How much do you really know about your NFL team?

There’s no such thing as a single-blind study of a team.

A study, in fact, was conducted by ESPN NFL Insider Adam Schefter and published on Monday in the Journal of the American Medical Association.

The study is titled, “The effect of color on the cognitive functioning of male college athletes.”

It’s the first time researchers have looked at this in-depth.

In their paper, Schefter, an ESPN analyst, and Dr. William Schaffner, a neuropsychologist at the University of California, San Francisco, analyze data from over 5,000 college athletes.

The data is gathered by the university’s Student Health Survey, which asks athletes about their psychological health and mental health, including depression and anxiety.

The results show that color doesn’t seem to affect players’ cognitive functioning, though some athletes do seem to have higher levels of anxiety, depression, and other negative emotions.

The researchers did their own statistical analysis of the data to determine if color has any effect on mental health.

Schefter said that they had to do a “quantitative” analysis of what they saw.

In other words, they used a statistical method to determine how many participants were suffering from some kind of mental health problem and how much of those players were in a negative mood.

The results were clear: Players who were wearing a red or green uniform had higher levels than those who were not wearing a uniform.

Schefters and Schaffners also found that athletes who were playing in a red and white jersey had higher mental health issues than those wearing a white jersey.

But the results were slightly less clear.

Players wearing a black and red jersey also had higher depression and other psychological issues than players wearing a blue and white uniform.

There are a number of possible explanations for why these findings hold true.

There is a possibility that a high degree of stress may play a role in mental health problems.

There’s also a possibility, of course, that the color does have a significant impact on players’ performance.

Schellers and Schafners suggest that these are probably the two most plausible explanations, though they are still working to tease apart the data.

Schefter and Schaffer also found some interesting results when it came to players’ level of depression.

They noticed that a higher percentage of players had depressive symptoms than did players who were average or below.

Players with depressive symptoms were also more likely to suffer from anxiety.

Those who had high levels of depression also had significantly higher levels in the brain’s reward circuitry.

The biggest question with these findings, though, is whether these effects are related to color.

The researchers say that there is some evidence that this may be the case.

They say that they looked at the cognitive processing abilities of both male and female college athletes, which were found to be higher in a team’s blue-green jersey than in a white-red jersey.

These findings suggest that the more colors they wear, the more they are thinking about and working on the game.

This research was published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

Scheters and Schaffe also found a link between mental health and color.

In fact, when they looked for correlations between the level of mental illness and color, they found that there was one, which is the “positive correlation” that we are looking for.

This correlation shows that color makes players better at thinking about the game, they are more able to think about emotions, and they are better at recognizing emotions in others.

There is also some evidence to suggest that there may be some sort of cognitive component to the color effect.

The research team looked at a study that showed that when athletes wore a red jersey, they were more likely than players who wore a white one to think that they were better at their job.

This may be because they are able to perceive things more clearly.

The team also noted that when players wore red and blue, their brains had more connections with their limbic system.

These connections are important for controlling emotions.

So there is evidence that players are better able to focus on what they are doing than what they might be doing.

Players are also able to see the positive and negative consequences of their actions, which may explain why they feel more confident when they are wearing a team that is color-blind.

Scheeters and Schauer also note that the researchers did not find any differences in cognitive performance between players who played in a yellow and a blue jersey.

It’s also possible that the effects of color aren’t as strong as they are thought.

They also note there were no differences in the number of times a player played with other players of color or non-players of color.

Schepers and Schuffers hope to continue to investigate these questions in the future.

What do you think about color in sports?

Let us know in the comments.