Thanksgiving week is a big one in the world of college football. It’s rivalry week! The Iron Bowl, The Apple Cup, The Game. These are all names that mean something to college football fans, and they are all the names of games being played this week.
We’re celebrating here at BSM with a series of three articles written by Demetri Ravanos, the company’s resident college football fanatic. These articles highlight some of the interesting, “insider-y” aspects of following the sport.
In today’s column, Demetri talks to other sports radio hosts about one of the most influential video games in sports history and how it made them all bigger fans of college football and, in some cases, better broadcasters.
July 9, 2013.
We didn’t know it, but that would be an important date in the personal history of anyone that loves college football and is of a certain age. July 9, 2013 is the date that EA Sports released NCAA Football 14. EA and the NCAA were embroiled in a lawsuit with former college athletes over the unauthorized use of their likenesses in the game series. When the suit was over and the dust was settled, the NCAA pulled its license from EA. Conferences followed. The game was dead.
If you grew up in a college football obsessed part of the country, EA Sports NCAA Football was every bit as important to you as Madden was, if not more so! I can personally tell you that I owned every edition of the game, from 1992’s EA Sports Bill Walsh College Football up to the final edition, which I still play regularly.
I asked three other sports radio hosts to share their experiences with the game. How did it help them understand the sport better? How did they receive each evolution introduced? Here’s what they had to say.
JON LUNCEFORD – JOX 94.5 IN BIRMINGHAM
From the early beginnings of Bill Walsh College Football until the day the game died, the NCAA Football video game series was my connection to the world of college sports as a young, aspiring football player. I never knew if I’d make it to the promised land of real life NCAA Football, but that was always my pathway to the ultimate goal. I was fortunate enough to do so, albeit in Division 3 so I couldn’t have OL #73 in the game, but it then became a true representation of the sport I loved to play.
In college football crazy Alabama, we didn’t care about Madden. We only cared to grab Alabama, Auburn or even UAB or Troy if we wanted a challenge, and take them on the gridiron to prove to our friends why our team and our video game skills were superior. As the game grew, so did the ties to what we all watched on Saturday.
After getting injured on the actual gridiron, I switched my focus from on the field to the broadcast booth. Not long after, names like Kirk Herbstreit, Brad Nessler and Lee Corso were becoming integral to the product – more examples of what I aspired to be in my broadcasting career. I’d find myself even muting them to call the action in a game between two friends, practicing for the day I could do it for real from the press box.
Without the game, we feel an emptiness in a state like Alabama. Playing with Julio Jones and Cam Newton in Madden only gives us a small spark of the same feeling we had growing up. The lines that went around the block to get a game with Mark Ingram on the cover have disappeared. No longer can we get lost in the imagination that we are using our favorite players from Saturday to march down the field in 100,000+ seat stadiums. Maybe one day we’ll be able to recapture that same magic.
JOE OVIES – 99.9 THE FAN IN RALEIGH
To understand the importance of sports video games in the mid-to-late 90s, put yourself in a situation where there are no iPhones, upwards of 10 different ESPN platforms, or conference networks. To regularly “dial up” the internet took serious home tech or attending a college that offered dedicated networks for your frigate class desktop computer. So without YouTube, thousands of websites devoted to college football, and social media, how could a fan deep dive into the sport?
For me, it wasn’t so much using “Bill Walsh College Football” for the Sega Genesis, “NCAA Football ’99’” for Sony PlayStation, or “NCAA College Football 2K2” for Sega Dreamcast to understand play concepts. Those things had been covered by Madden years ago. These games offered me a glimpse of college football culture outside of where I lived. Stadiums, mascots, uniform combinations, recruiting, etc. Stuff you couldn’t get out of a newspaper or primitive America Online sections.
JOSH PACHECO – ESPN 1420 AM IN HONOLULU
“It’s In The Game.”
Count me amongst the thousands that long for the return (hopefully) of the NCAA Football video game franchise from EA Sports and hearing that iconic tag line attached.
I still play video games, sparingly, but only in the sports genre. I’m an avid MLB The Show player and have toyed around in the various NBA titles. But, nothing, not even Madden, came close to the feel and the fun of NCAA Football.
Not only did I spend countless hours in front of my television playing the game, but I also felt compelled to make the game as real as possible. I would spend hours adding real names to the numbers of the players on many of those teams. It just didn’t feel right no intercept a pass from “QB #7.”
And as someone who loved the idea of being a sports broadcaster in school, I constantly had a running play-by-play call in my head (and many times out loud) for every big play. The announcers on the game, as good as they were, weren’t good enough for me. I wanted to be like them and feel like I was in their shoes, too.
Maybe more important was the game better represented the feel and passion that college football on campus provides, whether you are watching on television or experiencing it in person. This experience was even better than what Madden did at the time to replicate the NFL atmosphere. In radio play-by-play, “painting the picture” is essential to give the listener the full experience of what is going on. EA Sports showed that even though you could SEE the game through the eyes of the player or team you were controlling, you could still paint that picture through the finer details with fight songs, mascots, and more.
NCAA football from EA Sports didn’t just make me feel like I was playing a video game. It made me feel like I was experiencing something new every time I turned my game system on. That’s what I try to relate every time I call a game.
Anatomy of a Broadcaster: Dave Pasch
For Pasch, the preparation is there, the knowledge of the teams is there, and that’s why he’s a pro’s pro.
Versatility is always a key in sports. General managers talk about it as a way to have more flexibility on their rosters all the time these days. Versatility is also a key in sports broadcasting. In this case, the ability to call multiple sports, sometimes in the same week, at a high level. No drop off between sports, and no indication of fatigue based on scheduling.
To me, that tells the story of Dave Pasch. He’s been in the game a long time and continues to be at the top of his game whether he’s broadcasting the NBA, college football, or the NFL. It’s a skill that only a very few own.
I might add, he gets the job done on both television and radio. The balancing act of going back and forth between the two media forms isn’t all that easy, either. Descriptive to the max on one and letting the pictures tell the story on the other. Mastering that craft is not something everyone can do.
THE ROAD TO ESPN/ARIZONA CARDINALS
Pasch went to Syracuse and got started at the student station WAER-FM, where he worked from 1990-94. A year later, he went to work for the West Virginia Radio Corporation from 1994-1995 as a news and sports anchor, and he called high school football play-by-play.
Pasch also worked for WMAQ-AM in Chicago, the signal that now is home to WSCR, one of the sports radio stations in the city. At ‘MAQ, he hosted a talk show (The Sports Huddle) and the Chicago Blackhawks’ pre-game show, as well as calling play-by-play on select Blackhawks broadcasts.
From Chicago, it was on to Detroit. Pasch worked for WDFN-AM there, serving as a sports anchor, talk show host, and play-by-play commentator for International Hockey League Detroit Vipers broadcasts.
He then went back to his alma mater, Syracuse, where from 1999-2002, he was the radio voice for Syracuse football and basketball. Pasch also called select NFL and NFL Europe games for Fox Sports in 2002 and 2003, and did the Buffalo Bills preseason telecasts in 2001.
In 2002, he became the radio voice of the Arizona Cardinals. He has been balancing that job with several others, mainly for ESPN, where he’s been since 2003. For the network he calls NBA games, college basketball games and college football as well. Pasch occasionally pops up on Westwood One radio to broadcast the NFL and the radio network’s coverage of the NCAA Men’s Basketball Tournament. He just called the Rams-Buccaneers NFL playoff game on Westwood.
Pasch has worked with a who’s who of analysts in each sport he calls. Chris Spielman, Bob Griese, Urban Meyer and Andre Ware in college football. His partners on his NBA and college basketball telecasts include Jeff Van Gundy, Mark Jackson, Hubie Brown, Doug Collins, Jay Bilas, Dick Vitale, Bill Raftery, Doris Burke and, of course, Bill Walton. More on his relationship with Walton later.
Also at ESPN, he’s handled Major League Baseball broadcasts and women’s college hoops as well.
WHY IS HE SO GOOD?
I already mentioned Pasch’s versatility, and his ability to handle the array of sports he does. As a play-by-play announcer, he is rock solid and always brings an energetic and informative broadcast to the viewer/listener. There’s no flash, but it’s not needed when you have what it takes to deliver games the way he does.
For broadcasters that do multiple sports in the same week, preparation can be an issue. Where do you find time to get ready for each team and each sport in a manner that they deserve? If a broadcaster isn’t sufficiently ready for that game, there’s no fooling the audience. It becomes pretty clear. For Pasch, the preparation is there, the knowledge of the teams is there, and that’s why he’s a pro’s pro.
I also appreciate his sense of humor. There is a way in which he can laugh at himself and his partner without making it too much. In other words, Pasch allows for a little fun when needed and called for within a telecast or broadcast. I’m good with that if it isn’t at the sacrifice of key moments in a game. He has that style down to an art form. This makes a game between two teams that maybe the viewer doesn’t have a rooting interest in fun to watch.
He has the ability to play the “straight man” in the context of his partner getting a little outside the broadcast. Pasch has had plenty of experience being a good partner, especially when it comes to working with Bill Walton.
Pasch was paired with Walton on college basketball for ESPN’s Pac-12 coverage starting in 2013. The two work together often and just did a game the other night between Oregon and UCLA. Pasch never knows what might happen during a broadcast.
For example, in this game, Walton went off the rails as usual and also as usual, Pasch played off it, questioned the big man’s thoughts, and offered some well-placed sarcasm. Pasch also kept the viewer up to date on the game while the nonsense was going on.
In the second half of the game, Walton casually mentioned how the “Tinder portal” has worked out very well for the Pac-12. After the UCLA legend kept talking for another few moments, Pasch had to jump in to point out that Walton referred to the NCAA’s transfer portal as the Tinder portal.
Pasch: “You mean the transfer portal? You called it the Tinder portal.”
Walton: “Tinder portal, yeah. That’s what it is.”
Pasch: “You’re saying the transfer portal is like Tinder? You swipe right or left to get a player?”
Walton: “Do you love me today?”
Six game minutes later, Walton again brought up the Tinder portal, and offered an explanation for “the way that works.”
Walton: “The way that works is that they put their name in there and then the coaches start pushing left and right.”
Pasch (sarcastically): “Exactly.”
This is television gold, showing exactly why Pasch is the perfect foil to Walton’s outlandish commentary.
Pasch though told The Oregonian that he appreciates working with Walton and that the former UCLA star wants to be good at what he does on television.
“I emailed Bill after the game this past weekend and his response was, ‘I’m sorry I let you down,’” Pasch told John Canzano. “He’s so hard on himself. I don’t know what he’s talking about. It’s Bill. He’s hard on himself. That’s what made him a great player.”
The broadcaster was also willing to point out that his broadcasts with Walton doesn’t serve all audiences.
“Not everybody finds what we’re doing entertaining. There are plenty of people, probably including several coaches in the conference who don’t enjoy it,” said Pasch.
“The biggest thing is to document the game. When your goal is to document the game and celebrate the players, you can still have fun and allow Bill to be Bill. I do think there’s a fine line there. I’m sure we’ve crossed it where you’re trying to be funny or you’re trying to have a gag work and it doesn’t work because you tried… there is a complete spontaneity to the broadcast.”
Pasch is a man of faith and put that on display at the beginning of the pandemic. He and his family offered assistance to those struggling to pay their bills. He tweeted the following on March 14, 2020:
“If there is a family in the Phoenix area who will have lost income because of the Coronavirus, and cannot pay a bill, please DM me. The Pasch family would love to hear your story and try to help. Acts 20:35.”
Pasch expanded on his motivations that week to Jeff Metcalfe of the Arizona Republic.
“I just felt this is an opportunity for me as a Christian to live out my faith in a way that’s real and kind of where the rubber meets the road,” said Pasch. “Here’s an opportunity to step up when you’ve got a lot of people that are hurting and suffering and unsure of the future, scared, nervous, anxious.”
He asked those within sports to set the right example. Such a fine message shows how a sportscaster for a local team can become instantly involved in his/her community. It’s so important to have that relationship with the fans on a deeper level.
I’m a big fan of Pasch’s work and enjoy pretty much everything he calls on ESPN. Glad to see that solid, no-flash broadcasters are still prospering in the industry. I’ve said it before and I’ll say it again, I appreciate when the announcer excels at making the game the star.
Dave Pasch has risen through the ranks of top play-by-play announcers in the game. Hard work and a tremendous work ethic and style have helped him along the way. Pasch handles a busy schedule like a pro and excels at all the various sports for which he calls games.
Rob Thompson Fell Backwards Into Sports Radio and Never Looked Back
Getting into sports radio was a stroke of luck, but Thompson has carved out an amazing career in San Antonio.
Before it was cool, Rob Thompson was doing it. Before it was a multi-billion dollar industry and something you can control with your fingertips, he was playing fantasy football the old-school way.
But what was once just a hobby turned into one of the best opportunities of his life. In 1992, Thompson was playing fantasy football with different people from all over the country. He was looking for a specific stat to calculate scores from the weekend, but there was confusion with the numbers.
“One of the guys had a Chicago paper and I had a San Antonio paper and our numbers were different,” Thompson said. “So I called the local paper and asked for the official NFL stat line. The guy I called asked why. I told him I was playing this weird game called fantasy football. We had lunch and he had heard about it and he asked me if I could write a column. So I started writing a Saturday column about fantasy football.”
A local radio guy named Charlie Parker started reading the column. Soon after, he asked Thompson and his brother to come on his show. They started showing up on Fridays and then eventually on Mondays. Looking back at it now, Thompson thinks it was because they were being used as a segment filler. But before they knew it, they were regular guests on the show.
“Then on a random Friday he called in sick,” said Thompson. “The program director walked out and said, well, I guess it’s y’all. So we jumped on air and he ended up hiring us. He brought us on for a Saturday show, his name is Andrew Ashwood.
“I kind of fell backwards into it and then one thing led to another and I had a Saturday show in San Antonio with my brother. Because we are in San Antonio and on the iHeart station a couple of the vice presidents of the company started listening to us and liked us. And then they syndicated us. I got nationally syndicated before I had a local show. This was in 2000 working with WOAI, a legacy station here doing Saturdays and that turned into weekdays.”
Getting into sports radio was a stroke of luck, but he’s carved out an amazing career in San Antonio. Today, he’s the co-host of R&R in the Morning on ESPN San Antonio’s Sports Star. He’s also the PD of the station, which means his normal weekday begins before most people even think about getting out of bed.
“I’ve been an afternoon guy my entire radio career, other than the Saturday shows,” Thompson said. “I moved to the mornings last year back in July. About a year ago during the Covid crisis, my station decided to invest in sports talk and felt like we had a pretty good product here and it allowed me to expand our lineup.
“We went from one three-hour show to now I’m running right at eight hours daily. I get in around 3:30 am. I do a lot of my grunt work for traffic and everything before anyone gets here in the morning and then I do my show that ends at 10:00. I’ll hang around for my mid-day guy and then see my PM drive but I’m out of the building around 2:00.”
If Thompson didn’t already have enough on his plate, his station is undergoing a rebranding that began last year. The station is still an ESPN affiliate, but changed its name to San Antonio Sports Star, a play on the Dallas Cowboys and the amount of coverage the station commits to the team.
“We’re a pretty big Dallas Cowboys affiliate,” Thompson said. “We get Jerry Jones on pretty regularly. Mike McCarthy on weekly. We even go to their training camp. We’ve adopted the star logo while still hanging on to the ESPN letters. We rebranded last year, but I carry those ESPN letters pretty proudly because it gets me in a lot of doors.”
But sometimes a rebrand doesn’t come without challenges. A name change can cause confusion with some listeners. Yet overall, it’s something Thompson and The Sports Star knew they needed to make happen.
“I wouldn’t call it smooth,” Thompson said. “In the San Antonio market, there’s two competitors. For the most part, because we’ve cross pollinated so much… my co-host came from across the street and I worked across the street.
“It wasn’t a matter of confusion about ESPN. I’m trying to separate from that and become our own entity. I love the letters and I really love them for sales purposes, because it gets us in the door with so many advertisers. But quite frankly, most of our listeners, they get us confused. They always have, because I was across the street for 15 years and my co-host was there basically for the same amount of time.”
San Antonio is a one-sport town and the one team in the city has enjoyed an incredible run since the late 90s. Granted, the franchise isn’t having the same success as when Tim Duncan, Manu Ginobili and Tony Parker were on the floor, but it’s still a Spurs town at its core. However, Thompson and his staff are committed to Cowboys talk. Seeing as the Spurs have fallen off a bit, will they commit an entire show during the NBA season to the local team?
“Not an entire show,” Thompson said. “We’re not their flagship or an affiliate. They’re such a closed franchise and hardly anything comes out of there. There’s some benefit and there’s some negative to it. For us it allows us to open the canvas to paint whatever picture we want.
“We can talk about the Spurs daily, because they’re not going to give us anything, we can just project what we want. So it’s always been an easy fill. We still talk about them every day. I’ve always called it the holy trinity that we hit every single day: the Dallas Cowboys, either Texas or Texas A&M football, and the Spurs.”
Outsiders come into Houston all the time to do sports radio. It can even happen in Dallas, as well as other markets in the state of Texas. But San Antonio has a little bit of a different feel to it. It’s not easy for an outsider to come into the city and be beloved by the listeners.
“That’s a good question, because I don’t know of anyone that’s come from the outside and been successful other than one guy across the street,” Thompson said. “He took my seat when I left back in 2008 and he’s done a great job.
“We’re a very insular community. The local CBS affiliate has been on the air since around 1959. They’ve had two sports broadcasters in their history. One has been on for the past 25 years and he’s retiring, so I brought him on to be a co-host on my PM drive show. There was never any consideration to look outside the market. They just don’t test well here. People need to know what high school you went to.”
Thompson’s co-host, who goes by Rudy Jay, is one of the locals doing sports radio that has endeared himself to the listeners. He and Thompson have developed an incredible rapport and take San Antonians to work every morning.
“He’s a great guy and a man of the city,” Thompson said. “There’s very few people that, no matter what they say and how they say it, you walk away not being upset with them. He’s just a genuine and honest man, who has great opinions but never really inflicts them on you. He’s a well-versed and interesting guy that loves to talk about sports. I couldn’t be happier.”
OutKick 360 Isn’t Just Talking To The South Anymore
“We came in with an understanding of Nashville, North Alabama, Southern Kentucky, East Tennessee, West Tennessee and then they email us saying, ‘let’s go for everywhere and see how this thing can grow’.”
When Jonathan Hutton, Paul Kuharsky and Chad Withrow announced they were leaving 104.5 The Zone in January of last year, no one doubted where they would end up. The show, formerly known as The Midday 180, was clearly bound for OutKick. After all, the three hosts had been friends with Clay Travis for years.
The only real question was how would it be delivered to the audience? OutKick wouldn’t be the first company to re-launch what was once a radio show on a digital platform. That wasn’t enough for the trio though.
At The Zone, Hutton, Kuharsky, and Withrow had built a loyal following. It showed in the podcast and streaming numbers, something they didn’t think was valued properly, and it showed in the ratings. This show had a future on terrestrial radio. It was just a matter of introducing it to other stations in the geographic footprint that made the most sense.
“The root of the tree for us is Nashville, Tennessee, the southeast, and it kind of spreads from there,” Kuharsky says. “Based on where we did the show for 10 years, where our initial expertise is, where we have the deepest roots and all of that, it just makes sense.”
OutKick isn’t a little mom-and-pop business. Even before FOX bought the site, it had significant backing behind it. It’s not like the crew, now re-branded as OutKick 360, was flying completely solo.
When you are trying to syndicate a sports radio show though, you may as well be on your own if you do not have the backing of ESPN, FOX Sports, or CBS Sports Radio. Hutton said he was going to rely on that regional expertise as the sales pitch. These are guys that know what sports fans in the Southeast want. He was going to make sure Southern programmers knew that.
“On a Monday morning in April, if you wake up, chances are, if you’re listening to the coast to coast radio, they’re leading off with something New York Knicks or Lakers or they’re going to talk Yankees or they’re going to be discussing the New York Giants or whatever it might be,” Hutton pointed out. “But you can talk now, SEC football, coast to coast and people will tune in as well. NFL sells. Ratings prove that. And that’s what we were going to bring. We’re going to play the hits and speak to an audience in the heartland of America that wants to talk football 365!”
Hutton, Kuharsky, and Withrow have adopted a tag line for their show that makes their priority clear: “bringing sports back to sports talk.” Sure, there may be distractions. FOX Sports suits really got a kick out of Kuharsky talking about how much he spends on Christmas decorations for instance. At their hearts though, these three are sports fans.
That is assumed of all sports radio hosts. When you put the OutKick brand on a show though, people make other kinds of assumptions. After all, the site’s founder Clay Travis has made a hard swerve into the political realm and has made it clear that when he sold the site to FOX, his vision was that it could be “a bridge between FOX Sports and FOX News.”
Hutton says he has a simple message for people that approach the show with preconceived notions: just listen first.
“I would hope they would listen to the show and judge us based on the product. We are the sports branch wherever we have been or will go. And, you know, being agenda-free can be what our show is about when it comes to sports. I don’t care what channel you turn on, there is an agenda there. So our goal is to be agenda-free, and to be authentic in what we’re doing instead of laying down a preconceived line of thinking one way or the other.”
It doesn’t mean that the show is nothing but Xs and Os. Withrow admits that sometimes, the conversation may make you uncomfortable, but just because it might go that direction doesn’t mean it is a political statement.
“If we were to come on and say, you know, ‘this race-baiting episode by ESPN is pathetic,’ well, 95% of sports fans feel that way, but 95% of sports media won’t say it. So when we say it, someone’s going to say, ‘Oh, well, they’re just being political, they’re falling in line’ and I don’t see it that way. I see it as no, this is how sports fans who want sports think.”
Withrow continued, “They think it in black and white, not race. They think in wins and losses, and who’s the better quarterback? So stop infesting everything with some political leaning or just whichever way the wind is blowing. To me, that’s what OutKick was founded on, being fearless and saying what you think, regardless, if it’s going to be popular or not. Certainly what Clay has done has gone into the world of politics, but what we’re doing, if you listen to our show, we really don’t get into politics at all.”
When FOX completed its purchase of OutKick, plenty in the industry wondered what it meant for Hutton, Kuharsky and Withrow. Would FOX want to be in the broadcast radio network business?
Not only was the answer yes, but Withrow says one of the first notes the company had for the OutKick 360 hosts was “think bigger”.
“As Hutton said, we started with a very localized plan with radio stations and we told FOX that’s what we’re going to do. They looked at us like, ‘why the hell not Ohio? Why not Joplin, Missouri? Why not everywhere? You guys are thinking too small’. We came in with an understanding of Nashville, North Alabama, Southern Kentucky, East Tennessee, West Tennessee and they’d email us saying, ‘let’s go for everywhere and see how this thing can grow’.”
So there was the growth plan. OutKick 360 was going to live and die with football, the country’s most popular sport, it was going to be agenda-free in how it talked about the storylines on and off the field, and the hosts were going to be authentic in how they presented themselves to the audience.
There was actually one more ingredient that Hutton wanted to stress. The show was going to sound good.
Back when Covid began and radio shows everywhere had to learn to broadcast from home, it stood out to Hutton just how bad everything on his station sounded. The three asked around and got recommendations for what the right microphone to have was. A friend told them it was the Blue Yeti microphone, so they each went out and got one.
Now, OutKick 360 is broadcast from a state of the art studio and the equipment is upgraded from a $75 podcast microphone. In fact, BSM President Jason Barrett paid a visit to the trio’s 6th & Peabody location during a November business trip, and raved about the setup. He said it was private enough to allow the crew to focus on what was needed for the airwaves, yet also accessible for the hosts to interact with fans and host client events on-site.
Withrow says the location has been a hit and the upgraded technology is important, but in a time when even the biggest shows and networks are getting away with terrible audio quality, the real asset is the people dedicated to upholding a particular standard.
“The advantage that we have is David Reed, our producer, who’s great with audio quality and is a stickler for it. Hutton and David Reed came up in the same school with Titans Radio on audio and quality of the broadcast being paramount to everything. He really carries that with this show.”
OutKick 360 is distributed by Skyview Networks. Just because FOX owns their platform doesn’t mean the show can only do business with FOX Sports Radio affiliates. In fact, Hutton says Skyview has helped “take the show to a completely different level and scope.”
“They provide the horsepower for the OutKick 360 engine, and that allows us to bring advertisers and listeners together with our sports brand. We had several partners and stations already on board, and they were thrilled to learn Skyview was handling the daily distribution for us.”
The trio may have a little more muscle behind them now and the bosses may want them thinking bigger, but Kuharsky says they still have the same attitude when it comes to growing their network.
“It’s certainly open to whatever may come our way or wherever we can get our foot in the door.”
Radio stations interested in adding OutKick 360 can learn more by reaching out to Skyview Networks by clicking here.
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