The NBA players who have undergone eye surgery this season have worn custom glasses, a practice that has become commonplace for teams this season.
The NBA Players Association has begun a policy of allowing players to wear custom glasses during games, though there are no official guidelines.
The league has a long history of supporting custom glasses for players, as a tradition dating back to the days of the 1980s.
They have long been worn by stars such as Shaquille O’Neal, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, and Shaquarme Daniels.
And when the NBA players union began a policy to allow players to change their eyewears during games this season, it seemed like the NBA was ready to adopt a new standard.
“When we started this league, there were a lot of teams that were going to have to play a game without a custom helmet,” NBA commissioner Adam Silver said on Thursday.
“I’m glad that this has become a trend in the NBA.”NBA player’s eyewash traditionThe NBA has a history of using custom helmets. “
During the 1990s, the league’s governing body mandated the use of custom helmets for players with facial injuries, including those with traumatic brain injuries. “
I’m glad that this has become a trend in the NBA.”NBA player’s eyewash traditionThe NBA has a history of using custom helmets.
During the 1990s, the league’s governing body mandated the use of custom helmets for players with facial injuries, including those with traumatic brain injuries.
And in the summer of 2001, the NBA instituted a policy that allowed players to remove their helmets for games, as long as they wore them during practice.
The custom helmet policy was first adopted in the 1970s and expanded in the 1980-81 season.
When the NBA started using custom head gear during the 2002-03 season, players had to wear their helmets at all times.
The league continued to allow helmets for practice during the season, but it did not require players to take them off at all.
In 2005, the NHL implemented a similar policy for its players, but with one key difference: The league did not allow players with concussion-related injuries to take off their helmets during games.