Cowboys cheerleader dating buffalo bills player
Part of their role is serving others -- and making them happy.
A Dallas Cowboys cheerleader cheers during the game against the Washington Redskins at Texas Stadium on September 17, 2006 in Dallas, Texas. Ronald Martinez/Getty Images "In 1972, Texie Waterman, a New York choreographer, was recruited and assigned to auditioning and training an entirely new female squad who would all be over 18 years of age, searching for attractive appearance, athletic ability, and raw talent as performers," Wikipedia states," adding that it didn't take long for the squad to go Hollywood, appearing on two network TV specials, NBC's "Rock-n-Roll Sports Classic" and "The Osmond Brothers Special" on ABC.Dallas says it wants cheerleaders who can be respectful yet be themselves.“What we look for in our cheerleading squad is simply something for everyone -- a cross section of the American woman," says squad director Finglass.A TV movie, "The Dallas Cowboys Cheerleaders," aired in 1979 and scored a 48 percent share of the national television audience.A Dallas Cowboys cheerleader performs during the game between the Dallas Cowboys and the Detroit Lions on November 20, 2005 at Texas Stadium in Irving, Texas. Ronald Martinez/Getty Images Not surprisingly, making the squad is no easy feat.
"DCC director Kelli Finglass presides over the process with a keen eye for talent and beauty," CMT notes on its website. Cravinas dances on the field during the NFL game against the New York Giants on October 6, 2002 at Texas Stadium in Irving, TX. Ronald Martinez/Getty Images "NFL cheerleaders don't do it for the money," says Megan Mc Ardle on Bloom Berg View, who admits that she has watched eight seasons of "Dallas Cowboys Cheerleaders: Making the Team." NFL cheerleaders -- including the Dallas Cowboys cheerleaders -- make very little for their efforts.