In the news this week, another werewolf made good made bad made another werewolf story, as Liverpool striker Luis Suarez totally wolfs out in the heat of a football game, biting Chelsea defender Branislav Ivanovic mid-game to confirm his suspected werewolf status and earn a 10-game suspension.
Ivanovic, who was immediately treated by trainers with colloidal silver solution, surprised many when he announced today that he has forgiven Suarez and in fact, looks forward to the possibility of developing his own werewolf powers as early as the next full moon.
If it happens, Ivanovic and Suarez won’t be the first werewolves playing a professional sport. In fact the pro fields of most sports are full of werewolves, from basketball to tennis to baseball and even ping pong.
In fact, with the exception of hockey and golf, which tends as much toward vampires as werewolves, and bowling which is dominated by ghosts, it’s fair to say that some of the best athletes in every sport display lycanthropic tendencies.
Think about it. As a werewolf, once you learn to control your transformations,you will often be able to achieve a state between one form and the other, a wolf-man state that maximizes and combines the best attributes of both your human and lupine side. With this superior strength, speed and reflexes, wouldn’t you be tempted to try out for the big leagues?
Before you answer yes, consider this. Officials have already begun to debate what to do about suspected and confirmed werewolves in professional sports, Luis’ ten day suspension is just the tip of the iceberg.
Most agents and recruiters have a strict anti-lycan directive for the simple fact that most sports fans – again with the exception of hockey and curling – don’t want to see any literal blood on the field.
But playing a sport can make even the most placid person howling mad – let alone a werewolf. And what if the big game falls on a full moon? How will you control the were-rage?
Well here at SOS, were-rage is a perennial topic. It seems everyday there’s a new were-rage incident reported on the site. Many survivors will recognize Carlos Quentin here demonstrating a popular technique known as “bite-the-bat.”
(Little known fact – Carlos has flavoured bats specially made for this purpose.)
Now Tiger here, demonstrates the lesser known and somewhat less good technique known as “bite-the-five-iron.” I hesitate even to show this one as even looking at the photo can cause significant dental damage. But at the same time, who can argue with Tiger’s success? When was the last time you saw him transform unexpectedly?
And who can argue with Chris Paul of the US Olympic basketball team, caught gnawing on his gold medal, which is actually 92.5% silver, and for a very good reason! A little Ag 47 in the blood stream is just what the werewolf doctor ordered to keep the lycan factors at bay, at least for long enough to smile humanly for the cameras.by Seth Greening - Visit SethOnSurvival.com