English Premier League soccer match at OSRS gold

  • Martin Peters, Nobby Stiles, Ray Wilson — have Alzheimer's, family members told Saturday's Daily Mirror newspaper.Concerns have grown in Britain about the impact of OSRS gold head injuries after campaigning by the family of former England striker Jeff Astle, whose death in 2002 was attributed to repeatedly heading heavy, leather balls. West Bromwich Albion's James Chester, right, climbs over teammate Jonny Evans to win the ball ahead of Manchester City's Wilfried Bony during the English Premier League soccer match at the Etihad Stadium.

    Manchester, England, Saturday April 9, 2016. (Martin Rickett/PA via AP) UNITED KINGDOM OUTEnglish FA medical head Ian Beasley is seeking assistance from world soccer's governing body to help determine if there are definitive long-term health dangers from playing the game, and if prospective players should be warned."We are taking some research questions to FIFA imminently to ask, 'Can you help us in trying to find out if dementia is more common in ex-professional footballers?'" Beasley told The Associated Press on Saturday."

    The trouble is we just don't know ... it's a massive undertaking to try and decide whether there's an association between having played professional football and cognitive decline, dementia you might call it commonly — brain damage causing functional impairment over time.

    We just don't know. It's always tempting to say 'It must be.' But we're not sure."Last year, the U.S. Soccer Federation recommended a ban on headers for players 10 and under in a bid to address concerns about the impact of head injuries.Beasley, who is also the cheap RS gold England team doctor, wants researchers to assess whether the severity of any brain damage depends on which position the person played, how many games they played, and at which level."The hope is (FIFA) will tell us one way or another," Beasley said.