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Sports Devils’ Ben Lovejoy pledges brain for concussion research

02:05  08 december  2017
02:05  08 december  2017 Source:   sportsnet.ca

Can You Guess the Secret Word in This Brain Teaser?

  Can You Guess the Secret Word in This Brain Teaser? There are six words written on a board. Can you guess the correct one based on these clues?To solve the brain teaser, you need to guess the secret word based on a few clues. Here’s the set-up: A teacher is leading a class and Albert, Bernard, and Cheryl are his students. He writes the words "cat," "dog," "has," "max," "dim," and "tag" on the board. He distributes one sheet of paper to each of his three students, with each piece containing a different letter from one of the words. He then tells them that together their letters spell one of the words on the board. The students only know their letter, they don’t know anyone else's.

BOSTON — New Jersey Devils defenceman Ben Lovejoy says he will donate his brain to research after he dies so it can be studied for signs of traumatic injury. The Concussion Legacy Foundation says Lovejoy is the first active NHL player to make such a pledge . More than 2,500 retired athletes and

BOSTON (AP) — New Jersey Devils defenseman Ben Lovejoy says he will donate his brain to research after he dies so it can be studied for signs of traumatic injury. The Concussion Legacy Foundation says Lovejoy is the first active NHL player to make such a pledge . More than 2,500

image: <span style=New Jersey Devils defenceman Ben Lovejoy says he will donate his brain to research after he dies so it can be studied for signs of traumatic injury." src="/upload/images/real/2017/12/08/image-span-style-font-size-13px-new-jersey-devils-defenceman-ben-lovejoy-says-he-will-donate-his-bra_228561_.img?content=1" /> © image New Jersey Devils defenceman Ben Lovejoy says he will donate his brain to research after he dies so it can be studied for signs of traumatic injury.

BOSTON — New Jersey Devils defenceman Ben Lovejoy says he will donate his brain to research after he dies so it can be studied for signs of traumatic injury.

The Concussion Legacy Foundation says Lovejoy is the first active NHL player to make such a pledge.

More than 2,500 retired athletes and military veterans have pledged their brains to the foundation. Doctors examine the brains for signs of chronic traumatic encephalopathy, a degenerative condition that can cause depression, violent mood swings, forgetfulness and other cognitive problems.

Lovejoy says he’s played hockey for most of his life, including 10 seasons in the NHL. He says he wants to give back to the sport by making it safer. He says he’s had relatively little brain trauma in his career but has seen the effects concussions have had on teammates.

Maria Menounos: Tumor was ‘best thing that ever happened to me' .
The former E! News host sees the brain tumor as a blessing in disguise. The former E! News host — who had the benign tumor removed in June — says the medical ordeal allowed her adopt a new appreciation for what really matters in life."Would you believe me if I told you that the brain tumor is the best thing that ever happened to me?" Menounos told Women's Health in a new cover story. "It's freed me from all of that anxiety of having to be perfect. You can't control everything; leave it to God and just say, 'Okay, this is my journey.

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