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Net Sports Management LLC is led by our licensed NBPA and NFLPA agent, Johnny A. Hamood.  In addition to being a licensed agent, Johnny is a licensed attorney in the State of Michigan, which provides him with a unique experience and perspective from which your sports career will be managed. 

Our goal is to maximize your goals, both during your career in the arena and into the next phase of your life.   To that end, we will strive to obtain the maximum compensation available to you for your talents.   That compensation includes team/league pay, but also endorsement deals, sponsorships, and name/image/likeness (NIL) money. 

Contract Negotiation

Draft Prep and Training

You have done the work.  You have put in the time.  You are soon to be a professional athlete.  Now you need someone in your corner that understands contract negotiations, applicable law, and the rules governing the collective bargaining agreements in order to get compensated appropriately.  Who better to have in your corner than a firm with over a decade of experience in law and decades of experience in sports?    Net Sports will maximize your compensation and fight for you.

We can provide unique and individual training to our clients for pre-draft workouts.  Additionally, we will make the proper contacts and communication channels to maximize player exposure through available All-Star games, Combines, Pro Days, Mini-Camp, and more.


What is “NIL?”

College sports are currently undergoing what may prove to be the single most significant change they will ever experience, all from one simple question: should college athletes be paid? The answer comes down to three letters: NIL.


Until recently, the question of should college athletes be paid was answered by the fact that across all sports and universities, student athletes were considered amateurs and therefore prohibited from receiving monetary compensation for their athletic accomplishments. The concept of paying college athletes, however, has been anything but a clear cut issue.

The NCAA's board of directors officially suspended the organization's rules prohibiting athletes from selling the rights to their names, images and likenesses. These new rules, and the various state laws that have followed, represent a major shift in the NCAA’s definition of “amateur student athlete.”  While NCAA have long fought to keep students out of the money-making side of college sports, athletes now have varying extents of protection from the Supreme Court, allowing them to profit by selling their name, image, and likeness (NIL) rights.

In the simplest of terms, Name, Image and Likeness (NIL) is a term that describes the means through which college athletes are allowed to receive financial compensation.  NIL refers to the use of an athlete’s name, image, and likeness through marketing and promotional endeavors. This can include autograph signings, product endorsements, social media posts, and more.

Image by Chris Chow
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