The college football star, 19, may have suffered a heat stroke when he collapsed in Maryland

Offensive lineman Jordan McNair died two weeks after collapsing during an outdoor workout in Terrapins on May 29.

The 19-year-old football player at the University of Maryland, who died of heatstroke during training, showed signs of extreme fatigue and temperature, according to multiple sources.

Offensive lineman Jordan McNair would die two weeks after collapsing during a Terrapins outdoor workout on May 29. However, his official cause of death has not been released.

While in extensive training, it is said that McNair struggled to stand while running 110-yard sprints, reports ESPN. When he is in the hospital, it is said that he had a temperature of 106 degrees.

Offensive lineman Jordan McNair died two weeks after collapsing during an outdoor workout in Terrapins on May 29.

Offensive lineman Jordan McNair died two weeks after collapsing during an outdoor workout in Terrapins on May 29.

Offensive lineman Jordan McNair died two weeks after collapsing during an outdoor workout in Terrapins on May 29.

Offensive lineman Jordan McNair died two weeks after collapsing during an outdoor workout in Terrapins on May 29.

His death, and if the school staff followed the protocol in helping him, is being investigated by former collegiate athletic trainer Dr. Rod Walters.

It is said that the doctor's report was published on September 15.

Murphy, Falcon & Murphy, a law firm in the Baltimore area, will also investigate the death of McNair from the man's parents.

McNair began to show clear signs of struggle towards the end of the linemen's sprint set. Billy Murphy, the family's attorney, stated that the teenager suffered a stroke around 5 p. M. After finishing a set

McNair began to show clear signs of struggle towards the end of the linemen's sprint set. Billy Murphy, the family's attorney, stated that the teenager suffered a stroke around 5 p. M. After finishing a set

McNair began to show clear signs of struggle towards the end of the linemen's sprint set. Billy Murphy, the family's attorney, stated that the teenager suffered a stroke around 5 p. M. After finishing a set

The practice of 4.45 p.m. It had been organized by the conditioning and strengthening staff of Maryland.

Certified athletic trainers were present while Rick Court supervised the training. It was 80 degrees outside on the day.

McNair began to show clear signs of struggle towards the end of the linemen's sprint set. Billy Murphy, the family's attorney, stated that the teenager suffered a stroke around 5 p.m. after finishing a set.

"Our reading of the medical records and the 911 call that Maryland made to the EMT to go to the camp revealed that 45 minutes into the practice, he had seizures and an attack in the field," said Murphy, "and the 911 call it reflects emergency the staff noticed that McNair had suffered an attack. "

A 911 call at 5:58 pm from an unidentified man said that McNair was "hyperventilating after exercising and unable to control his breathing."

McNair was transported to Washington Adventist Hospital but was later transferred to the Cowley Shock Trauma Center in Baltimore. Later he would die in the center on June 13.

McNair was transported to Washington Adventist Hospital but was later transferred to the Cowley Shock Trauma Center in Baltimore. Later he would die in the center on June 13

McNair was transported to Washington Adventist Hospital but was later transferred to the Cowley Shock Trauma Center in Baltimore. Later he would die in the center on June 13

McNair was transported to Washington Adventist Hospital but was later transferred to the Cowley Shock Trauma Center in Baltimore. Later he would die in the center on June 13

"Our preliminary investigation reveals that there is an unexplained period of one hour when nothing significant was done to avoid the complications of heat stroke," Murphy explained.

"Although there is some evidence that they supposedly tried to reassure him, he should have frozen immediately." He showed up at the hospital with a temperature of 106, which means he did not cool down.

"We are very concerned about the unexplained time between the time of seizure and hyperventilation observed by a coach, and what happened in that remaining hour before the EMT people were actually called.

"This points to a total disregard for the health of this player, and we are extremely concerned that the coaches do not react adequately to his injury."

Maryland athletic director Damon Evans said McNair began to get sick after completing his training. He said that coaches began to "provide the necessary attention" once they noticed

Maryland athletic director Damon Evans said McNair began to get sick after completing his training. He said that coaches began to "provide the necessary attention" once they noticed

Maryland athletic director Damon Evans said McNair began to get sick after completing his training. He said that coaches began to "provide the necessary attention" once they noticed

The lawyer affirmed that a lawsuit will be presented & # 39; for the family.

According to a statement from Maryland officials, there was no report of a seizure at 5 p.m. of a "student-athlete, coach or sports coach".

Maryland athletic director Damon Evans said McNair began to get sick after completing his training. He said coaches began to "provide the necessary care" once they realized it.

But the sources claim that McNair needed help much earlier than that, having to be assisted by two teammates so he could finish his tenth sprint.

"There is no way I can finish alone," said one player.

But the sources claim that McNair needed help much earlier, having to be assisted by two teammates so he could finish his tenth sprint.

But the sources claim that McNair needed help much earlier, having to be assisted by two teammates so he could finish his tenth sprint.

But the sources claim that McNair needed help much earlier, having to be assisted by two teammates so he could finish his tenth sprint.

"There were several people who said:" Wow, Jordan looks good, it does not look good ".

"We knew he was really exhausted, but we did not know he was in danger of his life, but that does not mean a medical professional should not know how to put him in an ice bath."

The sources also claim that Wes Robinson, a football coach at the school, shouted at the players that they needed to "drag their a * s down the field."

"Jordan obviously did not have control of his body, he was playing all the time," said another player.

"There were two coaches on each side of him who had a lot of weight, and they interlaced their legs with theirs to keep him standing.

The Maryland authorities said the coaches walked with McNair for 80 yards to offer support and see how he was doing.

"They tried to walk with him for a while after he collapsed," the second player continued.

& # 39; Your head, I barely had control over it. His head was loose to the point where he was back. They were walking through the field to pick it up and move it, I suppose. But basically they took him to position exercises, which took a long time. I did not see that they brought it, but a time passed ".

ESPN published a report on Friday detailing the abusive and toxic football culture at the university under the tutelage of head coach D.J. Durkin. The death was investigated in relation to the report

ESPN published a report on Friday detailing the abusive and toxic football culture at the university under the tutelage of head coach D.J. Durkin. The death was investigated in relation to the report

ESPN published a report on Friday detailing the abusive and toxic football culture at the university under the tutelage of head coach D.J. Durkin. The death was investigated in relation to the report

The first player added: & # 39; It was a good [distance] for a man in his state who was walking, and was far from the athletic training building, away from any resources he would probably need at that time. Probably 100 percent the opposite way.

ESPN published a report on Friday detailing the abusive and toxic football culture at the university under the tutelage of head coach D.J. Durkin. The university issued a statement on Friday in reference to the report.

"The University of Maryland has placed members of our athletic staff on administrative leave pending the outcome of the external review," the statement said.

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