I felt like it was a very long time.
They had enough time for a shot on us.
I'm a defensive stopper. That's what I live for.
When he missed it, he was pretty upset. He was complaining to the referees about not calling fouls.
He went through a lot of trials and tribulations. He would get hate mail slipped under his dorm room door and there would also be graffiti on his door. Through it all he was always strong and he's passed that down to me. I really can't imagine what it would be like to go through something like that.
We've helped the state a lot. When people watch our games, they forget they're living in a trailer instead of their house in New Orleans. It feels great to know we're making people happy.
At first, I didn't want to do it. I wanted to make my own footsteps. But coming behind my brother and my father, it's a great situation for me in my hometown.
He used to be just fat. Chubby. He was a ballplayer, but he was chubby. Now, he's taller. He's still big, but he's a great basketball player. He's not just a big guy in the middle.
I really can't imagine what it would be like to go through something like that. Hopefully his strength has been passed on to me.
He's definitely the toughest I've ever had to defend. I got six hours sleep (thinking about it Wednesday night).
I've known Tyrus since we were about 4 years old.
Coach Brady told us before the start of the season that no one was going to feel sorry for us because of Katrina, so we had to be prepared. That's the way we approached it.
We don't even have any hand signals, so I guess it's a sixth sense. We see each other's eyes, but sometimes we don't even have to look at each other. I guess that's what eight years of playing together does for you.
We still have two people living in my parent's house.
My dad always talked to me and asked me how I felt about him taking in kids off the street. I was the youngest in our family and the only one left at home at that time, so I enjoyed the company. Plus, Glen is such a great friend. We always enjoyed being together.
We would watch the news and see how much water there was. I can't imagine how they must have felt to see their houses going underwater like that.
If you go down to New Orleans in the poorer places, you still see things that are unimaginable. We were so lucky in Baton Rouge. We gave up our time, our homes, to help.
My dad said his coach was behind him 100 percent and kept encouraging him. My dad would get hate mail slipped under his dorm room door and there would be graffiti on his door. Through all that, he was able to stay strong and he's passed that down to me. I really can't imagine what it would be like to go through something like that.
Most guys who went through what (Davis) went through hardly live to talk about it. He didn't have a father figure in his life at that time, so my father was that man, to help him out and get him on his feet.