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New and improved: Huge Phillies logo, scoreboard nearly complete at Citizens Bank Park

PHILADELPHIA - In just a few short weeks, fans will pack Citizens Bank Park in hopes of cheering their Fightin' Phils into another World Series-bound season!Not only will they spot a few new faces, looking at you Trea Turner, it will be nearly impossible to miss some huge, new additions to the home of the Philadelphia Phillies.A massive scoreboard is currently being installed at Citizens Bank Park, and it looks to be almost complete.It's 77 percent larger than the last one, and the team says it can display 516 life-sized Phillie Phanatics at the same time. As if you could ever have too many Phanatics!And that's not all, the ballpark is also getting a brand-new Phillies logo to crown the new scoreboard.

Parke Citizens

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Philadelphia Phillies - Investigative report finds dangerous chemicals in old Veterans Stadium turf - - state Pennsylvania - city Philadelphia - county Lancaster
Investigative report finds dangerous chemicals in old Veterans Stadium turf
PHILADELPHIA - An investigative report conducted by the Philadelphia Inquirer discovered the presence of dangerous chemicals in the turf at the old Veterans Stadium in Philadelphia. The report was sparked by the deaths of six Philadelphia Phillies players who died from an aggressive form of brain cancer before 60, according to the Inquirer. Their deaths led to investigations of the artificial turf at Veterans Stadium, where they all played. An investigative report by the Philadelphia Inquirer found PFAS, also known as forever chemicals, in the turf from the old Veterans Stadium.  (Jessica Griffin / The Philadelphia Inquirer)Investigative reporter Barbara Laker from the Philadelphia Inquirer joined Good Day Philadelphia to discuss the investigation and its implications. The Inquirer team purchased samples of the old turf sold when the stadium closed and sent them to a lab in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, for testing. Lab results revealed the presence of PFAS in the turf. RELATED HEADLINESLaker says an investigative team spent months talking to experts about the dangers of PFAS, also known as forever chemicals and linked to several forms of cancer. "They call these chemicals forever chemicals because they stay in the environment forever. They stay in your body for years.