Three weeks after Jerry Remy announced he would be out for the remainder of the 2017 season cheap jerseys while battling Chicago Cubs jerseys back from lung cancer, NESN’s popular analyst made a surprise comeback for Friday night’s game against the Rays.

Remy worked with former Red Sox teammate Dennis Ecksersley and play-by-play man Dave O’Brien in a three-man booth Friday.

“I’m feeling pretty good, so I talked to NESN and we’re going to try to do as many home games the rest of the way as I possibly can,” said Remy.
In his fifth bout with lung cancer, Remy recently completed his first round of chemotherapy and will start another one early next week.
“I got through the first round of treatment pretty well and feeling fairly strong. Might as well come in and do something,” said Remy. “Hopefully I’ll be back for the last homestand of the year. It’s better than sitting home; it gets me active and gets me out and gets me doing what I want to do.”
Remy hopes to broadcast all three games this weekend against the Rays, but will take a wait-and-see approach after that.
“My plans right now are to just do tonight and see how I feel tomorrow. If I feel good, I’ll come back in Chicago Cubs jerseys tomorrow,” said Remy.

If all goes well for the Red Sox, Rajai Davis will still be running in the days leading up to his 37th birthday.

The veteran outfielder will turn 37 on Oct. 19, which falls during the American League Championship Series. But Davis’ Pittsburgh Steelers jerseys speed on the basepaths outclasses that of Major Leaguers who are years younger.

“To be on the bases is just fun,” Davis said. “That’s like heaven for me, you know? It’s a good place. Like I’m swimming, and I know I’m swimming.”
Davis led the AL with 43 stolen bases last season, and he has 28 in 2017. He doesn’t get caught often, with an 80 percent success rate this year and an 88 percent rate in ’16. Davis’ combination of experiential wisdom and high-end speed hasn’t faded, and he’s brought it from the Indians to the A’s to the AL East leaders.

Statcast™’s Sprint Speed metric — which measures, in feet per second, how fast a player goes in his best one-second window on the bases — shows just how highly Davis stacks up. For max-effort runs, MLB average sprint speed is 27 feet per second. Elite territory, occupied by the likes of Billy Hamilton and Byron Buxton, is the 30-plus range.
Davis’ average? 29.3 feet per second. That’s the best mark of any Red Sox player — a foot per second ahead of Andrew Benintendi and Xander Bogaerts — and one that places him as the 10th-fastest baserunner in the Majors this year. Davis is the top-ranked player over 30 years old, just ahead of Lorenzo Cain, who at 31 is more than five years younger than Davis.

The top of the sprint speed leaderboard is populated by young players. Speed declines with age, and the key drop starts around 33. Davis is an outlier, continuing to provide his team with elite speed long after most players lose theirs.
Davis keeps in impeccable shape, checking off the boxes of a clean-eating diet: fruits and vegetables, vitamins (“If I’m not eating it, I’ll take it”), avoiding processed foods, heavy foods, sugar — the things that could slow him down. He started to eat better as he got older — when, after “doing experiments,” as he put it, “I realized that I couldn’t eat donuts and still run fast.”
In workouts, Davis maintains his speed with quick-twitch drills, exercises that force his body to move quickly.
“Going for long jogs along the beach? That’s not going to help me,” Davis said. “I don’t need that for baseball. I need quick. I need burst. I need explosion.”

Davis still has all those things, alongside a 12-year corpus of baserunning knowledge. This could make him a valuable piece of a playoff roster for Boston. Davis has proven he can make a difference. Even aside from his memorable game-tying home run off Aroldis Chapman in Game 7 of the World Series, He helped drive the 2016 Indians’ postseason run with disruptive baserunning. Davis stole four bases, including three in the Fall Classic.
Baserunning specialists sometimes accompany teams into October, like Terrance Gore with the Royals in 2014 and ’15. But Gore was just 23 with one September cup of coffee in the Majors before his first playoff run. Davis would be more akin to Dave Roberts, whose legendary stolen base for the Red Sox in the 2004 ALCS came at age 32.
“I’ve been running on the bases for a while now,” Davis said. “Experience plays a huge part in what I do on the bases. I’ve already done a lot of things on the bases, whi

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