A Candid Conversation with Dan Patrick - Hall of Fame Broadcaster #HeliumRadio
Welcome to Church Pew Sports Ep 123 – A Candid Conversation with Dan Patrick – Hall of Fame Broadcaster We welcome in the legendary Dan Patrick for a rollicking conversation about his new book (more infor below) and pretty much everything else in the sports world…plus his church connections and a most “unique” interaction with the offering plate as a kid.
Hope you’ll listen to one of the bests guests we’ve ever had on Church Pew Sports! This week’s CPS Starting Host Lineup: Bill Hobson Pastor Paul Miller Pastor Josh Pardee John Fitzsimmons You can also listen to EVERY episode of CPS by visiting Churchpewsports.com/ We would love to hear your thoughts, comments, and questions. Reach out to us at: firstname.lastname@example.org Stay connected to Church Pew Sports on Facebook and Twitter @CPewsSports316 ———- The Occasionally Accurate Annals of Football: The NFL’s Greatest Players, Plays, Scandals, and Screw-Ups (Plus Stuff We Totally Made Up) Celebrated sports commentator Dan Patrick and comedy writer Joel H. Cohen team up with some of America’s greatest* comedy writers to tell you everything and nothing about America’s sport!**
*“greatest” is actually just a bad type-o for “mediocre”
**No, not darts, we mean pro football. (book on professional darts coming never)
Did you know . . .
Tom Brady is a very good quarterback. (True, but only according to statistics and accomplishments.)
The formation of the NFL took place in an auto dealership. The founders started an institution and also were convinced to buy rust-proofing for it. (Half true.)
The Carolina Panthers originated as a book club but turned to football when they couldn’t agree on which John Grisham novel to read. (Maybe true. Research isn’t our thing.)
The Occasionally Accurate Annals of Football is a love letter to America’s favorite game, full of highlights, history, great plays and players, scandals, Super Bowls, and a series of lies, idiotic theories, baseless conspiracies, a diet that may kill you and, of course, a poorly-written haiku. The book takes the credibility Dan Patrick has built up over a stellar broadcast career (ESPN, NBC Sports, something called “Peacock”) and risks it all with these falsehoods, half-truths, and even some quarter-truths.