For my entire life, I’ve enjoyed the spoils of being a fan of the greatest sports teams in the country. I’ve watched their continued dominance over their respective leagues and I’ve grown accustomed to having people from other towns jealously point out any little issue, so that they may feel better about the sad state of their local teams. But, lately, I’m not feeling the love back from my teams.
The show producers are our ticket to world’s-greatest-Olympian-washboard-ab-sexiness possibly, maybe making future trips to Philadelphia.
The trades of Shane Victorino to the Los Angeles Dodgers and Hunter Pence to the San Francisco Giants re-stocked the Phillies’ farm system and saved them some money. But the moves could also result in empty seats at CBP.
The swing and miss on prized restricted free agent Shea Weber is just another recruiting failure for the Flyers, a team that isn’t used to being turned down. So where do they turn now?
By next Thursday, the Flyers will either have one of the league’s best defenseman in orange and black anchoring their blue line next season, or they’ll be back at square one – searching for alternate ways to improve the team.
New York Mets outfielder Scott Hairston has had an insignificant Major League career. Against the Phillies this season, though, he’s been an absolute monster. Here are some other so-so professional athletes who have killed Philadelphia sports teams…and our fans’ hopes and dreams.
The Philadelphia Soul is known for some strange public practices, and tomorrow’s, which is going down at the Elmwood Park Zoo, could take the cake.
It’s a deal that didn’t just happen overnight but will keep most of us from getting any sleep as our finger launchers will be addicted to our favorite game and favorite team.
The Philly Phanatic was up to his old tricks when he picked up a lounge chair and tossed it in a pool…with a woman still in it. And now, with her laundry list of injuries, she is suing the crazy mascot.
At 14 years old, Andy Zhang is the youngest qualifier ever for the U.S. Open. When play opens today, he’ll be accompanied by his 25-year-old caddy and coach, Chris Gold, a Haddonfield, N.J. resident.