
It’s what we do, how we were raised… raised on sports. I write this to give background and context. Sports are entertainment, not life. Sports are fun, not life or death. Why do we all take entertainment so serious?
National studies show that those who text and drive are 23 percent more likely to get in a crash. School leaders from across the state are getting that message loud and clear.
Twitter is fun, but athletes might soon realize it might be better to not let their fingers do the walking or talking.