SCIENTISTS HAVE DISCOVERED that …
… extracts from Guyabano or Graviola Tree called “annonaceous acetogenins” are found to be Anti-Cancer & Anti-Tumor.
Miami Heat: We Should Expect To See A Better Dwyane Wade This Year
As the Miami Heat embarked on their journey to their second championship in franchise history, you couldn’t help but notice that 2006 Finals MVP Dwyane Wade didn’t appear to be in his usual MVP form.
It was doubtful that Wade had lost his luster; he had just averaged 27 points per game in the 2011 Finals, and that was against a zone defense which is instituted to stop players with his style of play.
No, it wasn’t due to a decline in his play in the slightest. Wade was simply making bad decisions, not thinking correctly and not making the plays you’d usually see from him, which only made it tougher for the Heat considering Chris Bosh was dealing with his fair share of injuries.
Dwyane’s lack of his usual stellar play could be attributed to the increased support put on his shoulders with Bosh out of the picture, as well as injuries that had hampered him all season.
For the first time in three years, Wade dealt with ailments throughout the season and ended up missing 17 games.
While none of the injuries were significant, they were more of a nagging nuisance than anything; lingering and interrupting Wade’s usual lift and ability to attack the rim.
It showed up prominently against Boston, where the Celtics threw constant double-teams at Dwyane. Without being perfectly healthy, Wade couldn’t best the stingy defense of the Celtics.
Wade averaging a solid 22.8 points, 5.2 rebounds and 4.3 assists per, but shot only 46 percent from the field, the lowest field-goal percentage he’s had in the postseason since 2009.
by John FrielHeat
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