Coal miners in West Virginia are showing tantrum-throwing NFL players what it means to respect the country that gave them everything.

Shane Wriston posted a video of coal miners gathering prior to their shift that day tik tok app. One of the men, Josh Stowers, sings the national anthem before they head underground and work begins.

“There is no kneeling in this bath house,” Wriston writes whatsapp update lässt sich nicht herunterladen. “We have daily Safety Meeting before every shift before these guys go Underground , and we appreciate josh volunteering to sing after the meeting.”

 
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And man, did Stowers nail the delivery … hotmail email herunterladen.

 

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The ‘kneeling’ reference is a clear shot at the NFL and their players continuing disrespect for the national anthem herunterladen.

Earlier we covered Tennessee Titans wide receiver Rishard Matthews, an Obama worshipper who said he’d quit playing football if the league implemented a rule that players must stand for the anthem jpg bilder kostenlos.

Perhaps he could find a job at the same coal mine if he ends up out of work. No wait, that won’t work. They actually have respect for their country super mario spiele kostenlosen deutsch für pc.

 
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Wriston and Stowers work for the Mammoth Coal in Mammoth, West Virginia, according to Fox 46 in Charlotte watchbox herunterladen.

Stowers said he began the national anthem tradition because several of his fellow coal miners are former military members.

“I wanted everybody to feel close together as a whole family right then and there,” he said google chrome installatiebestand downloaden. “A bunch of guys I work with have past military experience and I knew that song would hit them real hard and make them feel comfortable.”

“They could’ve had a bad day at that time, and that song would put them over the edge and make them feel better about themselves,” he added.

The video of Stowers singing sure made several others ‘feel better.’ Response to the video has been overwhelmingly positive.

 

As of posting, the video has been shared nearly 10,000 times.

What do you think of the coal miner’s version of the national anthem? Share your thoughts below!

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