Lockout? What lockout?
The Kansas City Chiefs (players) are holding a three-day minicamp today at an an undisclosed location in KC. The camp is closed the public. The players site insurance reasons and the need to focus on football for this decision. They will, however, open things up to the media on Thursday.We’ll bring you as much info as we can dig up about these practices.
Until then, here is your Morning Fix!
“My heart dropped. It could have been any child … I just knew I had to do something,” Pope said in an interview with ESPN First Take on Tuesday. “I wasn’t waiting on anyone else … to try to pull him out. I just felt because I have kids of my own, I would want someone to do that for my kids, also.”
Pope said he heard his friend yelling that her son was drowning, and all he could see was the child’s fingertips and the top of his head.
“He saved my son’s life, and I am so thankful that he was there for me and my child,” Moore told the Americus Times Recorder.
The Vikings are one of 15 NFL teams that hold training camp on the road, away from their team headquarters. For those cities, training camps are big business and Mankato is no different.
When River Falls, Wis., lost Kansas City Chiefs training camp in 2005, the city estimated its losses at $1.4 million. The Rural Policy Institute at Northern Arizona University estimates that Arizona Cardinals training camp brought $7 million in economic impact to Flagstaff and the university last year.
In Mankato, more than 60,000 camp visitors are estimated to generate about $5 million in local impact.
Things were so bad that the 1995 and 1997 Kansas City Chiefs were tied for first. Both teams were 13-3 and both teams were knocked off in the divisional rounds. Both of the Marty Schottenheimer-led teams had serious Super Bowl aspirations that faded.
Topics: Kansas City Chiefs