Mo Gaba Way in Baltimore honors late 14-year-old superfan

Baltimore unveils Mo Gaba Way in honor of the late 14-year-old superfan

Updated: 2:23 PM EST December 2, 2020

Baltimore paid tribute to one of the city's biggest and most popular sports fans on Wednesday. In the summer, 14-year-old Mo Gaba died of cancer, but his legacy lives on in a special way. At the intersection of Ridgely and West Streets is Mo. Gaba Way. It leads up to Russell and Paca Streets near Oriole Park in Camden Yards and M&T Bank Stadium, the places where Mo's beloved Orioles and Ravens play. After the street sign was revealed, Gaba's mother, Sonsy Gaba, said she was proud of The legacy her son left in the city. "He just never gave up and didn't want anyone to worry about him. He just wanted to live every day like it was the best day of his life," said Sonsy Gaba. "What he did and how many people he touched in the 14 years of his life, I couldn't be more proud of him. He didn't do anything extraordinary. He cared for others, he loved hard and he was Mo. Mo." is Mo. "Mo became famous in Baltimore when he started calling radio broadcasts on 105.7 FM. Former Baltimore City Councilor Joe DiBlasi worked with the radio station to make the ceremonial sign a reality.

Baltimore paid tribute to one of the city's biggest and most popular sports fans on Wednesday.

In the summer, 14-year-old Mo Gaba died of cancer, but his legacy lives on in a special way.

Mo Gaba Way is at the intersection of Ridgely and West Streets. It leads up to Russell and Paca Streets near Oriole Park in Camden Yards and M&T Bank Stadium, where Mo & # 39; s beloved Orioles and Ravens play.

After the street sign was revealed, Gaba's mother, Sonsy Gaba, said she was proud of the legacy her son left in the city.

"He just never gave up and didn't want anyone to worry about him. He just wanted to live every day like it was the best day of his life," said Sonsy Gaba. "What he did and how many people he touched in the 14 years of his life, I couldn't be more proud of him. He didn't do anything extraordinary. He cared for others, he loved hard and he was Mo. Mo." is Mo. "

Mo became famous in Baltimore when he started calling radio broadcasts on 105.7 FM. Former Baltimore City Councilor Joe DiBlasi worked with the radio station to make the ceremonial sign a reality.

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