Episode 13 - Doddie Weir Tribute, South Africa's Peter de Villiers & Eddie's not Ok
The Rugby Pod
The lads pay tribute to the great Doddie Weir who very sadly passed away over the weekend after his MND battle. One of the great characters of the game, he will be sorely missed by everyone in the rugby world. We're joined this week by former Springbok coach Peter de Villiers to review South Africa's win over England and get his take on Rassie, the Autumn series and his lifelong ambition to coach the Baa-Baas with Jim. We also wrap up the Autumn series for England and Wales and discuss where to next for both teams and their under-fire coaches. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
MNR | Munster, Leinster & Ulster win, 'tiresome' Eddie Jones', a tribute to Doddie Weir | Wood & Thornley
Joe Molloy was joined by Irish rugby legend Keith Wood and Irish Times journalist Gerry Thornley on Monday Night Rugby. (01:00) Munster, Leinster and Ulster pick up wins as URC returns. (16:00) Eddie Jones stands firm after England lose again. (28:00) Wales find new ways to lose; will Warren Gatland return? (36:00) In tribute to Doddie Weir. Rugby in association with Vodafone | #TeamOfUs
Alan Quinlan: Pressure on Wales & England, Doddie Weir tribute
Munster and Ireland legend Alan Quinlan joins Ger and Shane on #OTBAM as Wales suffered a second-half collapse against Australia, while defeat to South Africa rounded off a poor 2022 for England.Catch OTB's sports breakfast show LIVE weekday mornings from 7:30am or just search for OTB AM and get the podcast on the OTB Sports app or wherever you listen to yours. SUBSCRIBE and FOLLOW the OTB AM podcast. #OTBAM is live weekday mornings from 7:30am across Off The Ball, in association with Gillette | #EffortlessFlow
Chris Jones, Andy Nicol and Paul Grayson pay tribute to one of the greats of Scottish rugby, Doddie Weir, who’s died at the age of 52 following his battle with motor neurone disease. Andy and Paul remember him as a team-mate and a friend and they hear from the man himself, in a 2019 interview with 5 Live’s Darren Campbell.
This week on The Michael Anthony Show, the inspirational Doddie Weir shares his story that has seen the former British and Irish Lion fight the incurable Motor Neurons Disease for the past four years. Retiring from international rugby with sixty one caps in 2000, the six foot six Weir was enjoying his new life both professionally and as a father, until a series of twitches and continuous muscle wasting sent the Scotsman to his doctor.Informed that his days of walking would be over within a year, before his speech and entire body would eventually give in to the unforgiving disease, the legendary second row was not expected to see 2020. But Weir knows only how to fight, and as he continues to not only walk and talk, the foundation that began under his name in 2017 continues to strive, raising just short of five million pounds with the goal of finding out more about this mysterious condition.In this Episode, Weir opens up about the day to day struggles of living with an illness that does not leave survivors, and as life becomes more and more challenging for him physically, mentally the former Newcastle Falcon is as strong as ever. Hope is something that Doddie will not lose, and self-victimisation has never been an option. Although the underdog, this "mad giraffe" will never stop competing.Listen to Episode 91 now available on Spotify, Apple Podcasts and more.MA Show.Support the show
On this week’s episode Doddie Weir joins us from his home in the Borders as he gets ready to celebrate his 50th birthday and current Scotland international Molly Wright talks us through her journey to the national team.
We all need Doddie Weir's positivity right now (repeat)
OnFARM Scotland's rural podcast
With Coronavirus still impacting our lives and businesses, we need a massive injection of positivity. So we've re-published our episode with amazing Doddie Weir. Doddie is a Scotland and Lions rugby legend, a brave campaigner raising funds for Motor Neurone Disease, and a Borders farmer. In this edition, first published earlier this year, the big man welcomes OnFARM's Ross 'Monty' Montague to his home for a coffee and chat. The pair recall Doddie's early days in eventing and his time at the Scottish Agricultural College (SAC) college (later renamed Scotland’s Rural College, or SRUC). Doddie also hails the "unbelievable" support of Scotland's farming community for his MyName5Doddie fundraising campaign, and has brilliant tips about staying positive in difficult times. If you can, please lend Doddie your support at www.myname5doddie.co.uk/support-us
Doddie Weir - Scotland and Lions rugby legend, MND campaigner, and Borders farmer - welcomes onFARM's Ross 'Monty' Montague to his home for a coffee and blether. The two men, who have long been friends and farming neighbours, recall Doddie's early days in eventing and his time at the SAC college (later renamed the SRUC). Doddie also hails the "unbelievable" support of Scotland's farming community for his MyName5Doddie fundraising campaign. We thought it was fitting to publish Doddie as episode 5 in the onFARM series. We hope you enjoy it - and find out how to lend your support at www.myname5doddie.co.uk/support-us
For this episode, I made a special trip up to Edinburgh to visit the Scottish legend Doddie Weir in his own home. Whilst Doddie is known to many for his rugby career, gaining over 60 caps for the Scottish National Team, most will know him for his drive and motivation to raise awareness about Motor Neurone Disease. Doddie was diagnosed with MND nearly 3 years ago, but Doddie hasn't let this stop him being positive and an inspiration to many. Doddie and his foundation have raised over £5 million and it is still rising every day.Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/headstrongpodcast. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
This episode is a special feature with guest speaker Doddie Weir OBE, Scottish rugby legend and founder of the My Name’5 Doddie Foundation. After his own diagnosis, Doddie set up the Foundation both to support other sufferers and their families and also to raise funds to aid research into MND, to find a cure for disease. Here he is with old friend and teammate David Sole OBE, as they reminisce about the good old days, dealing with diagnosis, and the work of the Foundation.