How would you feel if your kid returned home from football practice with a concussion and as they got older

How would you feel if your kid returned home from football practice with a concussion and as they got older, began to have many health problems? Many athletes, young and old have suffered severe head trauma from competitive football. I think that if a kid plays football under high school level, it should only be two hand touch. My reasoning for this is because a concussion that early in age could really effect their brain in the future.
Football is one of the most popular sports in the United States. It also one of the most violent sports. Even though football players know the dangers of the sport, they still partake in it. The game brings them lots of enjoyment.
The most common injury in football is a concussion. A concussion is a type of traumatic brain injury caused by a hard impact on the head. The impact causes the brain to move around in the skull and can cause brain damage and chemical changes. Many football players have suffered from this. The effects of a concussion are very serious, even though it is usually not deadly. There are short-term and long-term effects from concussions. Short-term effects are usually headaches, confusion, or dizziness. It is different for everyone. The long-term effects are things like memory problems, personality change, psychological problems such as depression, and other terrible symptoms. The good things is, these long-term effects are usually rare, with about only 20 percent of people who receive a concussion have these effects. But the more concussions you receive, the more likely you will suffer from these long-term consequences.
Many professional athletes have had their careers ended, and or life cut short due to receiving concussions on the field. Kevin Turner was a former player in the National Football League, who recently passed due to the long-term effects of repeated head trauma. He spent eight years playing professional football for the Patriots and Eagles. His nickname was “Collision Expert” due to the many dents and notches he would receive in his helmet while playing. He then later retired and started experiencing the effects of all of his head trauma while playing football. He was diagnosed with a form of Lou Gehrig’s disease. Scientists studied his case and believe his disease came from his repeated head trauma from football. The disease slowly began to destroy his memory and health. He could not perform simple everyday tasks and required help. He later died in March of 2010 due to the disease.