Philadelphia Eagles veteran Jason Kelce caught his daughter singing his team’s fight song in her crib after win over Giants

  • Philadelphia Eagles veteran Jason Kelce’s daughter seems excited about her dad’s latest victory.
  • The player shared a video of his three-year-old singing his team’s fight song in her crib Sunday.
  • The Eagles defeated the New York Giants 38-7 Saturday to advance to the NFC Championship.

It seems Philadelphia Eagles center Jason Kelce is passing down his love for his team to his daughter.

On Sunday, Kelce shared a video on Instagram of his daughter Wyatt Kelce, 3, singing the Eagles fight song from her crib. The toddler can be heard chanting “E-A-G-L-E-S! Eagles! Yay!” in the clip while Kelce watches from a baby monitor app on his phone.

A post shared by Jason Kelce (@jason.kelce)

“Apparently Wyatt is pretty pumped about the Eagles win last night too,” Kelce wrote in the caption. “Woke up to her singing the entire fight song this morning in her crib.”

The Eagles beat the New York Giants 38-7 on Saturday night to advance to the NFC Championship game, which will take place in Philadelphia on January 29.

Kelce and his wife Kylie can be heard laughing in the background of the video, while Kelce asks, “What have we done?”

Fans celebrated Wyatt’s dedication in the comments, including rapper, comedian, and Philly sports fan Lil Dicky, who called the couple “heroic.”

Philadelphia Eagles center Jason Kelce speaks at the team’s Super Bowl victory parade in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on February 8, 2018.

Alex Brandon/Associated Press

Kelce is known and beloved by Eagles fans for his own antics. After his team’s Super Bowl win in 2018, he dressed up as a “Mummer” — a costumed member of the annual New Year’s Day folk parade in the city — and gave an impassioned speech to attendees.

More recently, Kelce teamed up with his teammates Lane Johnson and Jordan Mailata to make “A Philly Special Christmas,” a holiday album sold to raise money for local charities.

Former Eagles linebacker and the album’s executive producer Connor Barwin told The Philadelphia Inquirer that the initial goal was to raise $30,000, but the vinyl record ended up creating $250,000 in proceeds.

The project’s primary beneficiary is the Children’s Crisis Treatment Center, an organization dedicated to the mental and behavioral needs of children and families in Philadelphia.

“I just think it’s going to be fun, it’s going to be awesome for the city. It’s for sure going to go to families that can’t afford gifts around the holidays, and kinda hopefully make their holidays better,” Kelce said in a mini-documentary about the making of the album.

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He added: “Or it doesn’t do well at all and I got a Christmas album that I can play for friends and family when they come over and be like, ‘Hey I did this one time and it was really cool.”

This post was originally published on Insider

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