Daryl Ruiter | 92.3 The Fan
Cleveland Browns beat writer and member of the Pro Football Writers of America | Over the past 17 years, Ruiter has covered major sporting events including the Cleveland Browns, Indians, Cavaliers, ALDS, ALCS, NBA Playoffs, NBA Finals, and more.
Ruiter joined WKRK-FM Sports Radio 92.3 The Fan in Aug. 2011 as the station’s Browns beat reporter and web editor. In 2012, Ruiter was accepted as a member of the Professional Football Writers of America.
Ruiter, who grew up in northeast Ohio, spent 12 years with Metro Networks as a sports anchor and reporter. Ruiter also worked for WKNR where he served in a variety of capacities including as the Browns beat reporter, update anchor and a producer.
Ruiter departed WKNR in September of 2010 for the Digital Sports Network, which was partnered with Cleveland.com, where he assumed the role of assistant program director, show host and reporter before joining 92.3 The Fan.
In addition to a stint with MLB.com Radio during the 2006 and 2007 seasons as an AL Central Division correspondent, Ruiter also does free-lance field reporting work for NFL Radio on Sirius/XM.
Ruiter’s hobbies include movie and bobble head collecting, model building and train watching. Daryl lives in and maintains a home in Cleveland, Ohio.
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The banner was set to be temporarily replaced in time for the Republican National Convention celebrating the 150th anniversary of the company following the NBA Finals.
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Love carried the Larry O’Brien trophy as he visited The Late Show With Stephen Colbert in celebration of helping the Cavaliers win their first NBA championship to end Cleveland’s 52-year title drought.
A banner honoring James was unfurled on the side of the Akron Civic Theatre and Akron Mayor Dan Horrigan announced that a portion of Main Street downtown would be renamed LeBron James Way.
President Barack Obama called Cavaliers head coach Tyronn Lue Thursday to congratulate him and the Cavs on winning the NBA finals, Cleveland’s first championship in 52 years.
James and the Cavaliers, who became the first team ever to erase a 3-1 deficit to win the NBA Finals, are sprinkled all over the nominations for this year’s ESPY awards.
This 2016 title which saw the Cavs become the first team in NBA history to overcome a 3-1 deficit in the NBA Finals to end a 52-year championship drought will be remembered in a variety of ways for generations to come: The Block, The Shot, The Stop, The Comeback, The Parade.
Monday’s welcome was just a teaser for the party that is to come Wednesday. City and Cavs officials are finalizing details of the celebration that generations have waited over half a century for ans could potentially draw a million to downtown Cleveland.
No longer is Cleveland professional sports’ ‘Mistake by the Lake.’ Curses be damned. Cleveland is now the City of Champions.