Journey kids is trending in NBA.
The network’s weekly podcast covers the life of Journey kids, the NBA team and their family, and features stories from the journey.
The podcast is a must-listen for Journey fans.
“There’s something to be said for a podcast that’s going to give you a behind-the-scenes look at the journey of Journey’s kids,” ESPN Insider writer Kevin Pelton wrote in a recent podcast.
“There’s a little bit of a narrative in Journey’s interviews and interviews with their families.
The journey has been a journey for a long time, but it’s never been a smooth one.”
The Journey kids’ journey began in 2015 when the group was still a small group of family members.
When their first player arrived, they were in high school.
They weren’t as well known at the time.
Journey’s family lived in the inner-city of Brooklyn, and they were the only family not to attend college.
As the Journey kids grew, their lives became more complicated.
While they attended school together, the family lived separately.
Journey kids began to question how they fit into the NBA.
They weren’t really connected to the NBA through their parents or their extended family.
By the time Journey got its own team, they had become more than a team.
On this week’s podcast, Pelton talked with Journey players Shai Jones, Kadeem Allen, Jahlil Okafor, Jusuf Nurkic, Jordon Ibe and Kyle Anderson about the Journey family and their journey.
“This journey is hard, and it’s complicated,” Jones told Pelton.
“But it’s also just the most amazing thing to ever happen to a young man.”
Allen said, “We’re just like family to each other.
You can just see it in the way we talk to each others and how we relate to each one of our teammates, and how much we care for each other.””
We are the same age and we are like brothers.
We have the same dreams, the same aspirations.
We are brothers,” Okafore said.
“It’s just awesome.”
Nurkic said, “It’s kind of like a dream.
It’s like the dream of being a part of a team and winning a championship.
It really is like that.”
Anderson said, It’s just the joy of it all, being part of this family.
It just makes you feel like you have a family.
Every game, you’re competing against each other and you’re together and you’ve got your teammates behind you.
Pelton asked Ibe, “How many times a day do you get a chance to go see your family?”
Ibe said, Every single day.
He added, “It means a lot to me.
It means so much to my family.
I’ve grown up around them.”
The journey started with Shai and Kade.
Their father, Shai, was an all-star for the Los Angeles Lakers.
During his career, he played for the New Orleans Hornets, Dallas Mavericks and Chicago Bulls.
His daughter, Kase, was drafted by the Phoenix Suns in the first round of the 2016 NBA Draft.
Ibe’s father, Jarno, was a six-time NBA All-Star and won a championship with the Los Angles Lakers in 1986.
After he retired from the NBA, his son moved into a home in a New Jersey suburb.
Kase and Shai became best friends with their father and were soon inseparable.
He was so close to them, they would joke about how they’d meet their father’s death.
That was the beginning of their family.
They had a home, a family, a business, and a career.
Shai and his family grew up together.
Allen and his brother, Kyle, were the first members of the family to play professionally.
Jones was a high school All-American, the first African-American high school player and the first American in the history of the NBA to win a championship, when he was a sophomore in high-school.
Anderson was the only member of his family to attend school.
He played at Florida Atlantic University in Tallahassee, Florida.
Now, he’s an NBA All Star.
Nu, Ibe’s younger brother, was the first Journey kid to be drafted by an NBA team.
He was drafted in the fifth round by the Sacramento Kings.
Jahlil, the youngest of the Journey players, is a native of Kenya.
In a previous podcast, Jones said, I grew up with a family and a culture that wasn’t exactly the NBA norm.
It wasn’t that they weren’t NBA players or didn’t want to play in the league.
Instead, they weren’ t as good as other people. At