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Author Topic: Garland  (Read 2710 times)

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outlawhogeywells

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Garland
« on: November 13, 2017, 08:26:14 pm »

Did I just see a vague tweet that he was cleared
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TebowHater

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Re: Garland
« Reply #1 on: November 13, 2017, 08:28:08 pm »

No.

https://twitter.com/khalilgarland3/status/930248932390834176

the day that i get cleared y’all gone feel me boy. i swear it’s up
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Hogs49ers

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Re: Garland
« Reply #2 on: November 13, 2017, 08:30:19 pm »

No.

https://twitter.com/khalilgarland3/status/930248932390834176

the day that i get cleared y’all gone feel me boy. i swear it’s up

Well it is positive that at least he seems confident that he will be cleared...
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Razorod

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Re: Garland
« Reply #3 on: November 13, 2017, 08:33:34 pm »

Let's hope he's cleared and gets on the court soon!
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TebowHater

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Re: Garland
« Reply #4 on: November 13, 2017, 08:41:22 pm »

Well it is positive that at least he seems confident that he will be cleared...

Agree! But sometimes patients can be overly optimistic and/or never really told the true odds of their diagnosis until it is actually confirmed to be bad. Given his demographic and the characterization of his illness (and the fact that we screen all our athletes for this with an ECHO), he likely has hypertrophic cardiomyopathy. This is what causes sudden cardiac death in totally healthy football players just out of nowhere during fall camp. You can look up the prognosis and evaluate for yourself, but I am not sure what additional testing will ever really allow us to feel comfortable clearing him. Generally the treatment to avoid the risk of sudden cardiac death is to avoid competitive sports, which is terribly sad.

But we will keep hoping!
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Hogs49ers

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Re: Garland
« Reply #5 on: November 13, 2017, 08:49:35 pm »

Agree! But sometimes patients can be overly optimistic and/or never really told the true odds of their diagnosis until it is actually confirmed to be bad. Given his demographic and the characterization of his illness (and the fact that we screen all our athletes for this with an ECHO), he likely has hypertrophic cardiomyopathy. This is what causes sudden cardiac death in totally healthy football players just out of nowhere during fall camp. You can look up the prognosis and evaluate for yourself, but I am not sure what additional testing will ever really allow us to feel comfortable clearing him. Generally the treatment to avoid the risk of sudden cardiac death is to avoid competitive sports, which is terribly sad.

But we will keep hoping!

Dang thanks for the info, and that will be tremendously sad if that is the case.  I am going to continue to be hopeful and think that his tweet means that he knows he will be cleared soon :)
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TebowHater

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Re: Garland
« Reply #6 on: November 13, 2017, 09:02:44 pm »

Dang thanks for the info, and that will be tremendously sad if that is the case.  I am going to continue to be hopeful and think that his tweet means that he knows he will be cleared soon :)

Me too! The fact that there is a work-up (at least apparently) being done and the optimism from both he and CMA is certainly encouraging that it is something else besides HCM, which hopefully it is! There are just a limited number of things that affect totally healthy 18 year olds, even fewer of which the person is asymptomatic from / has no idea they have it until medical clearance. Common things being common, HCM is the most likely, but again, their response would be atypical for it - so let's hope it indeed is something else atypical and recoverable.
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jchill

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Re: Garland
« Reply #7 on: November 13, 2017, 09:25:12 pm »

Agree! But sometimes patients can be overly optimistic and/or never really told the true odds of their diagnosis until it is actually confirmed to be bad. Given his demographic and the characterization of his illness (and the fact that we screen all our athletes for this with an ECHO), he likely has hypertrophic cardiomyopathy. This is what causes sudden cardiac death in totally healthy football players just out of nowhere during fall camp. You can look up the prognosis and evaluate for yourself, but I am not sure what additional testing will ever really allow us to feel comfortable clearing him. Generally the treatment to avoid the risk of sudden cardiac death is to avoid competitive sports, which is terribly sad.

But we will keep hoping!


Joe Adams had a stroke and ended up finishing his career on a very strong note. I am very hopeful for Khalil.
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Razorback2010

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Re: Garland
« Reply #8 on: November 13, 2017, 11:37:38 pm »

Me too! The fact that there is a work-up (at least apparently) being done and the optimism from both he and CMA is certainly encouraging that it is something else besides HCM, which hopefully it is! There are just a limited number of things that affect totally healthy 18 year olds, even fewer of which the person is asymptomatic from / has no idea they have it until medical clearance. Common things being common, HCM is the most likely, but again, their response would be atypical for it - so let's hope it indeed is something else atypical and recoverable.

It's been my understanding with HCM part of the treatment is no physical activity, ever.  So, like you said, this is an atypical way to treat HCM. The way they talk, I wonder if he has some sort of arrhythmia, and they are attempting to treat it with medication. Or simply mono.
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rwspear

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Re: Garland
« Reply #9 on: November 14, 2017, 04:10:22 am »

Dang thanks for the info, and that will be tremendously sad if that is the case.  I am going to continue to be hopeful and think that his tweet means that he knows he will be cleared soon :)

keep in mind this dude is an internet poster speculating on the health of a stranger based on internet posts.

resident hogville docs should stay off of webmd
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rwspear

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Re: Garland
« Reply #10 on: November 14, 2017, 04:11:32 am »

Agree! But sometimes patients can be overly optimistic and/or never really told the true odds of their diagnosis until it is actually confirmed to be bad. Given his demographic and the characterization of his illness (and the fact that we screen all our athletes for this with an ECHO), he likely has hypertrophic cardiomyopathy. This is what causes sudden cardiac death in totally healthy football players just out of nowhere during fall camp. You can look up the prognosis and evaluate for yourself, but I am not sure what additional testing will ever really allow us to feel comfortable clearing him. Generally the treatment to avoid the risk of sudden cardiac death is to avoid competitive sports, which is terribly sad.

But we will keep hoping!

you likely have no idea what youre talking about
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Tiny Rick

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Re: Garland
« Reply #11 on: November 14, 2017, 09:45:25 am »

If it was hypertrophic cardiomyopathy I would doubt he would be awaiting another stress test for clearance.  Once my HC was noticed I was on my way to the Mayo Clinic within 60 days for a septal myectomy.  IMO,  it sounds like Garland has some sort of minor heart arrhythmia. 
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Hawg Red

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Re: Garland
« Reply #12 on: November 14, 2017, 09:58:50 am »

If it was hypertrophic cardiomyopathy I would doubt he would be awaiting another stress test for clearance.  Once my HC was noticed I was on my way to the Mayo Clinic within 60 days for a septal myectomy.  IMO,  it sounds like Garland has some sort of minor heart arrhythmia.

They've sent him to the Mayo Clinic already, FWIW.
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cypress rock

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Re: Garland
« Reply #13 on: November 14, 2017, 10:14:00 am »

Hawg, what are your thoughts on him being cleared?
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poloprince

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Re: Garland
« Reply #14 on: November 14, 2017, 10:36:59 am »

Don't listen to the naysayers fwiw!!!
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HawgsPolo

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Re: Garland
« Reply #15 on: November 14, 2017, 10:41:00 am »

Let's hope he's cleared and gets on the court soon!

Oh it’s coming and all the people that don’t believe eventually will.
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forrest city joe

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Re: Garland
« Reply #16 on: November 14, 2017, 12:47:16 pm »

I am pulling for this young man to be able to play.but if he never plays here so be it. i care about the young man's life.that is a lot more important than basketball.this young man has his entire life in front of him. and whatever happens iwish him well.
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HogFansReunited

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Re: Garland
« Reply #17 on: November 14, 2017, 12:48:49 pm »

I am doubtful that we will ever see the young man play but I really hope that I am wrong.
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AugustaHog

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Re: Garland
« Reply #18 on: November 14, 2017, 01:24:05 pm »

I hope he gets the clearance that he so badly wants.  He's a talented guy and could really be a great player for us this year and in the future.  First and foremost, I hope the doctors get it right and make sure he's good to go for the rest of his life.
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Razorod

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Re: Garland
« Reply #19 on: November 14, 2017, 01:27:19 pm »

I hope he gets the clearance that he so badly wants.  He's a talented guy and could really be a great player for us this year and in the future.  First and foremost, I hope the doctors get it right and make sure he's good to go for the rest of his life.
Ultimately, this is what we need to be hoping for.
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TebowHater

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Re: Garland
« Reply #20 on: November 14, 2017, 01:27:57 pm »

It's been my understanding with HCM part of the treatment is no physical activity, ever.  So, like you said, this is an atypical way to treat HCM. The way they talk, I wonder if he has some sort of arrhythmia, and they are attempting to treat it with medication. Or simply mono.

If it was hypertrophic cardiomyopathy I would doubt he would be awaiting another stress test for clearance.  Once my HC was noticed I was on my way to the Mayo Clinic within 60 days for a septal myectomy.  IMO,  it sounds like Garland has some sort of minor heart arrhythmia.

Totally agree with both of you. Only way it would be HCM is if the ECHO was somehow indeterminate and they were seeking further imaging/testing to better characterize it.

I like the idea of an arrhythmia, however, there really aren't very many of those that affect teens, most are easily treatable, and none of them require this long of a workup. Again, however, as you note, the fact he is being worked up at all does point to something besides HCM.

Hoping to see him out there very soon!
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The_Iceman

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Re: Garland
« Reply #21 on: November 14, 2017, 01:30:55 pm »

Totally agree with both of you. Only way it would be HCM is if the ECHO was somehow indeterminate and they were seeking further imaging/testing to better characterize it.

I like the idea of an arrhythmia, however, there really aren't very many of those that affect teens, most are easily treatable, and none of them require this long of a workup. Again, however, as you note, the fact he is being worked up at all does point to something besides HCM.

Hoping to see him out there very soon!

I spoke to a doctor this weekend and he had the same opinion. The fact he isn't for sure ruled out already eliminates the more serious conditions.
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draftkings33

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Re: Garland
« Reply #22 on: November 14, 2017, 01:35:20 pm »

Very sad for the kid.  Hope he can get healthy.  He was and hopefully still is going to be a huge piece for the hogs success this year and down the road.  He's a kid who can play the 1, 2, and 3.  Very versatile. 
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Hawg Red

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Re: Garland
« Reply #23 on: November 14, 2017, 02:48:32 pm »

Hawg, what are your thoughts on him being cleared?

Just going off what most people who are hearing things are saying. Doesn't sound good. There are a couple of posters saying he'll be cleared. I guess it all comes down to the results of this testing in early December.
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rwspear

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Re: Garland
« Reply #24 on: November 14, 2017, 09:23:37 pm »

Just going off what most people who are hearing things are saying. Doesn't sound good. There are a couple of posters saying he'll be cleared. I guess it all comes down to the results of this testing in early December.

so maybe stop speculating about the dudes health when you literally know nothing.
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Hawg Red

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Re: Garland
« Reply #25 on: November 14, 2017, 09:27:37 pm »

so maybe stop speculating about the dudes health when you literally know nothing.

I’m not speculating. I don’t know what will happen nor have I given my opinion on what will happen. I said what people are saying doesn’t sound good, which is true. Put your sword away.
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SpineHog

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Re: Garland
« Reply #26 on: November 14, 2017, 11:06:35 pm »

Totally agree with both of you. Only way it would be HCM is if the ECHO was somehow indeterminate and they were seeking further imaging/testing to better characterize it.

I like the idea of an arrhythmia, however, there really aren't very many of those that affect teens, most are easily treatable, and none of them require this long of a workup. Again, however, as you note, the fact he is being worked up at all does point to something besides HCM.

Hoping to see him out there very soon!

Great thoughts. HCM was my biggest fear when the cardiac spectre was raised, but it seems like it wouldn't take this long to get another ECHO & second opinion. If it's an arrhythmia, my money would be on Wolf-Parkinson White. Could be an asymptomatic case, but they can't very well put him on the court with a heart rate of 200.

Regardless, I trust he's getting excellent care & there's good reason for the extensive precautions being taken.
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Hawg Red

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Re: Garland
« Reply #27 on: November 15, 2017, 08:41:46 am »

Great thoughts. HCM was my biggest fear when the cardiac spectre was raised, but it seems like it wouldn't take this long to get another ECHO & second opinion. If it's an arrhythmia, my money would be on Wolf-Parkinson White. Could be an asymptomatic case, but they can't very well put him on the court with a heart rate of 200.

Regardless, I trust he's getting excellent care & there's good reason for the extensive precautions being taken.

Wolf-Parkinson-White syndrome ended British MMA fighter Dan Hardy's career, though it sounds like he could have taken steps to possibly keep competing and chose not to.

Quote
In 2013, Hardy was diagnosed with Wolff–Parkinson–White syndrome. A treatment for Wolff–Parkinson–White syndrome is ablation, cauterising of heart tissue to fix the electrical pathway issue, however Hardy has refused to have this treatment on the basis that the condition has never actually given him any problems. As of November 2013, he was waiting to see if he would be cleared to fight despite his medical condition, however as of November 2016, Hardy has yet to be cleared to fight again. Hardy has been offered a non-fighting position within the UFC, whilst the severity of the condition and his future fighting career are established.[28] He has served as a commentator for UFC's Fight Pass events,[29] and works as an analyst on Fox Sports.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dan_Hardy
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