Until Monday, winning Super Bowl LIV was only happiness for the team of Patrick Mahomes and Travis Kelce, nevertheless, with the recognition of President Joe Biden now their victory has gone nationally.
Mahomes, Kelce, and the Kanas City Chiefs’ coach Andy Reid were singled out by name in the President’s speech, making their already fantastic day even better.
When did Chiefs visit the White House?
The Super Bowl was scooped up by Kansas City in February for the third time in franchise history and twice with quarterback Patrick Mahomes within a four-year span, making it a particularly memorable month for the city.
They could have easily anticipated a triumphant visit to the White House to meet the President and share their joy with him, yet Covid-19 crushed the dream. However, the chiefs team’s dream came true when they had the opportunity to make their first trip with Joe Biden to the White House on Monday.
The quarterback and tight end gave the President a No. 46 jersey with his name on the back as part of a ceremony in which the entire Patrick and Travis team was welcomed and honored in royal style.
Patrick Mahomes stops Travis Kelce’s speech
After presenting Biden with the personalized jersey, the two posed with him for a picture. Following the snap, Kelce was about to make a speech of his own at the podium, yet “So, I’ve been waiting for this—” ended up being his only speech at the White House because the 27-year-old pulled him away from the podium and asserted “Sorry” before letting the TE stand in the players’ row and made everyone in the audience chuckle with his act.
Travis Kelce wanted to get on the mic at the White House pic.twitter.com/RYmGqPvDuZ
— Ari Meirov (@AriMeirov) June 5, 2023
Among all the ceremony clips, this one has attracted the most attention from internet users, additionally, they are also frequently amused by the quarterback’s antics.
The quarterback and tight end’s relationship is well known, and on this particular day, the pair once more displayed cordial chemistry that enabled them to win two Super Bowls together on the field.