Last Updated on 1 month by Admin
Molly Qerim Biography
Molly Qerim born Molly Qerim Rose is an American sports anchor and moderator for ESPN’s First Take. She was previously hosting NFL Network’s weekday morning show, NFL Fantasy Live and NFL AM.
Molly Qerim Age
She was born on 31 March 1984 in New Haven, Connecticut, United States. She is 34 years old as of 2018.
Molly Qerim Ethnicity | Molly Qerim Nationality
She is an American.
Molly Qerim Boyfriend | Husband | Engagement | Jalen Rose
She is in a relationship with her longtime boyfriend Jalen Rose, a former NBA player. The couple begun their relationship and made it public in July 2006. They engaged in July 2018.
Molly Qerim Measurements | Molly Qerim Height
Height: 5′ 6″ (167 cm)
Weight: 139 pounds (63 kg)
Body shape: Hourglass (explanation)
Breasts-Waist-Hips: 37-27-38 inches (94-69-97 cm)
Bra size: 34C
Dress size: 8
Molly Qerim Espn
She was an anchor and reporter for CBS Sports Network, covering college football, the NCAA Tournament, National Signing Day and the U.S. Open. She was also a studio anchor, hosting SEC Tailgate Show, SEC Tonight, Full Court Press, MaxPreps Lemming Report and Bracket Breakdown.
She covered the UFC while with ESPN, FS1 and Versus (now NBCSN). She has also co-hosted the annual World MMA Awards several times. In 2008, she was the interactive host for College Football Live on ESPN and ESPN2. She was the reporting breaking news for Fantasy Football Now on ESPN2 and was honored with an Emmy for her contribution to the show. Additionally, she co-hosted Campus Connection on ESPNU.Molly Qerim photo
Molly Qerim Net Worth | Molly Qerim Salary
She is paid for her appearances roughly $50 thousand a month in the network. Her net worth is estimated to be around $3 million.
Molly Qerim Instagram
Molly Qerim Twitter
Get To Know Molly Qerim | First Take
Molly Qerim Interview
ESPN sports anchor Molly Qerim opens up about endometriosis to help others ‘feel like they’re not alone’
Updated: Apr 16, 2018.
The co-host of ESPN’s “First Take” is opening up about her health battle with endometriosis, saying she wants to help other women who may be struggling to “feel like they’re not alone.”
Molly Qerim, 33, said she was first diagnosed with endometriosis seven years ago.
“The endometriosis was not just in my reproductive organs, it was everywhere,” Qerim told ABC News’ Amy Robach in a “GMA” interview. “On my liver, on my intestines.”
“It had all compiled into a cyst, which burst,” she said. “And then the toxins were all in my body.”
In light of Lena Dunham’s decision to get a hysterectomy, what to know about endometriosis
Endometriosis Increases Risk of Certain Ovarian Cancers
Endometriosis, a medical condition whereby the lining of the uterus grows outside of the uterus, may affect more than 11 percent of American women between the ages of 15 and 44, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Office on Women’s Health (OWH).
Some symptoms of the health condition include severe pain, bleeding or spotting, infertility, and stomach or digestive problems.
It is especially common for women in their 30s and 40s, and may make it more difficult to become pregnant, the OWH adds. While there is no known cure, endometriosis can be managed with treatment.
Qerim said she was put on the medication Lupron to treat her endometriosis, but the side effects felt too severe.
“I was getting injections into my back, which was awesome,” she quipped. “Pain is just running down your leg.”
“It put my body into menopause,” she added. “I gained a lot of weight. I didn’t feel myself: mentally, emotionally, physically.”
Qerim said she eventually turned to acupuncture, a traditional Chinese medicine, to help ease her discomfort.
It “has been a saving grace,” she told ABC News.
Acupuncturist Dr. Amy Duong explained some of Qerim’s treatments to ABC News, saying, “The ones on her feet deal with the hormonal imbalances that she might have due to the endometriosis. And then the ones on her stomach … that’s for the pain.”
Qerim said that she also revamped her diet, cutting out all sugar, alcohol and processed foods in order to improve her health.
While she said she is eventually hoping to cut back on her caffeine consumption, she admitted she hasn’t “kicked that habit just yet.”
“I’m on in the morning,” the talk show host with pre-dawn hours said of her need for coffee.
Qerim said she is sharing her story now to let other women know that they are “not alone.”
“If I can connect with some other people and help them feel like they’re not alone, we can fight through this,” she said.
“And then, hopefully in next couple generations … they’re going to have the right treatments,” she added. “And this will no longer be an issue.”