New England Patriots quarterback Tom Brady is not commenting on a recent controversy involving Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers and his refusal to get vaccinated for the flu.
Tom Brady, who is a father of five children, has been very vocal about his thoughts on vaccinations. In an interview with ESPN, he said that he believes in the importance of vaccines and doesn’t want to comment on Aaron Rodgers’ recent comments.
Tom Brady of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers is the best quarterback of all time. At this stage in his career, he can get away with pretty much whatever he wants since his CV speaks for itself. What does he have to lose, really? He’s won everything.
Having said that, even Brady understands not to throw himself into the mess that Aaron Rodgers has created.
He was questioned about it, of course, but Brady knows better than to get himself into a pickle.
He’s the king of public relations and brand development, as he once again demonstrated.
Tom Brady is a genius at developing a brand.
Brady and Rodgers are often compared for their on-field abilities, but Brady is light years ahead of the Green Bay Packers quarterback in terms of public image.
Brady is not just a great quarterback, but also a brand. He is, with Michael Jordan and Tiger Woods, one of the most recognizable sports brands of all time.
Brady’s name is connected with success. He’s also worked hard to establish himself as the face of holistic wellbeing and good living. His TB12 brand will generate him money long after he hangs up his cleats in the NFL, if he ever does.
Brady, like any smart brand manager, understands that keeping appearances is crucial to long-term success. While there is some truth to the statement that even terrible headlines are good headlines, honey attracts a lot more bees than vinegar.
During Capital One’s The Match at The Reserve at Moonlight Basin, Tom Brady (L) and Aaron Rodgers meet | Stacy Revere/Getty Images for The Match
On his Let’s Go! Podcast, Brady was questioned about Rodgers, but he wisely refrained to comment.
According to the Tampa Bay Times, Brady added, “I’m not commenting on Aaron Rodgers’ personal issue.” “It is not for me to advise people what they should or should not put in their bodies.”
The famous quarterback, ever the promoter, used the chance to talk about TB12, but he only went so far.
“By the way, The TB12 Method is available in paperback wherever nutritional books are sold,” Brady stated.
Rodgers got himself into a lot of trouble lately when he tested positive for COVID-19, and it was revealed that he had been lying about his vaccination status in public.
Rodgers not only missed Green Bay’s game against the Kansas City Chiefs, which resulted in a defeat with Jordan Love at quarterback, but he also sparked a media frenzy only days before the game when he went on the “Pat McAfee Show” and released a manifesto.
Rodgers stated he didn’t make any false statements regarding his immunization status. He did provide some explanations for why he didn’t receive one of the three vaccines recommended by the NFL (Moderna, Pfizer, or Johnson & Johnson). Still, he seemed more like a conspiracy theorist than the intelligent thinker he’s made himself out to be at times.
Rodgers said he was being attacked by a “woke mob” seeking to cancel him and that he got medical advice from renowned podcaster Joe Rogan, among other highlights (or lowlights) of the conversation. He also invoked Martin Luther King Jr. and discussed the NFL as though the organization was attempting to vaccinate players just to maintain a positive public image.
Brady once again demonstrates why he is the GOAT.
During the second quarter at Raymond James Stadium, Tom Brady #12 of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers lines up against the Green Bay Packers | Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images
Rodgers will be remembered as one of the greatest quarterbacks in NFL history. He’s a three-time MVP, a Super Bowl winner, and one of the most gifted athletes to ever put on a helmet.
But, at least in terms of his public character, one has to ask how much this entire incident has affected him.
Rodgers did acquire some followers as a result of his efforts.
He said he was uninterested in politics, but he didn’t mind using phrases like “woke mob” and “cancel culture.” The fact that he sought to position himself as a freedom warrior against “wokeness” would earn him some popular sympathy, but it will also lose him those who hold opposing ideas.
For the time being, Rodgers transcended football, but not in a positive manner. He was a hot subject on late-night talk programs and in politics. In a skit on “Saturday Night Live,” he was mocked.
Meanwhile, his side failed to score points against the Chiefs in a game they really wanted to win. Rodgers was unavailable, and he took advantage of the situation. Some even believe he is to blame for the Packers’ loss.
And, yeah, Brady has gotten his fair share of public attention. Even still, bad coverage about deflated footballs pales in contrast to possibly deceiving a crowd of loving fans while the globe attempts to tackle one of the world’s most serious public health catastrophes.
People have short memories, and Rodgers will be able to forget about it as the Packers push for a postseason berth. If the Packers and Buccaneers meet in the playoffs, he could get another chance to face Brady.
Brady, on the other hand, demonstrated the distance between him and Rodgers in yet another physical manner. It’s not only about Super Bowl victories.
One was wise enough to keep his mouth shut, while the other’s did him in.
“Over 423 million doses of COVID-19 vaccination were administered in the United States from December 14, 2020, to November 1, 2021,” according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Vaccines against COVID-19 are both safe and efficacious.”
After a lifetime of being known as ‘Gronk,’ Rob Gronkowski is urging Tom Brady to get a deserving new nickname.
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