Graham sits down with the seven-time Emmy Award-winning broadcaster, Joe Buck. The play-by-play frontman discusses the emotions of broadcasting World Series and Super Bowl championships, the sting of internet trolls and life lessons from his hall of fame broadcaster father, Jack Buck.
Joe Buck on when friends, including Conan O’Brien, would text him off-topic words to slip into a broadcast and why Joe shut it down.
Joe Buck discusses the significant impact his mom – a former Broadway actress – had on his career and how it compared to learnings from his dad, Jack Buck.
Joe Buck on growing up around the broadcast booth – as the son of Hall of Fame broadcaster, Jack Buck – and how he tries to emulate his dad’s humble persona.
Joe Buck shares how he got a job broadcasting NFL games with FOX despite zero football experience, training his voice to sound deeper and sits down on Graham’s couch to reflect on his abilities.
Joe Buck on how he’s motivated to prepare for an upcoming broadcast by eliminating as much potential discomfort as possible, what a typical week looks like as he gets ready for weekend game and describes his primary resource on game day.
Joe Buck admits that he is bothered by harsh criticism and internet trolls and how he’s learned to get past it.
Joe Buck looks back on two why the Patriots vs. Giants Super Bowl in 2008 was one of his most intense broadcasts and sweating makeup during his first-ever televised MLB broadcast.
Joe Buck opens up about the seven months his dad – Hall of Fame broadcaster Jack Buck – endured in an intensive care unit before passing. Joe shares the lasting impact of Jack’s last piece of advice and a previously untold story about an impromptu turn into the hospital to be with his dad one last time, which he calls, “the best right turn I’ve ever made in my life.”
Joe Buck offers insight into Artie Lange’s infamous appearance on Joe Buck’s first-ever live talk show, “Joe Buck Live” on HBO, plus shares an interest to one day teach future broadcasters.
Joe Buck reflects on a 2011 injury in which his vocal cord was paralyzed, how it turned him into a recluse, led him to be more introspective and how it makes him appreciate everything more.
Joe Buck shares his awkward first encounter with Barry Bonds, discusses who is the real home run king, looks back on conversations with Mark McGwire and offers thoughts on inducting alleged PED users into the Baseball Hall of Fame.
Joe Buck talks about his unique broadcasting bond with his father, Jack Buck, a trait of his dad that he most admired and how they are so different, despite similar career paths.