The injuries are starting to pile up for the Yankees.
In a series of interviews about head injuries with The Associated Press over the last two weeks, 23 of 44 NFL players — slightly more than half — said they would try to conceal a possible concussion rather than pull themselves out of a game.
Football is back, and with it, the violent collisions that sometimes leave players with concussions
Eagles quarterback Michael Vick returned to practice Thursday, just four days after he suffered a concussion against the Falcons in Atlanta.
Everyone, including myself, was of the belief that the biggest storyline entering Rangers training camp last week would be the progression of new top line center Brad Richards and Marian Gaborik.
Thought the Eagles would rush to rule out No. 7 against the Giants in Week 3? Think again.
They have eight wheels and two legs. They go by names like Betty Clock’r and Toastface Killah. This isn’t your parents’ roller derby.
Thanks to continued research by neurologists and the increased scrutiny of the long-term effects that concussions can have on brain function, the injury has received greater attention among baseball players, coaches and executives
NFL Hall of Famer and former NY Giants Linebacker Harry Carson was the special guest speaker at Thursday’s annual Head Injury Association forum on Long Island and for good reason.
After the game, Tortorella said Gaborik had been concussed and complained of generally not feeling right. The star forward was unavailable for comment.
NFL Charities is donating a total of $1.6 million for sports-related medical studies at 16 organizations this year, including a record $988,224 to 10 groups focusing on head injuries and neurological problems.
Safety Eric Smith will miss the New York Jets’ game at Pittsburgh on Sunday while recovering from a concussion.
Mets outfielder Jason Bay joined Boomer & Carton on Wednesday to discuss his healthy return to baseball and New York’s chances in 2011.
Commissioner Roger Goodell was planning to briefly stop by the hotel where the NFL’s head, neck and spine medical committee met Wednesday to hear from equipment makers. Goodell wound up listening in for a few hours.
Gov. Chris Christie signed into law a bill that requires coaches to remove any player who shows signs of a concussion. Those students would need to be cleared by a doctor before they can compete again.
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