Tyson Bagent – LIVE CALL IN SHOW – Chicago Bears Quarterback – November 10, 2023

Sevan Matossian (00:00):

Wow, wow, wow. Bam. We’re live. God, there’s so much in life. I don’t understand. I just don’t understand. Some people don’t miss opportunities. I do not overthink shit. This, I’ve told this story before. I tell it again. It’s so potent. Someone said to me one time, or I was complaining to someone about when I was working at CrossFit, about how much I was doing, I was like, man, I do. I’m everywhere. I haven’t been home in three years. I haven’t been home for more than five days. I’m on call 24 7. I’ve got up for my mom’s birthday dinner on Christmas Eve 15 times to deal with work stuff, and one of my coworkers, Dave goes, whoa, it could be worse. And I go, what? He goes, no one could be calling you. It could be worse. Nobody could be calling you. Hey, I think I got the phone fixed. We will see what happens. Scott Schweitzer said that he hardlined his phone in, and so shit, what’s good for Scott is good for me. Oh, but I have to unplug it now every time I start the show and just to make sure, sure. It charges when I’m not in here.


No. Well, maybe he was big dicking me, but either way I got the lesson. Always say yes. Never set boundaries. Always say yes. Never set boundaries. That’s me. Always say yes. Never set boundaries or just say no. Hey, what’s up, dude?

Tyson Bagent (01:58):

Isn’t that a boundary though?

Sevan Matossian (02:01):

Always saying yes.

Tyson Bagent (02:02):

No saying no.

Sevan Matossian (02:03):

Oh yeah. Maybe I do have some weird, I guess I do have some boundaries. If I had a truck and you ask me to move you, Caleb, I’d be like, I’d probably move you. I’d help you and Tyson move.

Tyson Bagent (02:18):


Sevan Matossian (02:18):

A lot of people though. No, no. If you could afford my, the thing is you have to be able to either afford my truck or I have to really like you. I’m not letting you borrow my car. Let’s say Tyson was still at Shepherd and he’s like, can I borrow your truck? Uhuh. Now he’s with the Bears. If he’s at Shepherd and he crashes the truck, the friendship gets stressed. He’s a Chicago.

Tyson Bagent (02:43):

Yeah, that’s right. Facts.

Sevan Matossian (02:47):

Joking. Joking.

Tyson Bagent (02:48):

Nah. Hagerstown Ford though. Hagerstown Ford would’ve hooked it.

Sevan Matossian (02:53):


Tyson Bagent (02:54):

Ford, even at Shepherd. Hey

Sevan Matossian (02:56):

Dude, I can’t wait to see you doing the car commercial. Hi, I’m Tyson Bett, just at the local Ford dealership. Yeah, baby. You’re going to own a dealership soon. Isn’t that mandatory for guys to go into the sports profession?

Tyson Bagent (03:16):

I don’t know. We’ll see. We’ll see.

Sevan Matossian (03:19):

There was this baseball player when I was a kid. His name was, he was a home run to Reggie Jackson. He owned, I think he owned like 20 dealerships in the area. Do you know who that is? Reggie Jackson? Does that ring a bell? Tyson, Reggie,

Tyson Bagent (03:32):

Jack. I’ve heard that name before.

Sevan Matossian (03:33):

Jackson. Reggie Jackson. Yeah,

Tyson Bagent (03:35):

Reggie Jackson. I’ve heard that name before.

Sevan Matossian (03:39):

He was the home run dude before Mark McGuire. And who’s the other dude? They used to bump forearms. Oh. Someone will say, Hey, what’s up with the dogs? What’s the dog’s hat?

Tyson Bagent (03:54):

Oh, Martinsburg Bulldogs. This is Ezra’s hat that I jack from.

Sevan Matossian (03:58):

Oh, you’re a good dude. You don’t have enough hats.

Tyson Bagent (04:01):

Yeah, exactly.

Sevan Matossian (04:02):

Have you thrown anything into the stands yet? Like any clothing, like a headband or do football players do that? Do you guys have any mouthpieces or do you guys, we know you don’t have jock straps. We covered that in episode one.

Tyson Bagent (04:14):

Yeah. Wristbands, towels. The head cap that I wear sometimes I’ll throw that. Yeah, because a lot of times when I’m leaving the game, I don’t feel like collecting all the things from 12 feet in the air and then signing it and then tossing it back. So I’ll just strip myself of any little accessory I have and just throw it and let everybody fight for it.

Sevan Matossian (04:41):

What are the rules on that? Could you take your jersey off or does the NFL own your clothing or do you own it? You take your jersey off and throw it up.

Tyson Bagent (04:50):

Yeah. If you even wanted to take a jersey after the game and keep it for yourself, you got to pay the team.

Sevan Matossian (04:59):

So basically everything you’re wearing out there, except your shoes is still theirs,

Tyson Bagent (05:04):

Basically. No, the only thing that’s theirs are the pants and the jersey And the helmet. And the helmet and shoulder pads.

Sevan Matossian (05:12):

Yeah. If you started throwing, how much is a helmet? If you give it away to someone, how much would that set you back? Thousand

Tyson Bagent (05:19):

Bucks? No, a helmet. I don’t think you’re allowed to do a helmet, but the jerseys, because a lot of people like to keep jerseys or they’ll swap jerseys with somebody from the opposite team if they know him. And I think that it’s either three 50 or 500, one of the two.

Sevan Matossian (05:35):

Listen, first Super Bowl at the end, just give the helmet away. Let’s see what happens. Yeah, I

Tyson Bagent (05:42):

Know. What was that? Something happened with Tom Brady. They jacked his, I think his jersey after the Super Bowl. The one where they came back from 28 to three. I think

Sevan Matossian (05:54):

Someone stole it out of his locker room.

Tyson Bagent (05:56):

Somebody jacked. Yeah, somebody jacked. It would’ve come up.

Sevan Matossian (06:01):

Yeah. Well, plus how do you get rid of that then? I have the Mona Lisa for sale that I took from the Loop.

Tyson Bagent (06:07):

They were on America’s Most Wanted. They couldn’t post that anywhere under the table stuff.

Sevan Matossian (06:15):

I saw you wearing the skull caps and I got a bunch.

Tyson Bagent (06:19):


Sevan Matossian (06:20):

I don’t have the NFL brand. I just got the cheapest brand on Amazon, but now it’s become part of the kids. A Coutre Ma. Yeah.

Tyson Bagent (06:28):

Yeah. It’s, yeah, for fellows with long hair that wanted out of their face.

Sevan Matossian (06:34):

I just thought it made, yeah, that. I just think it makes him look a little more gangster.

Tyson Bagent (06:38):

Oh yeah.

Sevan Matossian (06:39):


Tyson Bagent (06:40):

My dad said, when I was first doing the podium interview stuff, he was talking to me and he was like, oh yeah, by the way, don’t ever wear a baseball cap again. Only wear toboggan. You go from looking like a chump to straight up gangster. I was like, all right, all right. I’ll never wear a baseball hat

Sevan Matossian (07:05):

Again. Let me give you some feedback. Never take clothing advice from a father.

Tyson Bagent (07:10):


Sevan Matossian (07:11):

Dude, that was so awesome. When the lady said to you No, someone said, you talked about your hat being on Crooked after Richard Sherman. Is that the guy’s name?

Tyson Bagent (07:21):

Yeah, on the far right? Yeah, that was one of ’em.

Sevan Matossian (07:24):

So it was after the game with who was that? The Panthers?

Tyson Bagent (07:31):


Sevan Matossian (07:33):

So afterwards, it was on Amazon Prime. It was on Prime. I dunno what they call it. I never even watched TV on Prime before. So you’re sitting around trying not to buy shit and waiting for Tyson to come out. So you come out, they keep saying you’re going to come out to the table. So finally you come out to the table and they start talking to you and they start acting weird around you in a good way. Weird. Like giddy. You brought a pinata out. Yeah, it was crazy. They were swooning, dude. What’s swooning mean? Swooning. Let me see. They were like, man, they were excited to see you. Or maybe I was swooning and projecting it onto them. Swooning from extreme emotion. Yes. So you come out there and you have your hat on crooked, and the guy’s like Look at you with your swagger and you’re like, Nope, haven’t been clothes shopping in three years.

Tyson Bagent (08:22):

Yeah. No, I didn’t. Well, they said something about my hat and I had the hat on for about 30 minutes up until that point. So I forgot how the hat was even sitting on my head.

Sevan Matossian (08:33):

It looked like, honestly, it was put on. Sometimes you’ll just be somewhere and someone will just put a hat on you. Yeah, that’s what it looked like. It looked like you were on your way somewhere and whoever’s in charge of making sure you’re wearing the right shit, just put it on you. That’s what I just kind of assumed in my head.

Tyson Bagent (08:51):

Yeah, both my grandmothers probably hate that.

Sevan Matossian (08:56):

The hat backwards in the cock hour. They

Tyson Bagent (08:58):

Probably can’t stay in that. That’s funny.

Sevan Matossian (09:01):


Tyson Bagent (09:02):

Anything. I went home this past weekend and they didn’t say anything to me about it, so

Sevan Matossian (09:06):

I think we’re good. Oh, do you get that much critique, that kind of minutia now? No. I noticed when you were at the desk, your back was a little rounded, push your chest out, you have a beautiful chest done. No,

Tyson Bagent (09:14):

Not like that. No, not, no, not that bad. Really. I mean, nothing that could affect, they don’t say anything that could affect or make me change the way that my hat sits on my head, but I just feel like they’re, they’re classy ladies from back in the day. They probably just want me to have it on the normal way, but they didn’t say anything.

Sevan Matossian (09:41):

If you’re walking with your grandmother on the street or any girl, do you make sure, do you have a spot for her?

Tyson Bagent (09:48):

What do you mean out of a spot?

Sevan Matossian (09:50):

My mom taught me the girl can’t walk on the street side.

Tyson Bagent (09:55):

Yeah. I started to become conscious of that whenever I got my first dog, and I would always make sure that I was in between the dog and the road.

Sevan Matossian (10:06):


Tyson Bagent (10:06):

I have been conscious of that ever since then. Yeah.

Sevan Matossian (10:11):

Yeah. The girl can’t walk in the street. And then one time I was in Oakland, and this is, I don’t know, 10 years ago when I was walking with Haley in Oakland and she was on the street side, which I hate to admit. And this lady walks up to me. This black lady walks up to me, old, old, you know what I mean? So old. She’s not black anymore, she’s white. And she tells me, she goes, Hey, you walk your girl like that, people think she’s a hooker. I was like, shit. I mean, she was old school and that street did have a lot of hookers on it in the past, not so much anymore. It was San Pablo Avenue. And I quickly, that reminded me. I thought I was good about it, and then she called me on it, which I appreciated. That’s hilarious.

Tyson Bagent (10:49):

Yeah. I feel like that’s something that I do, but I would never notice if my buddy was walking with his girl and I was with him and the girl was closer to the street,

Sevan Matossian (10:58):

You wouldn’t offer him a dime for

Tyson Bagent (11:00):

It. I don’t know that it would bother me or I would notice enough to be like, Hey man, what’s wrong with you, man? Walk on the other side.

Sevan Matossian (11:08):

The thing is, I don’t really judge people for that shit, but I still like the protocol or the formality. I’m not like, oh my God, look, Caleb’s walking with this chicken. She’s on the street, he’s trying to sell her. But do I, when I go places with my mom holding the door open for my mom when we’re getting in the car, go over there and make sure, I guess even more and more in this day and age, make sure she’s in the car. It just seems like the right thing to do

Tyson Bagent (11:35):

Makes you feel like a good man.

Sevan Matossian (11:36):

Yeah, yeah, exactly. But I’m not judging someone who doesn’t do it. I mean, I judge people for enough shit.

Tyson Bagent (11:42):

Yeah, exactly.

Sevan Matossian (11:45):

Your job. So I’ll get off the podcast here and no one’s critiquing my shit. Your job is crazy critiqued.

Tyson Bagent (11:57):


Sevan Matossian (11:58):

Even before you’re done with

Tyson Bagent (12:00):

All it is. It’s like 95% of it.

Sevan Matossian (12:04):

It’s just feedback from the masses,

Tyson Bagent (12:06):

From all the way from up top to all the way down to the bottom where people are coming to my grandma’s house saying that giving advice for her to give me so that I can give to my coach. I was like, grandma. I was like, Mimi should have told him you should have. I don’t even what? You don’t even know what you tell somebody like that. Don’t ever come near this house again.

Sevan Matossian (12:33):

And it’s like stuff they learned in Pop. It’s like some 80 year old dude, something he learned when he was in the fifth grade that now he remembers, but he wants to make sure he saw you step back with the right foot. But he was told in the fifth grade to step back with the left foot. Yeah.

Tyson Bagent (12:45):

That’s like my eight year old sister telling you how to program a CrossFit workout.

Sevan Matossian (12:54):

She probably could.

Tyson Bagent (12:55):

You know what I mean?

Sevan Matossian (12:58):

You got to hit that slant right away.

Tyson Bagent (12:59):

Yeah. What are you talking about? It’s so unreal. So unreal. He was like, I saw the banner and I was just wondering what the, because my grandma’s got some banner with my name on the outside of her house, so he was like, I saw the banner. I was just wondering what the correlation was between you two. And then she obviously said that she was my grandma. And then that’s when he was like, Hey, well tell him to tell the coach that when he was doing this. And it was the worst advice. It was just some child’s play shit. Something that you would never, ever tell any repeat to anybody, let alone these NFL coaches. Yeah, but the critique part is that’s like 95% of it.

Sevan Matossian (13:51):

Dude, it’s nuts. Your job, if you go to Google right now and type in Tyson, be agent, you can’t stop scrolling with Talking Heads videos, just all for people, critiquing your job,


Breaking it down with fancy pencils and videos. But then here’s what’s crazy, you have to do that too. So 99% of the workforce right now, if you work at Apple right in your middle management and you come out of the building and loosen up your belt, that’s way too tight. And you’re headed over to some sort of protest that you do in your free time and no one’s critiquing your job. You get feedback four times a year and they’re like, Hey, I really like the way you dress and how you smile at people. No one’s critiquing your shit and you are being critiqued. There’s a hundred people from your last game talking. It’s not even gentle shit. It’s like, does he get to keep his job? Do you know what I mean? It’s not like, did he have a shirt on? Right? It’s like literally. Well, there’s a handful of dudes on every team who are getting that. Every single coach. It’s like, you could find five videos about does he get to keep his job next week? I’m like, my God, this is what a crazy position to be in that the whole world’s every week to week critiquing whether you get to keep your job or not. I’ll tell you, everyone does say you get to keep your job though so far.

Tyson Bagent (15:21):


Sevan Matossian (15:22):

Even people who don’t like you are like, Hey, he gets to keep his job

Tyson Bagent (15:25):

Nice. Yeah. Good deal. Yeah, it’s almost to such an extreme level that I don’t know, sometimes I do because everything I read is hilarious. If someone tells me that I’m the greatest quarterback they’ve ever seen in their whole life, I laugh. I laugh. And then if someone, when they’re like, this dude’s a piece of shit, I can’t stand watching another time I laugh again. But the ones that say piece of shit, I’m always conscious of what they look like as a person because I always want to say something, but not in a, oh, I’m mad. I want to say something. But just in a that Cheeto finger eating. Exactly. I just want to say, dude, you fucking piece of work

Sevan Matossian (16:15):

Mom’s basement, living ass.

Tyson Bagent (16:17):

Yeah, you got some. And

Sevan Matossian (16:18):

It’s true, they are in their mom’s basement. And then a

Tyson Bagent (16:21):

Lot of times, I want to get sarcastic too. There was one time before the draft happened, this dude said something about the senior bowl, and I don’t know, it was, I see about one out of every 150 things that people say, I’ll just like, it’ll just stumble.

Sevan Matossian (16:38):

No, that’s not true. You see one out of every 10,000 things people,

Tyson Bagent (16:42):

Yeah, maybe maybe hundred thousand. But this was before the draft. This was shepherd. So it might be one in 150 fair, one in a hundred probably. I see it. And this dude was talking about the Senior Bowl, and he was like, beget was clearly outmatched at the Senior bowl, and it was obvious. And you could just tell that he wasn’t used to that level of play. This is after I fucking went out into the Senior Bowl and through more completions than anybody ever in the history of the Senior Bowl was moving the ball, everything. It was an easy day, an easy day to say the least. And so they said that, and then they said that I was doing nothing but throwing check downs. And really out of my 17 passes that I threw, only two of ’em were check downs, right?

Sevan Matossian (17:30):

What’s a check down? I don’t know what check

Tyson Bagent (17:32):

Down is when you’re like, oh, nobody’s open, nobody’s open. And then you throw it to the running back that’s like right in front of you.

Sevan Matossian (17:36):

Okay, okay.

Tyson Bagent (17:37):

Alright. So I hit him with those facts. I was like, fuck, I got time. So I was like, how was I out class? Oh, and by the way, I only threw two check downs the whole time. Did you even watch? So then they come back with, oh man, I didn’t realize that it wasn’t that many check downs. And then they just realized that I got ’em a little bit and they were like, but you know, shouldn’t be focused on what other people are saying. Oh shit. But there hadn’t been anything that I said that made it seem that I was upset.

Sevan Matossian (18:17):


Tyson Bagent (18:18):

So I hit him with No, no, no, no, not upset at all. Just want to make sure I can get better so I don’t look out class going forward.

Sevan Matossian (18:26):

Awesome. Right.

Tyson Bagent (18:28):

Hit him with that. But really I was being an asshole, but I didn’t let ’em in on that. And then it was funny, me and that person kind of became Twitter buddies for the rest of the time that I was on Twitter. And we would like every three months just randomly, yo, how you doing?

Sevan Matossian (18:44):

Hey, you know what’s crazy too? He’s going to be telling that story that he’s going to be telling people he’s friends with you for the next in 50 years when he’s dying on his deathbed. But I was friends with Tyson Bet. Hey, when you first I started talking about you on the show. And I would be like, yeah, my buddy’s son’s going to go to the NFL. Dude. It was like 400 people in here being like, you’re a fucking idiot. You don’t know anything about football. It was awesome. It was

Caleb Beaver (19:19):

Just keep moving the goalpost now. Now he’s not going to be a starter. Now he is not going to do this.

Tyson Bagent (19:24):

Oh, it’s always, they find something new.

Sevan Matossian (19:27):

He’s not dating Taylor Swift.

Tyson Bagent (19:31):

I know. Yeah. And it’s like you jump over 99 hurdles and then all the hurdles that they said you couldn’t jump over, and then all of a sudden then you win an NFL game and they’re like, oh, well it was the Raiders.

Sevan Matossian (19:48):


Tyson Bagent (19:48):

Right, right. Oh, well it was the Las Vegas Raider. It was only the Las Vegas Raiders. I’m just like, shut them. Shut up, dude. I

Caleb Beaver (19:58):

Was playing Colorado School of Mines, be the Raiders.

Tyson Bagent (20:02):

Playing the school of Mines was way harder than playing the Raiders. I got the shit beat out of me versus the mines barely got touch versus the Raiders shut up.

Sevan Matossian (20:16):

They do have some fun stuff that they say that the commentators say about you for the most part. They all got your back. You know what I mean? Especially the guys who’ve played,


And I don’t know how many of them played, but they really have your back and they love bringing that stat up, who you were playing versus who you are playing. And I saw yesterday, it’s funny because I’ve been watching more and more stuff about how you play critique of how you play, and I’m torn. I don’t want to talk to you about that kind of stuff. But that being said, there was an old quarterback, he wrote a book about, I guess his attempts of suicide or something recently. I think he’s an old Chicago Bears quarterback. Maybe his last name is Kramer or something.

Tyson Bagent (20:58):


Sevan Matossian (20:59):

Yeah, I think he got let go as a rookie and then made it back to the NFL. It. It’s some wild story, but he was just saying that he was singing your praises this past week, how incredible you are. And then they did put up some crazy dude of, they did put up a crazy stat of all these first round draft pick, first pick quarterbacks. And it was from 2021 to the present and they put up eight of them, and all of them were one in six, one in eight, oh and seven. And the dudes were like, yeah, dude. Coming into the NFL as a quarterback and playing your rookie year is just absolutely nuts. One, no one pushed back on it. No, it wasn’t Kurt Warner. I saw Kurt Warner. Oh, maybe it was Jim Cramer Kramer, Eric Kramer. But it is interesting. Do you feel the love from the, I guess it could go both ways. Sometimes I wonder on the cover, the NFL looks like they’re giving you a lot of love, the NFL community and by the community, I mean the inner ring, the commentators, the players. But on the other hand, you would think that maybe in the movie business or in the film business, everyone kind of says, oh, congratulations. But really they hate you and they’re jealous.

Tyson Bagent (22:18):

Yeah. I don’t sense any of hatred or jealousy or anything like that. I think that a lot of, especially the people that know about anything about football and NFL football especially, they realize how ridiculous the plate is for a quarterback. Everything that’s on your plate as a quarterback, just with what you have to be able to do throughout the game. Because even you see a quarterback hand the ball off, the things that had to go into even getting to that point are so I ridiculous. So I think a lot of people understand that. So then when a rookie quarterback is able to kind of balance it, it’s surprising to a lot of people and really just any quarterback in general, but just I guess being a rookie, you’re new and you’re still able to wrap your mind around a million things that are on your plate.


So I think there’s a respect that goes into, I think people being able to do that, whether you’re throwing for a million yards or no yards at all. I think people just understand how hard it is to play quarterback. And then you get to people who maybe don’t understand it at all. And that’s where you can get the, well, why would this dude not throw for 500 yards every game you see? So-and-so did it once or so-and-so did it. But overall, I think just people have a respect for how hard it is to be a quarterback. You can’t even show off your stuff physically until you show everybody or your people that are your bosses that you’re just like a mad scientist on the mental aspect of it all because it’s so much. And then after doing all that, then you can begin to show them the athletic side and the making play side. So I think when you marry the two, there’s just overall kind of respect for being able to get to that point at all.

Sevan Matossian (24:26):

Is it kind of, oh, this

Caleb Beaver (24:31):

Is just like a play call. This is just a series of play calls and it’s just insane to listen to all the words that you have to say and remember.

Sevan Matossian (24:38):

Okay, let’s listen. Listen,

Speaker 4 (24:40):

I have 35 Wichita Macho Tow. I’m one Dice, right? F Fly Whiskey Brady Dice, right? Numbers three, jet Spielberg, I’m Wonder Tre Wright Closer Karate Can 12 Duo Alert Booty on one, right. Grizzle left tight F Fly pass 37 Punch Waggle help baby Dizzy X fan on the turbo. What’s up with it?

Sevan Matossian (25:01):

You do that Tyson

Tyson Bagent (25:02):

Dude, not only do I do that, those first five were like child’s play. It gets pretty fricking nasty in the headset.

Sevan Matossian (25:12):

It gets pretty now why is that so that no one can steal the plays?

Tyson Bagent (25:20):

I mean no, it’s just kind of what they end up getting called. I don’t know. I mean it was so initially I’m like, dude,

Sevan Matossian (25:32):

Why can’t, you’ll be like, Hey, we’re going to call this one six.

Tyson Bagent (25:36):

That’s what I mean. You should just one to a hundred. Everybody freaking study up. Look at that shit and let’s just go one to a hundred. And you just know what it is. And especially in the New Orleans game, that’s the hardest place to play at in the world just because of the sound and it’s indoor and the fans are crazy and drunk and just screaming the whole time.

Sevan Matossian (26:00):

How many of those plays are there?

Tyson Bagent (26:02):

There’s like three Kansas City, Seattle and New Orleans are pretty

Sevan Matossian (26:06):

Well no, I mean how many of those Whiskey? Bravo, tango, Grizzle, EY Doucey. Seven four Alert

Tyson Bagent (26:12):

Booty. Alright, so the Saints game. The Saints game, I’m running. I’m doing a lot of running and I’m screaming to play every time, screaming to play. And these dudes are right in front of my face and I’m screaming so that they can hear me. So that was the first time I ever got tired in a game my whole entire life. I had never been tired one time, even a little bit in any football game ever. But it was just nonstop of running, doing the play then and screaming, then running the play, screaming, running the play. So I’ve been running the ball a lot. This play, I hurt my left quad a little bit and I ran. So

Sevan Matossian (26:54):

I’m Is that from getting tackled?

Tyson Bagent (26:56):

Yeah, so I’m a little bit tired, so I’m going to the huddle. It was like a bone bruise on my quad.

Sevan Matossian (27:02):

No shit. Okay, we’ll come back to that. Wow.

Tyson Bagent (27:04):

Yeah. So I’m going back to the huddle, but my adrenaline’s going so I feel it, but I’m like, all right, it’s not really, it is just hurt. I didn’t injure or anything. So I’m going back to the huddle. I’m like, I’m breathing heavy. And he gets in my helmet and says, alright, hey buddy, here’s what we got. We got Ben left tight F home, fake taxi, Larry string. Why show can 19 taxi sift? And then so like I get in my huddle, I’m like, Hey, here’s all we got, blah. And then fucking, and then it was another run. I ended up running again, running again. And there’s one clip, it was like, and this was the play. I faked the toss booted out, and I ended up running for about 15 yards and they get close to my face after the run. And I was just over it.

Sevan Matossian (27:58):

Are the bad guys, the bad guys got close to your face, the other team?

Tyson Bagent (28:00):

No, no, no, no, no. The camera got in my face. You could see my face. And I slid and got up and I was just like tossed the ball to the ref, just like, bro, I’m so tired right now. This is insane. But

Sevan Matossian (28:15):

Could you yell something? Could you yell something to distract the other team? Is there stuff you can’t yell out there? Could you be like, ready? I fucked your mom. And then call the play. And the whole line’s like, what did he just say? And then you kind of got ’em off and you get to snap and they’re like, they’re off a beef.

Tyson Bagent (28:32):

Yeah. I don’t know how soft everything is nowadays. That might be a flag.

Sevan Matossian (28:35):

That might be dead.

Tyson Bagent (28:37):

That might be a flag. Number

Sevan Matossian (28:39):

64. I fucked your mom. And they’re like, what?

Tyson Bagent (28:42):

Throw the flag. They just throw the flag. So the defensive line, there’s been people that will be like and try to get the center to move the ball whenever it was. So that’s a penalty. You’re not allowed to do that. So there are some shit. There are some things you can’t say,

Sevan Matossian (29:01):

But they still do it out there. People still, they

Tyson Bagent (29:03):

Try to, but I think, yeah, it’s a big deal if you get caught doing that now you’re just against the rules. You’re not allowed to do it or whatever. I don’t know exactly what the penalty is, but I know that there was a team that we had to tell the refs like, Hey, they do this. Even in college we played a team and it was like they would try to get the offensive jump off sides right before they snap the ball just saying and get somebody to flinch and then penalty

Sevan Matossian (29:38):

After someone gets tackled. And then the video shows a guy standing over him and his head’s moving. So you assume he’s saying stuff. How aggressive can they get with that? Is it like, man, you run my sister? Is it just simple stuff like this or is it

Tyson Bagent (29:51):

More, I think they can say whatever they want, but it’s like how egregious and aggressive they make it. That’ll cause a penalty if they squat over you with their head down.

The above transcript is generated using AI technology and therefore may contain errors.

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