The Seattle Times has reported that Seattle city offici…

The Seattle Times has reported that Seattle city officials knowingly brushed off the feasibility of bringing an NHL or NBA team to a remodeled KeyArena. Another long-time Seattle media member counters that it’s unlikely that taxpayers or developers would want to pay for a renovation anyway. 710 ESPN Seattle’s Danny O’Neil believes both stories are missing one major component of the debate. “Whether or not KeyArena can be retrofit to fit NBA or NHL standards doesn’t really matter at all unless you can find someone who’s willing to buy a team from one of those leagues and then plant it here in a retrofitted KeyArena,” he told Seattle’s Morning News. “I think this is a debate about a moot point, essentially.”

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O'Neil says the reason a KeyArena remodel isn't realistic is that Seattle would need someone who owns one of those teams in either the NBA or NHL to sell those leagues on that arena. "And I don't see that happening," O'Neil said. "The only reason Chris Hansen has stepped forward and come up with the most feasible plan, or the one that actually has some money behind it right now, is because what he can develop around it in SoDo with those properties."
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The grade twos are where you kind of get into the gray zones. There are some patients where the instability that the patients feel, depend on how ACL dependent they are. There are people who have ACL tears and don’t feel any instability. There are people who have ACL tears, and they feel very unstable. So from a clinical perspective, you have to analyze how unstable their knee is objectively and subjectively. So if a patient says that their knee is unstable, even with a partial ACL tear, then typically they need surgery to stabilize that and reconstruct the ACL. But if they’re not clinically unstable, meaning that the knee feels stable, and they don’t have any symptoms from it, there are times where people can be treated non operatively, and rehab and play sports without any issues. So it really depends on the patient.