Tag: 武汉光谷晚上的夜生活


What Raheem Mostert's knee injury means for 49ers, Trey Sermon, Elijah Mitchell & fantasy football owners

  • NFL 49ers American Football Raheem Mostert missed half the 2020 NFL season with an ankle injury. Now, it appears he will miss the 2021 season because of another leg injury.Mostert carried the ball twice for 20 yards during the 49ers' 41-33 win over the Lions in Week 1. After that, he exited the game and was initially ruled questionable to return with a knee injury. He was later ruled out. 49ers coach Kyle Shanahan announced Monday that Mostert had chipped cartilage in his knee. Originally, Shanahan said that Mostert would miss eight weeks and require surgery, per ESPN's Nick Wagoner.#49ers RB Raheem Mostert has chipped cartilage in his knee. He will go on IR. Kyle Shanahan said expectation is about eight weeks for Mostert to return.— Nick Wagoner (@nwagoner) September 13, 2021However, Mostert announced on Tuesday that he is opting to have season-ending knee surgery to repair the issue after consulting with multiple doctors. 💔 pic.twitter.com/Udsl4aTuAq— Raheem Mostert (@RMos_8Ball) September 14, 2021Mostert has played in 25 games with the 49ers over the past two-plus seasons. He has averaged a strong 5.4 yards per carry while also dealing with injuries. What will the 49ers do without him? Which back will Shanahan rely on? Here's what[......]

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    Rob Dibble: Remembering the great Tony Gwynn

  • 夜网论坛 After the many tributes to the great Tony Gwynn, an amazing ball player and even better man, there is not a lot left unsaid. However, I'd like to show one of the all-time greats to ever play the game some love and respect.People talk about his baseball abilities and love to quote his impressive stats. And don't get me wrong, those stats are staggering, but it's all the hard work that went in to achieving those stats that made him truly remarkable.  MORE: Cancer claims Hall of Famer | Memorable Gwynn images | Padres tributeHis hours of preparation and watching film on opposing pitchers revolutionized the game and how hitters prepare themselves. All of this hard work and dedication led to a remarkable 20-year career and his ultimate induction into the Baseball Hall of Fame on a beautiful July weekend in 2007.  I was fortunate enough to attend and even luckier to sit down and interview him that day. In typical Tony style, he was humble and gracious, the consummate baseball man.Like the greatest athletes of other sports—Walter Payton, Jerry Rice, Magic Johnson or Michael Jordan—he didn't just inspire his teammates to be their very best, he brought out that desire and drive in his opponents as well. In his pursuit of excellence he made everyone around him better, whether you were standing with him or against. When playing against Tony you knew you had to bring your A game, every pitch. One mistake and he'd be waiting for it, ready to make you pay. We used to j[......]

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