"The only thing I've heard is maybe long-term medical benefits or medical attention. I think the more we dig into the concussion thing and see some long-term effects, I don't think that that's such a bad idea. But I also think my gut reaction is I still to this day feel so indebted for my experience. I feel like I'm still paying back from my experience as a player."
Tight ends coach Bobby Acosta, who has long ties to New Jersey, said three high schools from the state attended: Robbinsville, Mountain Lakes and St. Peter's Prep, which could bode well for the Orange down the road.
Today's topic? It's Mike Hopkins … or more accurately, it's Mike Hopkins' would-be mating dance with the Boston College Eagles before it was announced that Ohio's Jim Christian would get the gig.
The search stops concludes.
There's a reason that the Carrier Dome has been called the Loud House. Every game starts the same way. Welcome of the Jungle blares and every fan stands and claps until the first basket by Syracuse is scored. From there, you've got the normal ebb and flow of a basketball game, but so much louder than many other venues. The Dome has added brand new HD video boards filled with video highlights and promos while the in game entertainment does not try too hard to take away from the game itself.
What would happen if the one-and-done rule didn’t exist? What if everyone stayed for the full four years of eligibility like they used to? The guys at the Lost Lettermen took a look. And the Syracuse lineup looks pretty good, good enough to be in the top four of these fantasized lineups. Let’s take a deeper look.
The 6-foot-5, 220-pounder also has offers from Arizona State, Penn State, Rutgers, and West Virginia, among others.
Nicky Galasso moves down the left side of the field in Syracuse's 10-8 win over Binghamton on Wednesday night. The junior netted a big goal in the third and showed the progress he's made as a midfielder.
Syracuse goalie Kelsey Richardson has tweaked her approach, coming out from the net farther to cut down angles against driving shooters.
A day in the life of Kent Syverud consists of shaking a lot of hands — today it was 287. It’s a day where he writes notes in his black Moleskine notebook and converses with SU employees who, all together, have worked more years than there are feet in a mile. It’s a day where he observes the life of a student, catching a presentation in Peck Hall. It’s a day where he discusses with students how he can better communicate with the younger generation.