Charlie Batch Interviewed on Schooled with “The Professor” John Clayton

This week, Charlie was interviewed by John Clayton on his radio show, “Schooled with ‘The Professor.'”

During the interview, Charlie talks about his experience growing up in Homestead, PA, and talks about his commitment to the region today. The story notes that Charlie, “is developing businesses and opportunities in Homestead with his foundations. Batch is also working on scientific evaluations tools for football injuries for colleges and pro teams.”

Read the full story and listen to the interview here!

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Charlie Batch Interviewed on Schooled with “The Professor” John Clayton

Gridiron Graduate: Charlie Batch Profiled in RMU Foundations

This month, Robert Morris University’s magazine, RMU Foundations, published a feature article about Charlie Batch and his quest to earn a master’s degree from the school. The story details Charlie’s career during and after the NFL, and shares details about his study habits during the busy Steelers season.

In the article, Charlie is quoted saying, “Completing my master’s degree was always something I wanted to do.”

To read the full story, go to RMU Foundations online.

Charlie Batch, Joe Biden and Others Remember Dan Rooney

On March 16th, Charlie Batch, former Vice President Joe Biden, and many others came together at Duquesne University to remember and celebrate the life of the late Steelers owner and president, Dan Rooney.

In addition to Batch, former Steelers Franco Harris, Mike Wagner, Rocky Bleier and others spoke about Rooney’s many contributions to the team and to the city.

Read more about the event in the Post-Gazette.


Charlie Batch’s Impellia Featured in USA Today

This week, Impellia, a sports medicine tech company founded by Charlie Batch, was featured in USA Today. The article highlights the ways in which “a flood of information” is being analyzed by the NFL.

The story notes that, during the NFL combine, Batch and his partners presented their product (which is used by teams at the University of Michigan) to the training staffs of all 32 teams and conducted follow-up meetings with eight of them.

“Everybody’s looking to do something with it,” Batch said. “It was like, ‘If you can do that, yes, that’s something we’re interested in.’ ”

Find the full story on USA Today’s website.