The Philadelphia Eagles defeated the New England Patriots 41-33 in Super Bowl LII on Sunday night.
The Eagles scored first with a field goal in the first quarter and were ahead 22-12 at halftime after two quarters of trick plays and missed extra points on both sides. The Eagles briefly fell behind in the fourth quarter but regained the lead on a touchdown by Zach Ertz with just over two minutes remaining in the game.
After New England took possession, Philadelphia defensive end Brandon Graham punched the ball out of Patriots quarterback Tom Brady’s clutches with 2:09 left, and Eagles defensive end Derek Barnett recovered the fumble.
Terry Bradshaw has seemingly conquered it all.
During his 13-year career with the Pittsburgh Steelers, the former quarterback competed in and won four Super Bowls (IX, X, XIII and XIV). He quickly became a top-rated football analyst after his retirement and was elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame during his first year of eligibility.
Away from the gridiron, Bradshaw has recorded six albums, all either country/western or gospel, and has co-written five books. The broadcaster continued his takeover of America’s living rooms when he began acting, appearing in multiple commercials and popular shows including “Everybody Loves Raymond,” “Modern Family” and “The League.”
However, the 69-year-old added one more bullet to his resume last year in an experience he called “a bucket list thing” — starring in his very own Super Bowl ad.
The Philadelphia Eagles are one win away from the Super Bowl — but the team’s success may actually be doing its fans more harm than good.
The excitement that comes along with being an invested sports fan can also lead to potentially dangerous health conditions, according to Dr. Vincent Figueredo, the chair of cardiology at Philadelphia’s Einstein Medical Center.