Most people who suffer from Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) take some form of medicine to help combat the disease's symptoms.

Not JaVale McGee.

In Benjamin Hochman's excellent profile of the outspoken Denver Nuggets center in the Denver Post, McGee admitted that he was diagnosed with "extreme ADD" when he was younger. Doctors prescribed Ritalin, but McGee turned down the medication.

"I just didn't want to take [Ritalin]," McGee said. "I was young (when it was diagnosed); it was a long time ago. But, yeah, it's definitely fun having ADD. It's extremely fun. I'm not boring."

Well, that's not exactly what you would expect to hear from someone who has ADHD. But as we've seen before, McGee isn't exactly your ordinary NBA center. His own coach called him "lazy and crazy."

For some people, including McGee's own teammates, learning that he has ADHD actually helps explains some of his actions.

"I didn't know you had ADD," Kenneth Faried told McGee. "I knew something was wrong with you, but I didn't know it was that."

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A Bentley registered under Jordan Hill's name crashed into an apartment in Los Angeles early Saturday morning, leaving the car practically totalled.

The Lakers forward was not in the car at the time of the crash. It was being driven by a friend, 26-year-old Michael Lacey, who was arrested on DUI charges. Neither Lacey (a former college basketball player at Idaho State) nor the female passenger in the car was taken to the hospital.

The Bentley smashed into the apartment building where Hill lives at around 2:20 a.m. Saturday. Police followed a trail of blood leading from the car to the elevator to Hill's apartment.

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Hill tweeted about the incident early Sunday:

The 25-year-old Hill, who has been averaging 16 minutes in 29 appearances this season for Los Angeles, is expected to be sidelined until June while he recovers from hip surgery.

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As if the announcement that Tiger Woods and Lindsey Vonn are dating wasn't juicy enough, another tidbit of information has emerged that is certain to make things a little more interesting.

A confidant of Vonn's told Us Weekly that Woods wasn't the only high profile athlete going after Vonn.

"Bachelor No. 2 was none other than Kim Kardashian ex Kris Humphries," the source said.

It turns out that Humphries and Vonn, who both hail from Minnesota, met last summer in Los Angeles. Humphries even tweeted about hanging out with the skier:

And Vonn's response:

But according to a friend of Humphries, there was never any mutual interest between Humphries and Vonn.

"It’s not true," Humphries' friend told "They hung out with a group of friends last summer in Los Angeles. They met at a club that once and that was it.”

So, what really happened between Humphries and Vonn? We may never know. And with Humphries' bizarre relationship record (he was married to Kim Kardashian for 72 days), perhaps it's for the best that the truth does not come out.

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For the second time in as many months, Roger Goodell recently found himself staring into darkness after all the lights went out at the event he was attending.

This time, however, the joke was on everyone else.

Daniel Kaplan of the Sports Business Daily reported that at last week's owner's meetings, Goodell gave his opening remarks from a stage set to look like a stadium. In the middle of Goodell's talks, the lights suddenly went out:

"It was all planned, but not everyone was in on the joke," Kaplan wrote. "Frank Supovitz, the NFL's senior vice president of events, who recently was profiled on '60 Minutes Sports' where he was seen asking questions in the middle of the Super Bowl blackout, said he was stunned when the lights went off -- but then he heard people laughing, including the commissioner, and realized it was a gag."

Luckily for Goodell, this time John Harbaugh wasn't around to scream at officials during the blackout.

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If you're a Red Sox fan and you're looking to get to a game this year, April might not be a bad month to head out to Fenway Park.

Boston recently announced that, during the first month of the season, it will offer reduced prices on food and beer as it tries to draw fans to games for what is expected to be a difficult year. Amalie Benjamin of the Boston Globe writes that beer, normally $7.50-$8.50 for a 12-ounce cup, will be sold for $5. Fenway Franks will be two-for-one, hot chocolate prices will be slashed in half and kids meals will even be free before the third inning.

"We're looking for ways to fill the ballpark, and hopefully this will help," Red Sox chief operating officer Sam Kennedy told Benjamin. "But more importantly, that it be received as a thank you given everything we’ve been through the last nine, 10 years together. We thought it was an appropriate gesture."

Kennedy said he anticipates the team's 10-year sellout streak may come to an end this year. The team finished with a 69-93 record last year, and this season the AL East could be even more formidable, what with the Toronto Blue Jays beefing up their roster and the Baltimore Orioles returning many players from a surprise playoff run in 2012.

The Red Sox host 17 games in 21 days during the month of April, the first time that has happened in 23 years. That includes series against poor-drawing teams like the Oakland A's, the Kansas City Royals and the Houston Astros.

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This figures to be a monumental week for gay rights in the United States, as the Supreme Court will review the issue of same-sex marriage for the first time.

And while the matter plays out on the nation's largest legal stage over the next few weeks, it may also make headlines on the nation's largest sporting stage, the NFL.

Mike Freeman of CBS Sports wrote Monday that sources have told him that a gay NFL player is considering coming out over the next few months:

"Based on interviews over the past several weeks with current and former players, I'm told that a current gay NFL player is strongly considering coming out publicly within the next few months -- and after doing so, the player would attempt to continue his career."

Interestingly, sources told Freeman that the player's concern is not with the reaction of his teammates or other NFL players. Rather, he is more worried about how fans will take the news. And according to free agent linebacker Scott Fujita, who recently penned an essay in the New York Times promoting marriage equality, a gay player coming out wouldn't cause as much of a stir amongst NFL players as some people think it would.

"I honestly think the players of the NFL have been ready for an openly gay player for quite some time now," Fujita told Freeman. "Trust me, the coming out of a player would create much bigger waves outside the locker room than inside. The way I've seen the conversation around LGBT issues evolve, especially in the past few years, has been encouraging. Guys are more accepting than they used to be."

Fujita is one of several high-profile football players to take a stand for gay rights. Baltimore Ravens linebacker Brandon Ayanbadejo, who plans to be at a rally on Tuesday in front of the Supreme Court, was one of the first players to voice his support for gay rights. Minnesota Vikings punter Chris Kluwe has also been a strong advocate for the issue.

For his part, Ayanbadejo said he thinks an NFL player will come out soon, but he did not reveal a date. In a recent interview with USA Today, Ayanbadejo said he thinks a baseball player will come out before a football or basketball player.

"I think it will happen in baseball sooner than in football or basketball," Ayanbadejo said."The reason I say that is because I think there is less of a connection to religion in baseball. The religious roots are a lot deeper in basketball and football. With that being said, I think baseball players are more open minded."

NFL teams were criticized last month when several college players said that, during routine interviews, they were asked about their sexual orientation. Since then the league has announced that executives will meet with groups representing the gay community to review its policies.

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Minimus, NFL

If the NFL doesn't work out for Tim Tebow, the 25-year-old will not be short on job offers.

During an offseason in which Tebow spoke to more than 10,000 people at a recent event at Liberty University, the backup New York Jets quarterback was also offered a contract by an AFL team.

And in case he's bored with football and the speaking circuit, Tebow could always begin anew in Hollywood. According to TMZ, Tebow received an offer from faith-based director David Dginguerian to star in one of Dginguerian's future films.

"You are an inspiration to so many on the field and off," Dginguerian wrote. "and I am certain that your passion will also come through in films."

Dginguerian most recently produced Crossroad, which was released in 2012. If you're interested to get a taste of Dginguerian's style, the Crossroad trailer is below.

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Much remains unclear about the movie, including what Tebow would be paid, when the movie would shoot and what Tebow's role would be.

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Fans aren't the only ones affected by traffic jams on the way to sporting events. Players, too, can get caught up in the commotion.

Serena Williams, who was scheduled to play Ayumi Morita in the third round of the Sony Open on Saturday night, heard that there was some serious traffic on Key Biscayne. So she figured she would have to find another way to get to the court.

"The traffic was crazy and everyone was like, 'I have been here for an hour, and I'm staying like eight minutes away," Williams said after beating Morita in straight sets. "I'm like, 'OK, I'm not going to make my match.'

"So I asked for a golf cart, and the hotel didn't have a golf cart. Then they were like, 'We have a motor bike.' I'm like, 'I don't do motor bikes.' They said, 'We have a bicycle.' I said, 'I really don't do bicycles, but I will today."

So Williams borrowed a bike and pedaled to the match. If she was fatigued, she didn't show it. Williams easily disposed of Morita, 6-3, 6-3.

The commotion actually made for a memorable day for Williams.

"It was fun," Williams said. "It was probably one of my best memories I think ever, riding a bike to a match. That's pretty cool."

Williams isn't the first high profile athlete in the Miami area to ride a bike to an event thanks to traffic. Last year with the Miami Marathon turning the city into a traffic maze, LeBron James pedaled to a game against the Chicago Bulls.

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One of the breakout stars of a frantic first weekend of the NCAA tournament was Michigan freshman Mitch McGary.

The 6-foot-10 power forward helped the Wolverines top VCU with perhaps his best game of the year. McGary led the Wolverines with 21 points and 14 rebounds, well above his season averages of 6.4 points and 5.6 boards.

One of the most promising underclassmen in the country, McGary's talent extends well beyond the court. In fact, the Indiana native is actually quite the Renaissance Man.

McGary recently posted a photo of himself riding a unicycle in high school. As it turns out, McGary has been riding unicycles for eight years. And he's become pretty good.

"I know he can ride the hell out of a unicycle," Mitch's father, Tim, told the Michigan Daily. "He can ride a skateboard and a unicycle like nobody I’ve ever seen — pretty good for a kid that big."

A knack for the unicycle isn't the only surprising skill for the multi-talented McGary. The big man can also belt out a tune. McGary has become known around the team for his pipes, and apparently it's something that runs into the family.

"Singing is like my passion," McGary said earlier this year. "I might not be that good, but my dad always sang when we were younger and I just picked it up. I just love singing. Music kinds of talks to me and makes me free. I used to sing a lot of Usher but probably my favorite band is Maroon 5."

McGary busted out Justin Bieber's hit song "U Smile" in this get-to-know-you clip (around the :40 mark).

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OK, so maybe McGary should stick to basketball.

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Just how jacked can San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick become?

His coach doesn't want to find out.

Jim Harbaugh recently told Matt Maiocco of that he would prefer Kaepernick ease up in the weight room so as to not lose any of his signature speed. This concern over becoming "too strong" isn't something you hear often in the NFL, but it makes sense in this case.

"If you're just talking about weightlifting and upper-body strength, yes, I think there is that fear." Harbaugh said. "It's something we've talked about. 'I don't want you getting too jacked-up, Colin.' I want some speed, quickness, not just (flexing chest his muscles)."

Kaepernick has reportedly hit the gym hard since losing a heartbreaking Super Bowl game to the Baltimore Ravens. But it's not like the third-year quarterback needs to bulk up much more. He is, after all, the same guy whose throws are so hard that they dislocated one of Randy Moss' fingers.

(H/T to Larry Brown Sports)

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