You’ve probably heard of PPD – what does it stand for in sports? You may have even heard of Postpartum depression, Postponed, Point per reception, and Professional Practice Day. However, if you’re new to the sports world, these acronyms may not be familiar to you. We’ll talk about some of these terms below, and explain what they mean. To better understand what PPD means, consider these definitions:

Postpartum depression

Preventing postpartum depression in athletes is feasible. Pregnant women who engage in regular exercise can avoid postpartum depression. The researchers found that if these women continue to engage in regular physical activity after giving birth, they are less likely to develop postpartum depression. However, this does not mean that exercise is completely risk-free for pregnant women. The best prevention is regular physical activity before and after delivery. Whether the intervention is sports-related or not will depend on the type of sports.

If you suspect that you are suffering from postpartum depression, seek medical care immediately. The symptoms of postpartum depression are often accompanied by feelings of guilt, irritability, and sleeplessness. It may even be difficult to make decisions or to concentrate. The symptoms of postpartum depression may last for months or even years. But they do not have to affect your athletic career. There are many treatments available for athletes who are experiencing postpartum depression.

One way to help athletes who are suffering from postpartum depression is to start a fundraising campaign. The aim is to raise awareness about the condition, develop programs to improve care, and increase research. The Magoffin family decided to set up a foundation in memory of their son and wife. After three months, the foundation received more than $63,000 in donations through a charity challenge aimed at helping mothers in need. Several sports stars have also become involved.


There is a growing trend in postponed games in sports. As the flu pandemic rages across the world, many athletes are being forced to miss practice or games because of the illness. In the NBA, for example, five games were postponed on Sunday, including games between the Philadelphia 76ers and the New Orleans Pelicans. Several other games were postponed as a result of health and safety protocols.

Three games between top-10 teams were postponed in college basketball. Two were scheduled to be played against ranked teams, while one of those games is a matchup between UCLA and Arizona. Oregon’s next two women’s basketball games were postponed and will not play until Jan. 7, against Stanford. The cancellations of these games are a sign of a deteriorating health situation among NCAA athletes.

Two other major international games were postponed. The World University Games were scheduled to be held in China in June and July. After a COVID-19 outbreak swept through the city, the Games were canceled and will take place in 2023 on to-be-announced dates. China is currently undergoing the worst outbreak of the virus since the pandemic began. Shanghai, meanwhile, has brought the outbreak under control, but Beijing is undergoing targeted lockdowns.

In addition to the NFL, other sports leagues have been affected by the virus as well. The NHL, for instance, has temporarily halted operations after a spike in COVID-19. As a result of this outbreak, many players have been forced to sit out of games, and leagues have adjusted their coronavirus best practices to protect the athletes and spectators. The affected players have been vaccinated and will be allowed to return to team activities and games in a day or two.

Point per reception

In fantasy football, point per reception scoring is a great way to boost your players’ fantasy points. Players score one point for each reception they make, so running backs, wide receivers, and tight ends are more likely to be in high scoring roles. In PPR leagues, you can earn an extra point for every reception your wide receiver makes, which can be beneficial for your fantasy football team. But what does PPR mean for receivers?

First, it is an interesting term to know. In football, a touchdown is worth four points, and a reception is worth one point. In the other sports, such as baseball, hockey, basketball, and tennis, you score points for a touchdown when you score an ice cream cone. This is called a “point per reception.” In daily fantasy sports, the concept is known as Half-PPR. The standard scoring rules still apply, but you are awarded four points for a touchdown passed.

Another common misconception about PPR is that it makes it harder for running backs to earn points in PPR leagues. In reality, however, half-PPR is a reasonable compromise. In most fantasy leagues, the value of a non-passing touchdown is six points, so a player with twelve receptions would earn two touchdowns. Thus, half PPR is more realistic than full PPR. Moreover, half-PPR is more balanced than full PPR.

Standard scoring systems in sports give points for every play in each position. A quarterback, for instance, can gain points for every play he makes, including passing and receiving. Likewise, a wide receiver can gain points for a touchdown by any means, including rushing or receiving. Point per reception is an interesting way to reward athletes for their efforts. There are plenty of other ways to make your players better and earn more points, so why not try it?

Professional Practice Day

The Victorian Government has reached an in-principle agreement with the teaching union to replace the enterprise agreement. The government has suggested that schools hold professional practice day on the same day as Term 2 in order to minimise the disruption to students’ learning. The government is open to schools choosing a different day for the day. Alternatively, the government would be willing to grant schools flexibility in deciding when professional practice day will occur. Here are some tips to make the most of your PPD.

Itamar ben dor

My name is Itamar Ben-Dor, I'm 31 years old, and I spend most of my life in Jerusalem, Israel. I'm the owner of the "" I've been blogging about basketball For a very long time - both professional and college basketball. In my free time, I enjoy playing basketball (obviously!), watching movies, and spending time with my friends and family. Thanks for reading!