A new study shows that football is not only safe for players, but it’s also a game that’s been around for thousands of years.
The study was conducted by the Center for Sports Injury Research at the University of Pittsburgh and found that players who suffer concussions during games can benefit from the sport’s history.
The research, which was published online in the Journal of Applied Physiology, is based on a review of football records dating back to the 1930s.
It found that while many players have suffered concussions, the majority of them were never diagnosed and never reported to the team doctor.
“It is not possible to definitively diagnose a player’s concussion,” Dr. James F. Fagan, the study’s lead author, said in a statement.
“However, we can hypothesize that concussions have been associated with a number of characteristics in the game, including a high incidence of the brain injury known as chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE),” or chronic traumatic brain injury.
CTE is a brain disease that occurs when traumatic brain injuries cause damage to the brain tissue, causing chronic pain and dysfunction.
It’s not the first time researchers have looked at the game’s history and found concussions could be linked to a player.
Earlier this year, researchers in Germany, Australia and Japan analyzed data from more than 3,300 former NFL players and found similar patterns.
While the study didn’t specifically look at concussions and the sport as a whole, Fagan said he and his team found similarities.
Players are playing the game because they want to play, and they want it to be fun, said Fagan.
He and his colleagues say the research suggests the game is safe for those who have sustained concussions.
According to the study, a player who suffered a concussion in a game in the 1930.3,000-year-old game known as the Iron Age is the most common.
Cavalry teams, such as the Roman Legion and the Knights of St. David, were the most commonly cited concussion risk factors.
The study found that if a player had a head injury at the time, it was more likely to be diagnosed as concussion than a player with no concussion.
However, if a concussion was diagnosed after the player was out of the game for a period of time, the likelihood of the concussion was similar to the risk of a player without a concussion, the researchers found.
Some players had head injuries in their teens and early 20s, the report found, while others had concussions at an earlier age.
Many of the players had not been diagnosed with a concussion for years, the authors wrote.
Most players, even those who were diagnosed with no symptoms, were able to play the game.
There were also fewer concussions in the older age group, the research showed.
The researchers believe that players can benefit by being able to be themselves in a sport that is known for its competitive nature.
Fagan said the study found there were more than 100 factors associated with concussions that could contribute to the game and their health, such the type of helmets players wore, how they moved, and how they practiced.
They also looked at concussive injuries to the head and neck area, and the type and frequency of players who suffered those injuries.
One of the factors the researchers identified was how often players used helmets.
A study published last year found that helmets made of carbon fiber, polycarbonate or other composite materials are more likely than not to cause a concussion.