Above that Cazaly! Sunrise & # 39; s David & # 39; Kochie & # 39; Koch can't contain his excitement and shows off a number of daggy dance moves while Mike Brady performs the AFL anthem live on the show
Up There Cazaly is the classic footy anthem that all AFL fans know and love.
And further sunrise on Friday host David & # 39; Kochie & # 39; Koch outside of himself when singer Mike Brady, 71, took the stage to perform the hit live in the show, which aired from Melbourne for Saturday's Grand Final.
The 63-year-old TV star, who is president of the Port Adelaide Football Club, could be seen singing joyfully and cheering as he watched the performance.
Above that Cazaly! Sunrise & # 39; s David & # 39; Kochie & # 39; Koch could not control his excitement and showed a number of daggy dance moves when Mike Brady performed the AFL anthem live on Friday's show
Kochie made some daygy dance movements, clapping and wiggling while he and co-host Samantha Armytage watched from the crowd.
This year Mike & # 39; s rendition celebrates his 40th birthday after being at the top of the charts in 1979.
It has since become a tradition to sing the song at every grand finale.
Mike joked in an interview with the Sunrise hosts that he was a & # 39; child & # 39; was when he first sang the song 40 years ago.
The Richmond Tigers and the GWS Giants will battle it out on the field during the highly anticipated Grand Final on Saturday.
Kochie is now known for his love for AFL, as chairman of the Port Adelaide Football Club.
He's a fan! Kochie is now known for his love for AFL, as chairman of the Port Adelaide Football Club
He first became president of the club in October 2012, with The age reporting that the Kochie family has long had ties with the Port Adelaide area and supporters of the club were and are.
The publication reports that Kochie went to Port Adelaide's home in a pram at a young age, and his grandfather would leave him outside the changing rooms to hear the address of a former coach when he was only three.
Talking about becoming Port Adelaide's president in 2012, Kochie said he did this at the right time.
& # 39; Football policy can be destructive. Because we took over when the club was on the brink, there was no opposition to change, there was no pushback. We were in a situation where things could get worse, & he said.
Family ties: he first became president of the club in October 2012, with The Age reporting that the Kochie family has long had ties with the Port Adelaide area and were and are supporters of the club
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