HoopsHype Chris Bosh rumors

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March 9, 2015 Updates

Chris Bosh has been out of the public eye since last month’s All-Star Game and has been resting at home after being treated for blood clots in his lungs. Bosh will be back at AmericanAirlines Arena tonight and will speak to the media for the first time since his medical scare. He is out for the season, but the Heat have said they expect him to make a full recovery. Palm Beach Post

March 2, 2015 Updates
March 1, 2015 Updates

All-Star forward Chris Bosh of the Miami Heat has been released from a South Florida hospital following a weeklong stay for treatment after blood clots were found on one of his lungs. Bosh was hospitalized for just over a week and still will be monitored closely, but simply being released is a major step on his road back to health. "That was his first goal," Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said. "He's been very anxious to get out of there. It was driving him nuts." ESPN.com

There is no timetable for when Bosh -- who averaged 21.1 points and 7 rebounds this season -- is expected back at games, even if only home ones. "We'll get there when we get to that point," Spoelstra said. "Right now, the big thing is he's at home and we'll take the next step when we get there." ESPN.com

February 28, 2015 Updates
February 24, 2015 Updates

During a routine physical prior to the 2012-13 season, Frye was found to have irregularities in his heartbeat. Further testing and several nervous days later determined that Frye had a dilated cardiomyopathy, also known as an enlarged heart caused by a virus. Frye, a member of the Phoenix Suns at the time, feared that his basketball career was over at the tender age of 29. ``Anything that has to do with the heart is scary,’’ recalled Frye, now 31. ``The first thing I thought about was my own well-being and the second thing was whether I’d ever be able to play basketball again. That part of it was rough.’’ NBA.com

February 23, 2015 Updates
February 22, 2015 Updates
February 21, 2015 Updates

The NBA tracks all medical issues and is interested in finding out whether Bosh and Teletovic succumbing to the same condition -- one that often results from lengthy sedentary periods, such as many hours on airplanes -- was a coincidence or a trend. And while two cases is hardly an epidemic, it's gotten the attention of executives, coaches, other players and basketball staff who spend much of their lives immobilized, 30,000 feet in the air. CBSSports.com

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