Jason Kelce Says He Probably Has CTE—But Is There Any Way to Spot the Condition?

Last week, Jason Kelce revealed on social media that he “can virtually guarantee” he has chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE), a brain illness caused by repeated head injuries.  

“All the research would suggest I have some degree of it,” the retired Philadelphia Eagles center posted on X, formerly Twitter.   

“It is reasonable to assume I have some degree of that pathology.”  

After posting that Secretariat may have been on steroids when he won the 1973 Triple Crown, Kelce made the statements.  

A user on X implied that Kelce made the assertion because he has CTE.  

Kelce, 36, said he can only be diagnosed with CTE after death by brain autopsy.  

However, “the evidence suggests I probably do,” he wrote.   

He may have raised the question—can CTE be detected? How should you act if you suspect it?  

Here are experts' opinions.CTE kills brain nerve cells. The disorder has been associated to anger, impulsivity, sadness, anxiety, and cognitive impairments such poor concentration and memory.  

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