it's like, you ain't even allowed to hit two days in a row down in the NFL, like you want to get to where it passed one day. Oh they really watering the game down? See we didn't know that because we're not inside, we're just looking at the game for what it's worth. It used to be more physical and it was more contact involved. Now they're taking the contact out of practice. It used to be 22 a day once we as in two days we hit every single day, but now two days you can't even hit two days in a row and during the season you only can wear pads one day a week. So everything mostly like two hand touch. So that's why it's kind of like that now, you know what I mean? And you, you can't blame them, they're trying to grow the game, you know? Yeah, but at the same time the game was based off of that. The foundation is hard hits, you know, contact, you know, but fundamentally taught the right way. It's grown. It's, we were more mature, were more educated on how to tackle and how not to use our helmets. Cause I do look at the game, I'm a kid from the seventies, I watched the Steelers in the seventies and they used to do just close line. They used to do moves back in the days. That was like, oh my God. So that, that just shows the game got better. But we got to, we got a lot of people to play. I mean, you know what you signed up for for me, I play football for contact. I mean like all that other stuff pretty catching the ball, throwing the ball, but I played to hit somebody, I want to hit every play. You want to do that or you don't. And it was this dude name I believe it was called and hides, it was his name. He was a former star basketball player in new york, but he was drug dealing. So what happened is that this cat walked up to him in the Bronx broad daylight, two o'clock in the afternoon, took him out, shot to the head, broad daylight. People going to market all this other stuff and they just saw him just get his head blown off in broad daylight. Well I did the story, but I went and I got his mom and I got his brother and then it was a compelling a story because the mother just refused to believe regardless of the mountain of evidence that her son was selling drugs. She just refused to believe he was a part of that game. And so I got that story and I got the inside scoop to such a degree that everybody came clamoring towards me and there was like, this dude just knows how to go get that info and we gotta pay attention. So suddenly the philadelphia inquiry, the philadelphia Daily News, the Seattle Times and all these other places came looking for me to be a report and I said, I must be doing something right by the country, wants to get a hold.