Superbowl Sunday 2017 is around the corner. Eating greasy foods isn’t good for you, but football players face way more threats to their bodies every time they step on the field.

In Life Noggin’s new video, “The Life-Threatening Effects of Football on the Body,” host Pat Graziosi explains how playing football can have negative effects on your physical well being.

Read: Head Trauma From Playing Football Cause Brain Changes Even When There's No Concussion

It’s no secret that the most frequent injury from playing football is a concussion. In 2015, there were over 270 recorded concussions in the National Football League. People who get a brain injury are at a far greater risk of developing certain cognitive disorders later on than those who haven’t had head injuries.

The knee is reportedly the most common place for injuries in college football players. The most common ailment? Ligament sprains. Torn hamstrings, dislocated shoulders, and torn ACLs are also common in many football players.

After retirement, former football players can still face repercussions from their game days. Many athletes gain weight, and a study found that over 60 percent of retired NFL linemen had metabolic syndrome.

Want to know more about what can happen to your body after throwing the pigskin around too much? Watch the video above.

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