Football is coming, folks. The countdown to the new season starts with NFL training camps. Bill Littlefield’s not a big football fan, but guest host Karen Given is and camp is one of her favorite things about the sport.
The Olympics always generate iconic moments. Guest host Karen Given reviews some of the most memorable scenes from the London Games.
Oscar Pistorius is the first double amputee to compete in the Olympics, but what does his participation mean for other amputee athletes and the science of prosthetics? Only A Game’s Karen Given has the bigger picture.
Kayla Harrison is probably the U.S.’s best chance at Olympic gold in judo, but it’s what she’s overcome that makes her a champion already. Karen Given reports Harrison’s story.
This season, 6-foot-8 giant Nate Solder will replace veteran left tackle Matt Light on the Patriots’ offensive line. But, even though he was listed at 319 pounds last season, Solder’s frame wasn’t quite heavy enough for the position. So, as Only A Game’s Karen Given reports, Solder did what many pro athletes are doing. He hired a personal chef.
The unprecedented surge of soccer-playing girls has revealed an unexpected statistic: In sports where boys and girls play by the same rules, like basketball and soccer, girls are more likely than boys to become concussed. What do the numbers mean? For that, we turn to Only a Game’s Karen Given.
Fans may never know whether NFL veteran Junior Seau suffered from a disease caused by multiple concussions. But, as more scientists and research organizations join the search for answers, competition over brains to study is growing. Only A Game’s Karen Given has our story.
If you want to go where everybody knows your name, try the USA Memory Championship, held each March in New York City. They’ll even teach you how to do it. Only A Game’s Karen Given has our story.
Fenway Park turned 100 years old on Friday. Only A Game’s Karen Given stopped by the historical ballpark to study its rich history.
Former New York City firefighter Matt Long qualified for the Boston Marathon in 2005, just six weeks before his body was crushed by a bus. His body will never fully recover from his injuries, but since 2008 he’s crossed two major finish lines and still dreams of another. Only A Game’s Karen Given has our story.