Listener’s Favorite Football Moments – Part 1

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This is a special episode. We get to listen to the fans of The Football History Dude tell a story about their favorite football moment. There are 5 different stories that run the gamut from a specific play up to a listener’s life. If you’re interested in sending your personal favorite football moment to be featured on an upcoming episode, please see below for more details.  So strap on your seatbelt, and let's get this baby up to 88 miles per hour.

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Guest List

3:53 – Jayden Cuypers. His story covers his entire life span of loving football. You can find him on Twitter if you search for “Medieval Gridiron” or look for him directly at his Twitter handle: @Jaden_Cuypers
8:05 – Frank Bonicantri. His story covers a specific game in late December that is a story most people can not replicate. You can find him on Twitter if you search The Fantasy Football Wire. His Twitter handle is: @TheFFLWire
15:10 – Ramona Rice. Her story covers a specific play that gave us a great NFL life lesson. She’s a community manager at Podcast Websites, the hosting platform I use for my podcast. It’s a great all-in-one solution if you want to start a podcast. Here’s my affiliate link if you're interested in starting a podcast of your own.
20:12 – Jeremy McFarlin. His story covers a play from a playoff game. You can find him at the Twitter handle: @j6mac_cutler
24:40 – Anthony Collins. He’s a cool cat I work with, and his story covers a dude that he’s always talked about getting shafted from the Hall of Fame.
27:00 – Robert Haynes. This is another cool cat I work with, and his story covers a specific moment that he ends up learning even more about after he did more research.

Click below for the transcript.  I have included affiliate links to Amazon throughout the transcript to complement the episode.  If you purchase through these links it will support the show at no extra cost to you.

Read Full Transcript

ARNIE
Football is undoubtedly America’s favorite sport. The NFL has grown into a revenue-generating juggernaut. Total revenue is a little over 4 billion dollars in 2001 and has increased each year to now over 14 billion dollars. Commissioner Goodell stated in 2010 he believed the NFL would reach 25 billion annual dollars in revenue by 2027. In this episode, I’m going to give you the secret sauce that can keep the NFL on track to meet this target.

INTRO
Welcome to the Football History Dude Podcast, where each episode is a journey back in time to learn about the rich history of the NFL. Your host is Arnie Chapman. Football is his passion and he wants you to come along with him to explore the yesteryear of the gridiron. So hop on board his DeLorean and lets get this baby up to 88 miles per hour (Great Scott).

ARNIE
This week as we step off our DeLorean, I’m going to first give you an apology because last week I told you we were going to talk about a dude that had one of the coolest pure football names of all time. And that guy would be Bronko Nagurski who was born in 1908. However, I got a little bit ahead of myself because this episode is going to be different. We’re not going to go take that DeLorean up to 88 miles an hour and go to a specific moment in time. We are going to do things a bit differently. We’re going to call an audible. This is the week where we get to listen to the fans of the show and the fans of football. I have 5 different listeners that sent in audio clips of their favorite football moments. And we’re going to listen to them tell their story. Their personal story about why they love the game of football. So strap your helmets on and lets get ready to rumble. But before we get there, I do want to put a little bit of ground rules down for you because this is the first episode. So I have got to tell you what this thing is all about. I started this new thing called “My Football Moment” where anybody can share their own personal story or experience with the great game of football. We would love to have you on the show. But there are going to be a few different rules. Some of the ground rules are, first please keep this to right around 5 minutes or less. We want to make sure everyone can get a fair shake. And then the other rule is, this is a family show so please keep everything clean. And when we put these shows out there, we’re just going to base it on a first come first serve. That’s how I reported it here in this episode. Each listener that we’re going to feature is going to be in the order they sent the clip to me. And if you’re interested in doing something like this it can be anything really, just think about it. If you close your eyes and you asked yourself, what is My Football Moment? Something popped in your head just now. That’s what you could talk about. You’re going to see that the stories kind of run the gamut. Some are about a specific game. Some are about an entire span of enjoying football. To even, one person talks about a specific play. Anything you want. I’d love to have you on the show. And if you really want to, you can get more details if you head on over to [myfootballmoment.com](http://www.myfootballmoment.com). But lets get into this thing. You don’t want to listen to me. You want to listen to the cool stories that are coming from our listeners of the Football History Dude. And the first one to take on all comers is going to be Mr. Jaden Cuypers. He was the first to send in his football moment and here is his clip:

JADEN CUYPERS
“Hey guys, my name is Jaden Cuypers. I’m here to share My Favorite Football Moment with the Football History dude. I’ve loved the game for as long as I can remember. When I was really little my dad would have me line up my football cards on offense and defense so that I could learn their positions. Video games is another one of the first things I remember about football. It played a big role in accelerating my interest in the NFL, from the very first game day- Sony PlayStation, all the way through the current Madden NFL 18 - PlayStation 4. I’ve had the new one every year since I was like 8 years old. Went a long way as far as keeping me up with player names and how players would develop on the field. Most 8 year olds out there don’t have much patience for anything other than immediate stimulus or the crazy action, but I would sometimes sit there and simulate all the way through entire seasons just because I enjoyed working with the salary cap and the whole roster management aspect of the games. As far as fantasy football goes I was starting to get into that when I was about 11 years old. I started a league that’s still going strong today with 19 seasons in the books. My favorite moment there happens in 2002 after the early slate of Sunday games. Things were looking grim for me in my match up. I was down a boatload of points and all I had left was Sean Alexander and the Sunday night game, so I was pretty down about it. But, he proceeded to have 5 touchdowns in the first half of the game against the Vikings and he ended with a couple hundred yards which fueled the victory for me, which I didn’t see coming. So it was pretty cool. Real football wise I’ve had quite a few memorable experiences but I’ll stick with a couple here. In ’98 my dad took me along to Hawaii to see the pro bowl. We also had passes to check out the practice the day before it. There was a lot of all time greats there. Big name players like John Elway (affiliate link), Steve Young (affiliate link), Barry Sanders (affiliate link) to name a few of them. Mike Alstott (affiliate link), who was my favorite player of all time who was hanging out by the pool at our hotel. At practice I was wearing a Randy Moss Jersey (affiliate link) and I asked him to sign it for me, but I got completely snubbed. He just walked right passed me. Needless to say, I didn’t wear that jersey to the actual game the next day. In the end, my favorite football related moment that I have had is probably the Rams winning Super bowl 34. My dad is a huge fan. He had gone his whole life without them bringing the Lombardi home. It happened in such dramatic fashion too. Trent Green going down in the pre-season and the goat Kurt Warner coming in off the streets. It was just really sweet to see his reaction and his joy when Kevin Dyson (affiliate link)) got tackled on the one-yard line reaching out for the end zone. It’s pretty crazy. That’s about it though. Thanks for having me chime in. If anybody would like to talk football-fantasy or otherwise just search “Medieval Gridiron” on Twitter and you’ll find me. Catch you on the flippity flop.

ARNIE
So now that you hear that, I can totally relate to him. Like the part that he said simulating the Madden seasons even though he was a little dude. It reminded me of my past. I really did just sit there all night long. I remember my cousin Chris and my brother Mikey, and we would sit there with Madden and we would try to create a franchise. We would take turns simulating through the season. I mean, it’s just totally relatable. I tell you what, Jaden, I’ll catch you on the flippity flop, man. And like he said, you can go ahead and go on Twitter and find him if you search “Medieval Gridiron”. And his Twitter handle is [@Jaden_Cuypers](https://twitter.com/Jaden_Cuypers). Lets get on to our next listener. His name is Frank Bonicantri. And he has a cool personal experience that most of us cannot replicate. And here is the audio clip:

FRANK BONICANTRI
Hey this is Frank Bonicantri with The Fantasy Football Wire. Find me on Twitter [@thefflwire](https://twitter.com/TheFFLWire). Shout out to Football History Dude, great topic on a favorite football moment. I wanted to throw it in here for my favorite football moment has got to be a game I went to-Packers/Ravens-Monday night football 2009. I grew up in Baltimore. I live in Wisconsin- dual citizenship on both teams. Been to a lot of Packer games. Mostly cold weather games because the only way you can get tickets up here, contrary to what you’ve heard, is if you know people who have season tickets will usually sell you the late season games. They don’t want to sit in the cold. So most of the games I have been to have been regular season December games, so I’ve been out in the cold plenty of times, no big deal. This one was Monday night 2009. A buddy of mine has a sports training business. He trains athletes and college kids and stuff. He said he could get me some tickets. I told him I don’t care what it costs-get them for me. He scored me tickets for like $40 each. We all went, me and my wife, him and his wife. I have no idea where we were sitting or what to expect. I’ve never even been to a Monday night game ever in my life. They’ve all been regular season Sundays. The game is at Lambeau Field, December, 20 degrees. Wind chill is probably 12 or 13. We didn’t do much for tailgating, just for the time and getting up there. But the tailgating, as we walked through the parking lot, it was insane. I mean Raven fans were taking over the place. Green Bay is solid when it comes to tailgating. It’s in the parking lot. It’s in a neighborhood. You’ve got just madness all over the place. But there was a ton of Raven fans. I was pretty curious to see what kind of turnout they’d get, how many guys from Baltimore or Raven fans in general are even in Wisconsin. But they were out in full force. They had spots in the parking lot taking over. There’s a bus converted into like a tailgating hangout flooded with packer fans. They were up in balconies. It was crazy; I couldn’t believe it. I went through the parking lot and I seen guys dressed up like the old Bay- Crab, Johnny Unitas (affiliate link) in full costume. They’re smoking cigars. It was nuts. So it was an experience just getting from the car to our seats. So we get in the stadium. We find our seats. They’re on the second row of the end zone. My guy is money. I don’t even know how he even scored these tickets-how he got them. But I could not believe it was that close. I’ve never sat that close in Lambeau Field. I’ve always been out on the corners, the fringe, and upper area. So to sit that close was insane. I had my coat, jersey, pants-you dress the part when you go to these late season games so you’re warm. The only thing I didn’t have on was gloves because I was taking pictures nonstop. So my hands were pretty much purple the whole game. The first part of the game I had Jermichael Finley (affiliate link)) jump into the stands on his first touchdown. Right in front of me, so we all got to run down and slap his helmet. It was insane to have a Lambeau leap right in front of me. Then later on in the game he had a second touchdown and did the same thing. The Ravens also had a touchdown by Kelly Washington. He tried to jump in the stands and he got rejected. It was great I ran down there, I slapped his helmet, but most of the other fans they all poured beer on him and shoved him back on to the field. And then he was just yelling back at us from the field and I’m just sitting there rooting him on. It was just crazy. It was an awesome game. They did The National Anthem at the start of the game and really if you’re any Baltimore involved team or event you’re going to get a feel for how many true Baltimore fans are there by The National Anthem because in Baltimore, if you don’t know, during The National Anthem you say “O” as loud as you can at the appropriate part for the Orioles. It’s just an Oriole thing; it’s just been around forever. When I heard that, at the pre-kick off, I just knew it was the loudest I’ve ever heard it at an away game. I knew it was going to be good there. The game ended up being 27-14. Rodgers had a couple interceptions. Flacco, I think he had 3. It was a good game overall. I really didn’t care who wins. I just wanted to have fun and enjoy the moment. At the end of the game, players were walking off the field so I ran over to the end zone where they were walking in. We were all hanging over the rail and me and a couple other Raven fans and Packer fans just trying to yell stuff and get them to throw equipment up to us hopefully. Chris Carr (affiliate link)), defensive back for the Ravens was walking through and I’m yelling through the rails, “Hey, throw me them gloves!” He takes them off and throws them up in the air and in that moment I was like don’t drop…it was like slow motion but I grabbed them. I got them as souvenirs. His hands are super small. I cant even put them on. But it was awesome and the security came down and yelled at us to get off the railing. Overall though, it was so fun. It was freezing, but it was definitely worth it. The game was pretty crazy- back and forth, great crowd. I think they sold it out at like 70,000. That was before the additions and stuff went on the Lambeau. But, man that was probably my favorite top moment of all time to get an NFL experience. Thanks for having me on the podcast and featuring my story. I appreciate it. Thanks, have a good day. I hope you enjoyed it.

ARNIE
Like I said, personal experience that most of us cannot replicate. I would love to go to Lambeau Field and watch my Detroit Lions take on the Packers. I’m not sure I’d want to go in the frigid cold like he talked about. It would be super cool to be right there deep down in the end zone when they go and do that Lambeau leap. But as I was listening to it, I don’t know why this part stuck out to me, it was so funny when he was like “Hey, pass me them gloves”. Then at the part when he said he’s got Chris Carr’s gloves and his hands are super small. I don’t know why that’s important but it’s so funny that he randomly tossed that in there. But like he said, Frank Bonicantri, and if you want to hit him up on twitter you can search the Fantasy Football Wire. Or you can look him up by his Twitter handle [@thefflwire](https://twitter.com/TheFFLWire). Now lets go on to our next listener. This one comes in from Ramona Rice and here is that clip:

RAMONA RICE
Hi, my name is Ramona Rice. I am formerly the host of the [Sports Gal Pal Podcast](https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/the-sports-gal-pal/id1001382774?mt=2) and I am an avid lover of the NFL. And my favorite team is the Philadelphia Eagles. I was born in Philadelphia. I love their gritty spirit and you might think my favorite NFL memory is of course us winning, finally, the Super Bowl this past year. But actually, my favorite NFL memory is a great lesson from the amazing running back Brian Westbrook (affiliate link)). Brian Westbrook, in my opinion, is the all-time best running back in the NFL in history. I don’t care what you say about Emmitt Smith (affiliate link)). I don’t care about anybody else other than Brian Westbrook because he really let me fall in love with the position. Just how important a great running back is to an offense and how when you can utilize them effectively you can you rack up some points. My favorite memory actually happened in 2007, when Brian Westbrook did something that at the time I was so mad about. As a fantasy football owner, but it was the right decision and it was just a great message. What he did was, we were clinging to a 10-6 lead over Dallas with only a little bit over 2 minutes left in the game when Brian Westbrook does what he does and he got the ball from McNabb and he broke through the line and was in total open field. I’m talking that he ran literally yards. I had him on my fantasy football team. This is late in the season- this is December. I am so freaking exited. I stand up and I’m like I have so much points and we’re going to get the lead again and we’re going to step into Dallas at home. All the good things, right? Then Brian Westbrook takes a knee at the one-yard line. I was devastated. You would have thought that Dallas had gotten the ball back or something and scored a touchdown how devastated I was. When you look back on that, scoring that touchdown would have been the biggest upset. When he stopped at the one-yard line what it allowed the Eagles to do was run out the clock. I think that we forget that running out the clock in the NFL is actually a really important thing. Time management, when you can own that time, is so critical for success in teams. Look at what Belichick does, look at the mistakes, including Andy Reid did. Not being able to do clock management. There’s a difference between winners and losers and Brian Westbrook understanding that. And the story about that actually is his right tackle, Runyan, actually is the one that told him if you get down to the one line, take the knee. It went against every instinct Brian Westbrook had. He just said take the knee. It was the best lesson. It’s a great memory. I lost that fantasy football matchup, but in the end it just showed the football intelligence of Brian Westbrook. Just listening to his teammates, the humbleness of it because a guy who is all about himself would have went ahead and scored that touchdown. And still it wouldn’t have been enough and the Cowboys could have come back and won the game. So instead Westbrook thought about the entire picture of the game and the season and took the knee. And that’s my favorite NFL memory.

ARNIE
So after listening to that, I was like yes I totally remember that play. It’s like dude, you’re totally crushing my football league, but I totally get it and you’re a consummate teammate and professional. I can’t ever knock you but at the same time I want those fantasy points. That’s the beauty of fantasy football because every single moment, every play can make your entire day good or bad. But it was cool how she brought it back to the reason why Brian Westbrook is her favorite player. Not necessarily because of all of the physical attributes. But it was because of that consummate teammate and professional. That is what football is all about. Any of you that played it, knows that there’s a huge camaraderie factor in football. You can find Ramona over at [Podcasts Websites (affiliate link)](https://podcastwebsites.com/account/aff.php?aff=637), which happens to be the place that I host my show. They have an awesome team over there and Ramona is part of it. Basically helping noobs like me get into this podcasting gig. They offer you website designing that’s super easy –click and drag. They do your hosting and all sorts of stuff. I highly recommend if you are ever interested in getting into podcasting that you check it out. If you are, hit me up because I’ve got an affiliate link and you can help support the show a little bit if you’d like. But now lets go on to our next listener. It comes from Jeremy Mcfarland, and if any of you are on Twitter, he’s the dude that gave me that sweet pic of the old school Lions ticket from back in 1958, and here’s his clip:

JEREMY MCFARLAND
My name is Jeremy, and I’m giving my favorite NFL memory. I’ve got several but I kind of want to sum it up real quick. I had the opportunity in 1998 to go to Canton, Ohio and that was a great memory. My dad took me up there and I got to see several things that only read about, but my favorite memory is the Music City Miracle (affiliate link)). I grew up a Broncos fan because they had John Elway and I watched them lose 3 Super Bowls and win 2, and those were great memories but when Elway retired the Titans had moved on to Nashville, which is close to where I grew up. I always wanted a team close by to root for. I always wanted a team to say that this is it. So when the Broncos came to Nashville to play the then Tennessee Oilers, I got a chance to watch them and I started to enjoy watching the Titans. I got a chance to meet several of the players beforehand when they were moving from Memphis. It was great opportunities so I started to say this team can do something. This team could be something special for us. So there I was, at Robins Park there in Dixon at a birthday party for an 85-year-old lady at the church where I attended, when I heard some cheering. I went behind the screen and there was a TV and people were watching the Tennessee Titans/Buffalo Bills playoff game. And the Titans of course were down and they said the Titans need a miracle if they’re going to do it; they’re going to do it now. Mike Keith, great call that he did, and I know I could see the kick landing in Lorenzo Neal's (affiliate link)) arms. He pitches it to Wycheck and Wycheck throws it across the field to Kevin Dyson. Kevin Dyson runs it in and I can remember everybody cheering, I’m jumping up and down, yelling and screaming. We waited until Phil Lucky got up and said that it was not a forward lateral, it was a pitch backwards and everything was fine. The Titans went on to get one yard short in the Super Bowl the next year, but that is my memory. My office at work, I have memories of that great play in 2000 up on my wall. That is my favorite memory in the NFL.

ARNIE
Music City Miracle: awesome name, awesome time, awesome game. I remember it like it was yesterday. I was in the kitchen at my old house with my parents and we were watching it on a little TV, and I make the joke, I was probably eating Spam sandwiches or something. I just remember when it happened - running back and forth from the kitchen to the living room and being super excited. That’s crazy, there’s no way that should have happened. I had no skin in the game because Titans/Bills - whatever. It was super cool because it was NFL playoff football. It was just an experience and an event and a moment that I got to watch live that people were going to talk about for years to come. It kind of reminded me of the helmet catch, David Tyree in the Super Bowl. That flipped and blew out people’s minds like nobody’s business. How about the time that Odell Beckham Jr. (affiliate link)) basically broke the Internet with that one handed grab in the end zone? But that’s why it’s so cool. He grew up a Denver Broncos fan, but then they had a new team coming and he got to cheer for him. He was at the party. Football, its just like sweet. It’s so cool. If you want to go ahead and talk to this cool dude, you can check him out on Twitter. His name is Jeremy Mcfarland and his Twitter handle is [@J6mac_cutler](https://twitter.com/j6mac_cutler). Now we’re going to kick it on over to another listener. This guys name is Anthony Collins. In fact, I kind of know this dude. He’s a cool cat I work with. Lets just say this moment, the guy that he talks about, he talked about him all of the time. Ever since I knew him. But I don’t really want to give it away, so I’m going to head on over to you Anthony. Here you go:

ANTHONY COLLINS
My greatest moment in NFL history is when my favorite player, Terrell Owens (affiliate link)., made it to the Super Bowl with the Philadelphia Eagles. For those who don’t know who Terrell Owens is, he’s one of the top 5 greatest receivers of all time, in my opinion. He is second in receiving yards. He’s 8th all time in receptions and he’s 3rd in all time receiving touchdowns, only behind Randy Moss and Jerry Rice. The reason why my favorite moment is when he went to the Super Bowl is because he was such an outstanding player that he broke his leg before the Super Bowl and he still managed to make 9 catches for 122 yards. That’s amazing. I think that was one of the most inspiring things for me because it just showed me how much of a tough player my favorite player was and show how he had fought through adversity and was still able to get the job done. And there is even accounts from Asante Samuel (affiliate link)), a cornerback that played for the opposite team that said he was amazed at how good TO was able to play with a broken leg. He even said that he was afraid to play him when he was healthy. That was my greatest moment in NFL history.

ARNIE
My favorite part about that was when he talked about Asante Samuel talking about how he was basically afraid to play TO, especially when he was healthy. That’s something that I never heard about. I do remember that specific game. I remember how it seemed near impossible that TO was going to come back and actually play after a broken leg. You broke your leg, man. How are you going to come back? The dude, for everything that anybody wants to talk about as far as weird stuff going on upstairs, he was a freak athlete who just worked harder than anybody on the field - and really off the field too. I give it to him. Yes Anthony, that’s some major props for you. Right there, finally your boy getting drafted into the pro football hall of fame. No longer will he be “shafted” as you say. The travesty. But now we are going to take it on to another cool cat that I work with. And his name is Robert Haynes. He’s a Steeler’s fan from Florida, but I gave him slack because he told me that Barry Sanders was pretty much one of his favorite players of all time to watch. It’s his best running back to watch, hands down. So you’re cool, dude. I can accept that answer. Here is his clip:

ROBERT HAYNES
Hello, I’m making this recording for The Football History Dude’s Memorable Moments. It’s hard to find one memorable moment in all of the years that I have been watching football. But, if I had to whittle it down, to a moment or a game there would be moments in this game that I didn’t know at the time but afterwards would learn to know. It was December 10, 1983 at Shea’s Stadium the New York Jets were playing the Pittsburg Steelers. Both teams had playoff aspirations. The Jets had to win this game to make the playoffs. The Steelers I think could have lost but the Steelers handedly won this game. There’s a couple of things that make this game important and the moments in it. One of my favorite quarterbacks, Terry Bradshaw, hadn’t played all year. And this was near the end of the season and at the time no one would know but this was the only game he would play in that season. And in that game he only threw 8 passes. Two of those passes were for touchdowns and the Steelers would go on to win this game and make the playoffs. The jets on the other hand, lost this game and didn’t make the playoffs. This was the game that was the last home game in their stadium of Shea Stadium. The fans in this game near the end of the game started to rip that stadium apart. I remember watching this game on TV and seeing that. I mean they ripped seats out. They ripped out parts of the scoreboards and they kept these things. At the end of the game they stormed the field. They were tearing out pieces of grass. They took down the goal posts and all of these things for souvenirs. But, the thing of it is that is the last game that Terry Bradshaw ever played. I didn’t know it at the time. I didn’t know that would be his last game. Looking back on it, its sad and I did get to watch it. It was on TV. He threw a couple of touchdown passes like I say. He only threw 8, and 2 of them were touchdowns. They handedly won that game but I also feel bad for the Jet fans who lost their team because this was the last time that they played in New York. After this they played in New Jersey. They had to go to New Jersey to watch their team. That’s kind of sad for them too. But as crazy as it was with them doing what they did at the end of that game. They weren’t fighting each other; they were all just trying to collect memorabilia of that stadium. I just remember watching them ripping out seats. I’ve heard years later that those fans that have those seats, they try to find those Jet players and try to get them to autograph them and stuff. But anyway, I would say that was one of my most exciting moments, games. I mean, like I said at the time I didn’t know that was Terry Bradshaw (affiliate link)) last game. But it ended up being his last game. That was sad to me because the years after that for Steelers fans were not good. Anyhow, that’s my story and I’m sticking to it. I’ll talk to you later.

ARNIE
So I’m not that far into that modern into the NFL yet as far as my research goes so I don’t know a whole lot about Bradshaw other than the stuff I have heard from talk shows and such and Super Bowl winnings. But, that was interesting for me. That was very informative. After even talking to Robert after he sent me this clip he said that he really didn’t know that about that favorite moment until he started doing more research. Football is so cool that we can share these moments and we can relive our past and our history. He was talking about the fans and that’s got to be such a mix of emotions when you know that your team is playing at the stadium for the last time. Just thinking about the Raiders and that long storied franchise. It’s just cool and sucks at the same time. Any rate, I really want to thank all the listeners that sent in their stories. I’m going to try to get this popular called “My Football Moment” which I’m going to start saying go ahead and share that hashtag. If any of you want to be featured in an upcoming episode, make sure you head on over to [MyFootballMoment.com](http://thefootballhistorydude.com/myfootballmoment/) where I give you more details about how you go about doing it. Of course, I’ve got to ask you to subscribe to the show so we can start getting the stories up there higher in the rankings. Now I’m going to ask you for a shameless ask…I’m going to beg of you. Please head on over to your favorite podcast player and leave an honest review of the show so I can get feedback. So I can know what you like and I can know what I have to do differently to make it better for you. And of course, if you head on over to [TheFootballHistoryDude.com](http://thefootballhistorydude.com/) you can sign up for my newsletter so you can get even more football history access. And one final thing, sorry for all the mentions here, but if you want to go to Twitter my handle is [@FHDude](https://twitter.com/FHDude). But before I wrap this thing up, I got to let you know that you can head on over to the [show notes](http://thefootballhistorydude.com/episode6/) so you can pretty much get any of the stuff that I talked about in here and if you wanted to reach out to these guys. But for now, I hope you enjoyed this special listener episode of The Football History Dude. Now I want you to ask yourself, what is my favorite football moment? Then head on over to Myfootballmoment.com to share your story. In the next episode, we are finally going to get to hear about the life of Bronko Nagurski - The monster of the midway.

OUTRO
Thank you for listening to this episode of The Football History Dude. To make sure you’re the first to get the next episode, please subscribe with your podcast player of choice and head on over to TheFootballHistoryDude.com for the show notes and more information on the history of the NFL. And remember dudes, where we’re going we don’t need roads.

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About the author, Arnie Chapman

My name is Arnie Chapman, and I am the host of The Football History Dude, a podcast dedicated to teaching fans about the rich history of the NFL. The show officially launched on 4/15/18, and I have not looked back. I have always been passionate about football, and learning about the history of the game has intrigued me, as well. I'm asking you to come along with me on my DeLorean to travel back in time and learn about the yesteryear of the gridiron. To get started, you can go to my website for more details.

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