First of all, I’m not a fan of tweeting, I’m not a fan of Twitter. Nothing against their program or what they have, but as an athlete I think you need to get off of Twitter. All these social networks of you tweeting about you watching the game when you want to be playing in it but you’re mad you’re not playing in it so you’re gonna criticize someone who’s playing in it. I don’t believe that that’s the right deal. That’s not professional by any means. And we’re all in a fraternity, so if you see a guy who’s struggling, this isn’t the time to try to jump on him or kick him while he’s down, because that same guy will come against you and kind of blast your team out of the water. So I think for an athlete to be twittering is the wrong move. It’s one that leads to the fans and let them comment on certain things, but athletes need to get off twitter.Certainly, McNabb is entitled to his opinion, but this is like saying that athletes should not drive cars because they can get into accidents. Intelligent use of Twitter by athletes to engage fans and to have fun can enhance an athlete's off-field image and opportunities. If you use it to pound out dumb stuff without thinking before hitting "send" it might have the opposite effect. If McNabb chooses not to be on Twitter, that's fine. But that's his decision and other athletes should make their decisions.