Tom Brady is one of the most celebrated NFL players in history. The Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback isn’t showing any signs of slowing down, but fans still worry about his future in the NFL.

Brady’s retirement age is one of the most asked questions on Google. Both Brady and Rob Gronkowski took to asking Brady a string of questions on their show Tommy & Gronky, one of which was about Brady’s plan to retire.

Wow. Seems to be a really hot question lately. Can Tom Brady play ’til 50? Like 50 years old? I don’t find it so difficult. Plus in Florida, it’s kind of retiree state, so I feel like I can play and then just glide into retirement. I think I can. I think that’s a yes.

Gronkowski was impressed with the answer. When Brady was given an offer to play for the Bucs by general manager Jason Licht, Brady didn’t really sound all that enthusiastic about the idea. Licht revealed on the Rich Eisen Show back in May:

I told him if he wants to play until he’s 50, and he’s still playing, and he feels like he can still play, he can play until he’s 50.

Tom Brady’s son recently got a ball boy job with the Buccaneers. He recently stated that NFL’s rules present defensive players with a real disadvantage and expressed that he was sad for not making the list of features on Drake’s Certified Lover Boy.

What’s your take on this story? Sound off in the comments!

Tags: Tom Brady
Nitish Vashishtha

Nitish Vashishtha is a freelance writer/news correspondent from India. He’s written content for companies like ScoopWhoop and Sportskeeda. He’s been writing about pop-culture, current affairs and pro-wrestling since 2017. While pursuing Master's in Mass Communication with a special interest in Advertising, his key areas of creativity lie in designing, content creation and creative storytelling as well as fictional writing. In his free time, he likes to create new riffs on his guitar, learning about whatever piques his interest, reading books ranging from philosophy to speculative sci-fi and enjoys watching anything HBO (Succession FTW).

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