Pratt attends virtually every home game and has become a fixture in her courtside seat across the home hardwood from the Thunder bench. She dances. She cheers. And after every game, she gets a kiss and a hug from her baby.
She got those again Wednesday night, and this time around, the hug was longer than normal.
And the tears?
Those were a rarity.
Then again, so is a Western Conference title.
“I'm just proud of him,” Pratt said. “I'm just proud that he's accomplished this goal. It's one of the things he's done in his career in such a short time.
“I just want him to enjoy this moment.”
He deserves it — Durant had one of his greatest games on the biggest stage. His stat line was unbelievable Wednesday.
Where to start? Would it be the game-high 34 points? Or the game-high 14 rebounds? Or the five assists? Or the two blocked shots?
What about the 48 minutes?
Yep, Durant played every minute Wednesday.
“After ... the first quarter, I went to the bench and told the coaches, ‘I can go all night, I can go 48,'” Durant said. “I didn't think they would let me do it, but they kept me in.”
Thunder coach Scott Brooks said: “I wasn't going to take him out. I was not going to take him out. I don't care how many times he looked at me fatigued.”
He shook his head.
“I mean, it's amazing,” Brooks said. “It's an amazing moment for him to play like this in this moment, in this setting.”
That his family could see it, enjoy it, revel in it meant the world. You could tell that in the smile that popped onto his face when he was asked after the game about that group hug.
“For them to be here at the biggest stage in basketball — the NBA — is just a blessing,” Durant said.
He nodded his head.
“I never want to take those moments for granted.”
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