This Is Getting Out of Control

This Is Getting Out of Control

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43 Responses

  1. Pete says:

    Nothing but respect for Randle. It can be tough being a Knicks fan, but credit to Randle for always being available

  2. FeartheDeer Reckmon says:

    This might be why Giannis has been able to bounce back from injuries and avoid major ones. He started playing late and had added a lot of muscle through weight lifting

    • Ray Burks says:

      ​@jLuck here’s a solution you may not have thought of….. don’t watch the nba then problem solved cause going to the point to say this many players on this big of a scale are faking injuries is wild

    • Jeus says:

      @jLuck it’s like you didn’t watch the video where Jxmmy said everything is just faster now, there’s more spacing and the bends and twists they do to their bodies are much more complex than it was decades ago, and that they do most of their damage to their bodies even before they get into the nba. or that PG and Tim Grover are right because they overuse load management and do less weight training that when game time comes, contacts affect them worse, but that’s because that’s what their trainers tell them, not because they want it to be. this “nba is soft” narrative has been overused. It’s weird that after watching the video, I could still see this in the comments. I agree that the team jumping has been too much lately but their injuries are another thing and they don’t mean to be injured since most of them if not all, love to play and be on the court as much as they want.

    • Hachibei says:

      ​@Branislav Lukic think due to body weight. His body movement is too quick so the longer he does it the injuries occur. Look at zion. His upper body is big but sadly his lower body cant keep up with his actions.

    • Branislav Lukic says:

      @ZayaKami What are you talking about? You are so brainwashed my kid. Mitchell is supposed to be 7 feet, like Paul George is 6’9”, when he stand next to 75 year old Jerry west, who was 6’3”, he was barely 3 inches taller. He is 6’6” at most. Why does the NBA lie about player heights and weights? Claxton is 215 pounds.
      Picking jjj from the halfcourt won’t be a problem to Shaq. Because he won’t need to waste any energy on the offensive side of the ball. He would simply put jjj through the rim with the ball.
      You are saying to me that those are the superstars, but all of them were great on defense, much better than Embiid, thousands of times better.
      And do you want me to mention Parish, Cartwright, Mark Eaton, Divac, Mcdyass, leattner, Scot Pollard, Shawn Bradley, Rick Smits, Dale Davis, Jermaine O’Neal, Calvin Kato, Lafrentz, vin baker, keon Clark, luc longley, nesterovic, olowokandi, elden Campbell, brad Miller, Derrick Coleman, muresan, sabonis, Shawn Kemp, Greg ostertag, dampier, lorenzen wright, Bryant reeves, Marcus camby, will perdue.
      These were the starting centers of Shaq mvp year 2000, check their height.
      Do you believe that LeBron James and karl Malone are same height and weight, because they are listed as the same? And the media is even saying that LeBron was 6’9” 260-270, karl Malone was 6’9” 250. And you believe in that of course. Oh my god, how dumb you are.

  3. Cameron McGauchie says:

    I’ll never stop respecting your presentation styles. Your ability to get an idea out there explained clearly to your viewers. Great job again

  4. Sherwin John says:

    I was thinking why Jokic has been so injury free for all these years. And maybe it’s because his game is not based on athleticism that his joints and ligaments don’t go through as much as most other players. Jokic is the one star I’ve seen who’s been in the league a while that doesn’t get those minor injuries that keeps him out of games. I feel like just this year the team has been load managing him more and even then he probably could’ve played.

    • cole egner says:

      He doesnt leave his 2 feet much. I think thats y

    • Anthony Pierre says:

      Also because he plays ZERO defense. It’s harder to get injured when your just standing there doing nothing but wait for the rebounds for half the game

    • Ramiz Ahmed says:

      Yea he’s called Not Jumping 15 for a reason. No defense played whatsoever. He just uses his size to his advantage and bumbles around the court like an overgrown toddler.

    • Faiezi abu bakar says:

      Agree..his play style is safer

    • Taetrr Tot says:

      I definitely think it helps but I’m curious about guys like KD n Curry not to the degree of Jokic but their play styles aren’t as physical as most players but they tend to have at least one notable injury a season

  5. Kilroy was here says:

    Shohei Ohtani was injury prone early in his career, the Angels lowered his load in response, injuries kept happening. Then they played him everyday and the injuries dropped drastically.

    • LUCKI PUP says:

      this sometimes players get injured because the load that they need to manage in general is not at the consistency their body needs to stay used to it and healthy


      The first thing I thought of when I heard PG’s point

  6. Pablo Saucedo says:

    Kobe/MJs trainer just made me realize why LeBron was so durable for almost 20 years, he was one of the few players who weight lifted all year round not just the off season.

    • LUCKI PUP says:

      @Carlos Garcia unironically bpc 157 would be quite beneficial for literally anyone playing basketball or sports in general

    • MvZ says:

      Just look at John Stockton, dude played until he was 40 and there where only 3 seasons where he didn’t play 82 games. He played 1504 games and only missed 22. John’s secret in his own words were seeing a chiropractor on a consistent basis.

    • Carlos Garcia says:

      Yes they should give all players the juice. Standard issue.

    • Bojan Pejović says:

      @KaHLiL 2Classy lebron was absolutely jacked at 15 considering his age and height

  7. MrPogz Zamora says:

    “These players are designed to play this game. But the game may not be designed for them anymore” — JxmyHighroller 03.23.23

    • Kevin Schart says:

      in reality no human is designed to play basketball. it’s a completely unnatural thing to do.

    • Grant Thiessen says:

      @Bocksta Boi  and the pace was still higher than it is today, all the top ten teams in pace in nba history occurred between 1970 and 1991. So thanks for telling me you don’t know what your talking about

    • Ali says:

      i was expecting him to say the game was playing them 💀

    • Grant Thiessen says:

      @Abraham  your right it was the 70s and 80s but more so the 70s the nuggets were the last team playing at super high pace and they were the 80s but all of the top 10 teams with the highest pace in nba history occurred between 1970 and 1991. There isn’t a single modern team on that list. So cope harder I guess?

    • Willy The Thrilly says:


  8. shadhinov says:

    It’s time we truly appreciate LeBron. Big man like that, from teen, playing at a high level and keeping his body in relatively good shape.

    • 『Seiba』 says:

      ​@Nicholas Nason that’s a damn lie. LeBron cannot get up like he’s 25. There’s a day ans night difference


      ​​@Bojan Pejović I’d say Stockton is hardly a fair comparison considering his playstyle wasn’t necessarily very athletic. Malone definitely is, tho. Maybe even more intense than Bron considering he’s a bruiser

    • Ericc_E_123 says:

      @DrIVnGame Haha, I love when kids get “edgy.”

    • DrIVnGame says:

      @Ericc_E_123 dayuuum bro forrealsss?? Im bout go fkn dope so I can play 85% of 80+ games while averaging 27/7/7 & 38mpg, pray I don’t demolish brons numbers😃😃..imagine how dope itd been if DRose and Embiid knew this dope info! you deserve Nobel Oscar for dope info ngl, embiid n drose need to contact you asap ✊🏽

  9. Isaac H says:

    First of all, this was a great video, and I thoroughly enjoyed it because of how well thought out and diverse the topics were.

    If I remember correctly from video floating online, there was a marathon fever during the 1970-1980s and many of the runners were predominantly doing speed runs (RPE @ 7, let’s say) more than aerobic runs (RPE @ 3) due to these coaches were in fact former track coaches, and didn’t know how to train marathon runners. In the past, there were a few people who speculated that people who were doing higher intensity of workouts were correlated with higher risk of injury, than those who were doing easy, non-demanding, and aerobic training, but had no reliable data to back it up. However, more and more data started to advocate for easy training; that the “easy” training plans yielded (about~) the same results to those who were on the “hard” training plans. 

    Yes, basketball players and distance runners demands two different things out of their bodies, but I do believe they differ in their mindsets. And I agree with Paul George’s statement on “not enough practice,” but perhaps they’re practicing… incorrectly? Maybe Tim Grover is onto something about decelerating? Maybe the “no pain, no gain mindset” leads to burnout culture and injuries? I’m not sure, though. I recently converted from basketball to distance running, so I personally think there’s a gap in how practice is viewed between the two sports. Just my two cents!

    (For anyone interested in the marathon training style, I believe this is called the “Maffetone Method.”)

    • D. Tolio says:

      I don’t entirely agree to Tim Grover’s stance, though. If you take a look at all game injury footages in this video, one can very easily see that a good load of them has to do with players either hurting themselves alone or because of another player’s position (like landing on someone’s foot after jumpshot.) I honestly think there’s much more to be improved in terms of self-awareness, control over, and coordination of your own body ESPECIALLY without the ball rather than focusing on, say, ball dribling

  10. Zagna says:

    This is something I’ve noticed with myself. Even though I only play pickup, my playstyle has allowed me to put 10k hours into hooping. Sometimes I play like Luka, or just pull threes, or focus on defense and set picks. I can get shifty and into my bag when I need to. But if I have an open shot from a simple move or doing nothing, there’s no need to get fancy. The problem is, when you’re always chasing a highlight you’re bound to cut your movie short. A lot of young players these days don’t even stretch before a game, then eat a bag of Cheetos for dinner. They spend 3 hours hooping everyday, rarely lift, and undereat.

    • Zagna says:

      @kappa kuppa Very true. I thought they were hooping more often. Turns out with the vaping/weed lungs some are gassed very quickly. I hear “I would” play longer, play defense, play for real, blah blah “if I didn’t smoke”

    • kappa kuppa says:

      they definitley play more than 3 hours its more than likely the lifting and the diets

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