I almost feel sorry for the city, continuously suffering with sporting heartaches. It's a town woefully perturbed of the well-being of sporting indignities, sadly crippling a dormat sports town amid a devestating recession.

In Cleveland, fans are curious to alleviate long-suffering failures of forging endless burdens in an urban community where rock and roll established a trademark. The masses might believe in rock and roll, but disbelieves in major sporting franchises winning a title in the near future.

For sports, Cleveland’s trademark specifically applies to The Shot, The Drive, The Fumble, and The Choke. Worst, a devastating crisis has lasted since 1964, to whereas fans witnesses an infamous drought and misfortunes.

Everyone is belittling the Cleveland Browns. A disgruntled population and critics in general weren’t afraid to create an unpleasant name. Sadly, the Browns converted to the Clowns as majorities neglected turf fiascoes, and turned their heads to the hardwood adoring LeBron James’ romantic spectacles.

But the story here is what the hell is wrong with the Browns, an awful franchise struggling to score a field goal. In reality, the disoriented Browns are hilarious to laugh at, when the Cleveland Cavaliers are exciting.

This age, fans are boycotting, emptying seats, and filling up seats inside the electric Quicken Loans Arena. Just recently, Eric Mangini, the so-called Man-Genuis publicly announced he’d welcome LeBron to run offensive routes for the Browns. Not an awful suggestion, when damn-near every school in the country tried recruiting LeBron to play football.

Instead of playing basketball, he could have selected to play football and stabilized a career in the NFL. Oh, well, too bad he opted to advance down the NBA path. So if he was to wear a Browns uniform, just how much would he offer to the powerless franchise?

Here’s a hint, LeBron hasn’t played football since high school. So, I guess naught.

But the population in Cleveland believes LeBron is a lethal sprinter with unmatchable leaping ability. As a basketball megastar, running routes effectively and putting points on the scoreboard is a special knack. By figuring he’ll translate the exact same intensity on turf is ridiculous. Who cares if LeBron seems as if he’s a godlike specimen, there’s no athlete on this planet making a transition to a dissimilar sport overnight.

If LeBron was to attempt a steeper task, he’ll need to learn the playbook, adjust to the physical abuse, adjust to Brady Quinn, the newest bust in the NFL, and will have to prove he’s powerful like finishing a forceful dunk at the rim.

Recently, King James feel his services are badly needed in a league where making a fool of yourself is likely. But as usual, a confident LeBron wants us to believe he’s as vigorous as he has been on the basketball level, informing the world of his plans to change jersey numbers in honor of Michael Jordan before insisting he’d pursue a position in the NFL at tight end.

Honestly, not to be mean: LeBron sounds like a fool. After acknowledging he had no intent in following the footsteps of Jordan, he reneged and confessed he’d participate in multiple sports. Hell, the Browns' are failing and he’s excelling as a member of the Cavs, finishing shy last year of making the second NBA finals appearance in his noteworthy career.

Although the Browns lost 16 of the last 18 games and suffered nine consecutive home loses, LeBron isn’t a cure or responsible for rectifying timeless woes. You believe LeBron’s athleticism is greatly versatile by watching the potent forward night in and night out. You also believe he’s the magical ingredient needed to reconstruct excitement on turf.

And it is amazing people are buying into this nonsensical theory because I’m personality not buying it. Problems are bounded to happen whenever an athlete tries converting and expands into two leagues at exactly the same time. Several athletes converted and tried a second sport, and fortunately it never ruined their reputations.

Jordan sustained glory by winning three titles, following a gambling addiction and lastly opted to play baseball, a sport he was awful in during a brief stint. LeBron needs to stick to basketball, a sport in which he has prefaced greatness and uplifted a dull league as the next big-star stepping in since Jordan departed.

The legacy of LeBron lives within the NBA, not the NFL or anywhere else. As for the Browns, Mangini’s job status remains uncertain in a gloomy era. Randy Lerner, the owner of the Browns should weigh options carefully, especially when Cleveland have a 1-8 record. Perhaps, riding the coaching carousel isn’t such a bad suggestion, as long as they leave LeBron out of the troubling mess.

LeBron isn’t the problem, the Browns are the problem.


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