Gisele: Tom Brady suffered a concussion last season

Tom Brady's quest to play football until he's at least 45 years old depends greatly on his health.

We knew the 39-year-old quarterback went through ankle and knee issues at times last season. His wife, Gisele Bundchen, told CBS This Morning on Wednesday, that TB12 has also dealt with concussions.

"As you know, it's not the most, like, let's say 'unaggressive' sport. Right? Football. Like, he had a concussion last year," Bundchen said. "I mean, he has concussions pretty much. We don't talk about it, but he does have concussions. I don't really think it's a healthy thing for your body to go through, do that kind of aggression all the time, that can not be healthy for you. I'm planning on having him be healthy and do a lot of fun things when we are 100 (years old) I hope."

The Patriots declined to comment when reached by

Per Pats beat writer Mark Daniels of the Providence Journal, Brady was on the injury report last season for thigh, knee and ankle injuries. He was not listed on the injury report with a concussion.

Brady did not miss a game due to injury after serving a four-game suspension to close Deflategate. He threw for 3,554 yards, 28 touchdowns, two interceptions and was named Super Bowl LI MVP after leading an epic comeback win to snatch his fifth Lombardi Trophy.

UPDATE: The league issued the following statement:

We have reviewed all reports relating to Tom Brady from the unaffiliated neurotrauma consultants and certified athletic trainer spotters who worked at Patriots' home and away 2016 season games as well as club injury reports that were sent to the league office.

There are no records that indicate that Mr. Brady suffered a head injury or concussion, or exhibited or complained of concussion symptoms. Today we have been in contact with the NFLPA and will work together to gather more information from the club's medical staff and Mr. Brady. The health and safety of our players is our foremost priority and we want to ensure that all our players have and continue to receive the best care possible.

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