From a glace you'd swear he was having more fun that they were.

"Ooooohs" and "Ahhhs" dominated his post-play rhetoric during the NFL's Play 60 clinic on Saturday afternoon at the 60-yard field in the middle of the Indiana Convention Center.

It truly was an NFL Experience for Chris Gronkowski-and he couldn't get enough.

"The Super Bowl is cool," simply said the Colts fullback during a break of running drills from a number of young children. "It's a chance to give back to our fans. A lot of players come down and we meet a lot of fans and do a lot of things for them.

"It's fun and I definitely enjoy it."

This wasn't the first time Gronkowski had the chance to participate in the Play 60 event, having done so when he was with the Cowboys last year when the Super Bowl came to Dallas. But the way he ran around, passing the football and giving a couple of dozen high-fives made it seem like a once-in-a-lifetime experience.

"It's all joy, it's all fun, and they're so much excitement," said Gronkowski-but the actual Super Bowl game will be able to do the same.

No, it's not a problem for the Colts player that the Patriots are in the big game again. In fact, its the reason for the added interest on his part in the battle for the Vince Lombardi Trophy.

"I'll cheer for him all day," said Gronkowski of the Patriots player who will wear his last name on his jersey during the Super Bowl at Lucas Oil Stadium on February 5th.

Rob Gronkowski, the Patriots' Pro Bowl tight end, is the younger brother of Chris and will go for his first NFL championship this week. It comes as a possible cap to a dream season for Rob, who broke the NFL record for receiving yardage (1,327) and touchdowns (17) for a tight end.

"It's awesome," said Chris of Rob's success-and some misfortune for the Colts fullback actually helped him watch his brother a little bit more.

In October, Gronkowski was placed on injured reserve with a pectoral injury to which he had surgery to fix. Because of that, he had the opportunity to watch his brother when the Patriots played the Colts and then for team's two playoff games in January.

"I've been following him ever since I got hurt, I've had the chance to watch his games and go to his last two playoff games," said Gronkowski. "He loves it, he loves the game and its so good seeing him go out there and having fun and doing what he does best."

During the AFC Championship game, Rob did that under some duress. In the second half of the game against the Ravens, Gronkowski had his ankle badly rolled on a tackle by Bernard Pollard. Replays showed what appeared to be a break, but the tight end went back to the locker room and with a tape job was back in the game.

He would help to block on the eventual game-winning touchdown sneak by Tom Brady that sealed a 23-20 win over Baltimore and a spot in Indianapolis.

"I was sitting with my family and we were all kinda down about it and its one of those things that happens in a game," said Gronkowski of his brother's injury. "All the sudden, five plays later and he's back and he's running well and he's doing good and he's looking good out there, running good routes."

One of the biggest storylines around the Super Bowl this week is Gronkowski's ability to do that against the Giants. Speculation has been rampant as to how much mobility the tight end will have once the Patriots' offense takes the field.

For Chris, however, there's no question.

"I can't seem him missing it a game like this," said Chris of Rob. "It's a dream come true, you might never come back."

Gronkowski says he will do so from his pectoral injury next season as he tries to make the Colts roster-and perhaps reverse the family roles from 2012.

"I'm about three months out after surgery and I'm almost have everything back, just working on my strength now, my flexibility is almost there," said Gronkowski of his arm. "Saw some of those passes out there, they were looking good for the right arm, you know."

At least someone on the field Super Bowl Sunday, and that person will have support from a member of a team you wouldn't think.