Dynasty League Football

Dynasty

Twitter Observations: Kyler Murray’s Study Habits and Chris Carson’s Retirement

We cover some of the more interesting social media talking points this week.

Kyler Murray

We cover some of the more interesting social media talking points this week.

GET IN THE GAME!

Gain Instant Access to this article and so much more.

A full year of access is only $49.99.

Try DLF Premium for only $7.99 with a Monthly Subscription.

You can also get a DLF Premium Membership for FREE! Find out how.

Premium membership provides access to all of our awesome dynasty content for an entire year. You also gain access to the best dynasty fantasy football resources in the industry. Including...

• The best dynasty rankings in the industry
• Dynasty, Rookie & Superflex ADP
• Dynasty Trade Analyzer and other tools
• Our annual Dynasty & Rookie Draft Guides
• 365 days of content, tools, advice and support
• And so much more!

Join DLF Today!

Want more info about DLF Premium?
Find out more

Have questions or need some help?
Contact Us

Already a DLF Premium Member?
Log in now!

Twitter Observations: Kyler Murray’s Study Habits and Chris Carson’s Retirement
2 Comments
5 1 vote
Article Rating
Subscribe
Notify of
2 Comments
Oldest
Newest Most Voted
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments
Mark Boutot
4 months ago

In regards to Murray’s situation, with him being one of the very few athletes who could have become a top-shelf player and excelled at either sport he chose, I’m thinking he is a mature enough kid to use this slight and all of the media attention that came with it as kind of a “chip-on-the-shoulder” thing. He seems quite genuinely piqued that people would question his commitment. I have always thought it’s plain stupid to hear about all of these coaches who get up early and are in the office at 4 am studying film and don’t stop until midnight. Really? You really need to spend that much time doing so? I think it’s more a case of people not being able to get out of their own way and are making things more complicated for themselves than necessary. Solving problems does not require working non-stop until it’s solved. It SHOULD require that if a solution isn’t presenting itself somewhat quickly, a break, a re-set is necessary, offering a fresh perspective.

Maybe Murray is able to see things and decipher situations rather quickly, more so than others? If you are able to be successful in two completely different, unrelated fields, I would say that has a pretty high likelihood of being true. And the people spending 18, 19, 20 hours studying are missing the obvious, the simple. Just a thought on the situation…

Justin Mazzella
Reply to  Mark Boutot
4 months ago

I was someone who, I school, didn’t study well but did well in class and on tests with the material. I was a learn by doing kind of person and reading or memorizing was more daunting than informative or helpful.

Maybe Kyler is that way with football, and if so it’s not something to fault him. But on the other hand, if this all does represent a lack of studying, and if he was able to play at such a high level without it, I wonder how good he could be if he did apply more of that element to his game.

To Top