After the fourth run in the US state of Michigan, they used the experience of last year to motivate them for more this season. Filmed on Media Day October 15, 2019.
Chris Solari, Detroit Free Press
EAST LANSING – For a few days in mid-March, the talking heads of the college basketball world pinned themselves to face Tom Izzo and Aaron Henry Confrontation.
It remains confusing how and why this moment has turned into such a national focal point. It remains, however, the crucial moment in which Henry recognized his importance for basketball in the US state of Michigan – and vice versa.
From a beginner playing a game for a few minutes, to a beginner who plays more than 30 minutes per game in the postseason.
Tom Izzo yells at Aaron Henry during an action against Bradley in the NCAA tournament on March 21. [Photo:KirthmonFDozierDetroitFreePress)
From a fingerprint of his trainer, because he had not frantically made enough energy and production available to drive the Spartans into Izzo's eighth Final Four ,
"It was not like he was going to attack me, but it was almost like he was helping me because I did not get it through my head," Henry said Tuesday at the MSU Media Day. He just tried to make me understand it. I can not be mad at him. … I do not know if he knew I was prepared for that, but I think he saw that I was prepared for it.
"I will accept everything he says, because he does not want anything for me except the best.
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Henry enters his second season as a returning starter who has become a major player for The US rose to Spartans, who went 32-7 last season to win the Big Ten titles in the regular season and in tournaments. That was before the first round of the NCAA tournament against Bradley in Des Moines, Iowa, when television cameras caught Izzo shouting at Henry.