Chris Prosinski

#31S,
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13
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Height: 6' 1"
Weight: 213
Born:
College: Wyoming
Birth Place: Buffalo, Wyoming
Draft: 2011 4th round (24th pick) by the
  • This former Bears tight end is now CEO of some favorite mall restaurants
    Shutdown Corner

    This former Bears tight end is now CEO of some favorite mall restaurants

    Lyman, who played 55 games over five seasons for the Chicago Bears, has been CEO of Famous Brands International for the last nine months. If you’ve never heard of Famous Brands, you’ve almost certainly heard of two of its subsidiaries: Mrs. Fields cookies and TCBY frozen yogurt. Former Bears TE Dustin Lyman, shown here in 2012, has been CEO of Famous Brands International since September.

  • Eight NFL players facing make-or-break seasons
    Yardbarker

    Eight NFL players facing make-or-break seasons

    Giants wide receiver Brandon Marshall arguably is getting a bit to high up there in years to have another down season. Noah K. Murray-USA TODAY Sports The 2017 NFL season is drawing closer. It also stands to mark the final year certain players could remain employed in the league. Many veterans signed short one or two-year prove-it deals in free agency. They must hold up their end of the bargain. Otherwise retirement could be looming right around the corner. This could easily be the case for one of the league’s oldest active receivers trying to reach his first ever visit to the postseason. In other cases, younger guys could wind up on the outs in 2018. Rookies poised to compete may pull the rug

  • Dr. Hassan Najafi, 86, led Chicago's first successful heart transplant
    Chicago Sun-Times

    Dr. Hassan Najafi, 86, led Chicago's first successful heart transplant

    Dr. Hassan Najafi led the 30-person team that, in 1968, performed Chicago’s first successful heart transplant. Only a year earlier, Dr. Christiaan Barnard had made global headlines in Cape Town, South Africa, with the world’s first human heart transplant. Dr. Najafi, who later operated on Chicago Bears owner Edward McCaskey after a 1986 heart attack, died May 20 at his home in Northfield. He was 86. He owed his career as a heart surgeon in part to a game of ping pong. While in medical school in Iran in the 1950s, the Tehran native — a top-ranked table tennis competitor — was selected to visit the royal palace to play the game with the shah, Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, said his son Kevin. Years later,