Jeff Teague Moving Back In With His Parents Is Lowering Expectations For Millenials Everywhere

step brothers

ESPN

Jeff Teague will make $8.8 million this coming NBA season, but the new Indiana Pacers point guard will not have to spend any of it on a new place to live. The 28-year-old Indianapolis native will be living with his parents next season.

In an interview on Fox Sports 97.5 FM in Indianapolis on Wednesday, the hosts joked that it would be cool if Teague lived back at home and he responded that he is. They asked how long that would last and were surprised when he responded, “the whole year.”

The former Atlanta Hawk went on to say, “I bought a home here some years back, and when I re-signed back with Atlanta, I just decided that I was going to live in Atlanta. And I just gave the house to my mom and dad. And now, I sold my house in Atlanta, so I’m moving back. So now I’m gonna live in my old house with my mom and dad.”

“Hey Jeff, we’re going out to dinner, left you 20 dollars for pizza. And don’t have any of your little friends over!”

“Mom I have a game. Thanks though.”

When a multi-millionaire athlete moves back in with his parents, you’d think his life is probably in shambles. Lost his money to a shady investor, needs to pay alimony for six different baby mamas, maybe a video leaked of him saying something racist and he’s shelling out PR money for damage control. I don’t know what it is, but there’s gotta be some reason Jeff Teague’s moving back home.

Because who in their right mind would move back in with their parents at age 28 if they didn’t have to? How is Jeff gonna live the NBA lifestyle in the same house he used to study for the SAT’s and play with his cat? Is Teague gonna be sneaking girls in through the garage like he’s back in high school?

“Shh, you’re gonna wake up my dad, he has a big meeting tomorrow.”

“I thought you said you were in the NBA?”

“I do but I live with my parents.”

“Wait did you say you were Jeff Teague or Marquis Teague?”

I gotta hand it to Jeff though. He’s really lowering the expectations for 20-somethings who need to leave the den. If a 28-year-old NBA All-Star cant handle living on his own, how am I expected to leave the nest as a 22-year-old with no job? Seems like a double standard to me.

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