"My legacy, like I said, accolade-wise, whatever. I've done it. I used to sit back and I'd marvel: "Rest in piece, Junior Seau,' his legacy and at his run. It was Pro Bowl after Pro Bowl after Pro Bowl. I'm like, wow, who does that? How can you be at that level? Then, I started making my own mark and then I realized that I can do a lot of things great individually but I wanted to be known differently. I wanted to make men better. I wanted to figure out ways to challenge men to not let the game dictate your emotions and not let the game dictate if you are mad, you're glad, you're sad. No, be who you are as a man. Walk with who you are as a man, and be OK with being a man. My whole focus changed almost in the middle of my career. I was blessed. I was blessed to have a Rod Woodson, a Shannon Sharpe. I was blessed to have Tony Siragusa, I was blessed to have Rob Burnett, Michael McCrary. I was blessed to have some great guys who took me under their wing and said,' This is the way you should live life.' My legacy now is when I listen to people and I hear people call me whatever, it is, 'Thank you for doing this for me, thank you for doing that for me.' If that's my legacy, helping people, then so be it.' Going forward, the world is my oyster. God has created so many opportunities for me and there's a lot of things that I've always put on hold for the game, that I could never do because of the game. I would never put nothing in front of the game. I think that was the biggest difference for me and a lot of other people. A lot of other people would entertain a lot of things, I wouldn't. I'd shoot a couple of commercials here and there but I'm not going to put too much more in front of the game.' It's a new chapter that I've already pre-planned out. There's a lot of things that are lined up and I got a lot of great people that I'm working with.'