ESPN broadcaster Joe Desidore calls his son Clemson a fool

Boston College kicker John Tessitore, the son of ESPN broadcaster Joe Tessitore
September 13, 2018; Winston-Salem, NC, USA; Boston College Eagles footballer John Desidore (98) advanced to a field goal against the Wake Forest Demon Deacons at PB&D Field in the second quarter. Mandatory Credit: Jeremy Forward-America Game Today

Joe Desidore already lived the dream of being an ESPN college football broadcaster, but he could never have imagined the moment he would experience on Saturday.

Desitor, who worked as a play-by-play man for the ESPN broadcast of the Boston College Eagles and Clemson Tigers game, had the opportunity to invite his son to play a game. If this is not enough to glorify this father, his son’s game certainly did.

With the Eagles already leading the No. 1 Clemson 21-10 in the second quarter, Boston College put out some tricks. John Desidore, Serves as the holder, Moving the tight end outside, hurried to stand in line behind the center for the quarterback.

Clemson was utterly confused, crossing the offside in fourth place and awarding a five-yard offside penalty to Boston College. As John Desidore’s team greeted him, the proud broadcast of his son’s father and his enthusiastic tone shone through.

Decidor shared with the audience about the different places his son played, the insights you can trust from a great broadcaster or a proud parent. In the next play, Boston College catches a crazy catch.

With Clemson playing without Trevor Lawrence, who tested positive on COVID-19 days ago, no one can expect the team to take a 28-13 lead at half-time. The Tigers are in danger of losing a humiliating loss, but the best part of it is the deciduous moment.

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Cory Weinberg

About the Author: Cory Weinberg

Cory Weinberg covers the intersection of tech and cities. That means digging into how startups and big tech companies are trying to reshape real estate, transportation, urban planning, and travel. Previously, he reported on Bay Area housing and commercial real estate for the San Francisco Business Times. He received a "best young journalist" award from the National Association of Real Estate Editors.

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