Warriors Parade route and details


Warriors Parade route and details

Programming note: Watch complete coverage of the Warriors Championship Parade and Rally on NBC Sports Bay Area and streaming live right here.

Warriors Championship Parade route

Warriors Championship Parade vehicle order 

1 -- Pace Car -- Warriors Chapmionship Logo 
2 -- AB Clydesdales Sponsor Vehicle -- Budweiser
3 -- Antique Fire Truck -- GSW Talent
4 -- Walkers -- Warriors Team Members
5 -- Cable Car -- Warriors Team Members
6 -- Walkers -- Aftershock
7 -- Walkers -- Warriors Team Members
8 -- Cable Car -- Warriors Team Members
9 -- Cable Car -- Warriors Team Members
10 -- ADA Golf Cart -- Warriors Championship Logo
11 -- Player Double Decker Bus -- Klay Thompson & Matt Barnes
12 -- Float NBA Championships Sponsor Vehicle -- Kaiser
13 -- BMW Convertible -- Jim Barnett
14 -- BMW Convertible -- Bob Fitzgerald
15 -- Flatbed -- 95.7 FM The Game
16 -- Walkers -- Jr. Jam Squad
17 -- Walkers -- Warriors Team Members
18 -- Cable Car -- Warriors Team Members
19 -- Cable Car -- Warriors Team Members
20 -- ADA Golf Cart -- Warriors Championship Logo
21 -- Player Double Decker Bus -- Andre Iguodala & James Michael McAdoo
22 -- Float Strength In Numbers Sponsor Vehicle -- American Express
23 -- NBC Sports Bay Area Van -- NBC Sports Bay Area
24 -- Vintage Car 1966 Mustang -- San Francisco Mayor Edwin Lee
25 -- Chase Car -- San Francisco Mayor Edwin Lee
26 -- Art Car Snail Car -- Oakland Mayor Libby Schaaf
27 -- 1949 Nash -- Chief of Oakland Police Anne Krikpatrick
28 -- Art Car Air Pusher -- City of Oakland
29 -- Security SUV -- City Elected Officials/OPD
30 -- BMW Convertible -- President of Alameda County Board of Supervisors Wilma Chan
31 -- Pinze -- Alameda County Board of Directors
32 -- Art Car Janky Barge -- Alameda County Officials
33 -- BMW Convertible -- Adonal Foyle
34 -- BMW Convertible -- Alvin Attles
35 -- BMW Convertible -- Rick Barry
36 -- Player Double Decker Bus -- Kevin Durant & David West
37 -- Nike Truck Sponsor Vehicle -- Nike
38 -- Vintage Car 1953 Packard -- General Manager Bob Myers
39 -- BMW Convertible -- Assistant General Manager Kirk Lacob
40 -- BMW Convertible -- Assistant General Manager Larry Harris
41 -- Player Double Decker Bus -- Shaun Livingston & Damian Jones & Patrick McCaw
42 -- Safari Vehicle Sponsor Vehicle -- Mountain Dew
43 -- BMW Convertible -- California State Senator Nancy Skinner
44 -- BMW Convertible -- California State Assemblyman Rob Bonta
45 -- Dodge Charger -- Security Detail for Rob Bonta
46 -- Cable Car -- Basketball Operations
47 -- Cable Car -- Basketball Operations
48 -- Cable Car -- Basketball Operations
49 -- NBC Sports Bay Area -- Flatbed NBC Sports Bay Area
50 -- Bike Trolley Sponsor Vehicle -- Zoom and Community Partners
51 -- Bike Trolley Sponsor Vehicle -- Zoom and Community Partners
52 -- Player Double Decker Bus -- Draymond Green & Kevon Looney
53 -- Safari Vehicle -- Sponsor Vehicle Clorox
54 -- Walkers -- Hoop Troop
55 -- Walkers -- Golden State Breakers
56 -- BMW Convertible -- Tom Meschery
57 -- Vintage Car 1966 Thunderbird -- Owner & CEO Joe Lacob
58 -- Vintage Car 1948 Cadillac -- Owner Peter Guber
59 -- BMW Convertible -- Family of Nate Thurmond
60 -- Vintage Car 1962 Lincoln Continental -- Family of Chris Mullin
61 -- BMW Convertible -- Family of Wilt Chamberlain
62 -- Art Car Dusty Rhino -- City of Oakland
63 -- AC Transit Bus -- Driver and Walkers
64 -- Lucky Shopping Cart- Big Red Sponsor Vehicle -- Lucky
65 -- Trophy Car Vintage 1947 Packard Convertible -- 1947 Championship Trophy -- Rider: Gerry Tsukahira
66 -- Trophy Car Vintage 1956 Chevrolet -- 1956 Championship Trophy -- Rider: Marty Glick
67 -- Trophy Car Vintage 1975 Chevrolet -- 1975 Championship Trophy -- Rider: Peter Mieuli
68 -- Trophy Car 2016 White BMW -- 2015 Championship Trophy -- Jeff Barnett
69 -- Double Decker Cable Car -- Ownership
70 -- Double Decker Cable Car -- Ownership
71 -- Player Double Decker Bus -- Zaza Pachulia & JaVale McGee
72 -- Cable Car -- Warriors Executive Staff
73 -- Cable Car -- Warriors Executive Staff
74 -- Vintage Car 1963 Rolls Royce -- President & COO Rick Welts
75 -- Walkers -- Warriors Dance Team
76 -- Player Double Decker Bus -- Stephen Curry & Ian Clark
77 -- Cable Car -- Coaching Staff with Coaches Kerr and Brown
78 -- Cable Car -- Coaching Staff
79 -- Cable Car -- Gold Alliance Partners
80 -- Bike Trolley Sponsor Vehicle -- Bev Mo!
81 -- Cable Car -- Warriors Season Ticket Holders 40 + Years
82 -- Cable Car -- Warriors Season Ticket Holders 40 + Years
83 -- Cable Car -- Warriors Season Ticket Holders 40 + Years
84 -- Red Bull Vehicle Sponsor Vehicle -- Red Bull
85 -- BARTmobile -- Driver Only
86 -- Pedicabs Sponsor Vehicle -- Levi
87 -- ADA Golf Cart -- Warriors Championship Logo
88 -- Pinze -- TBA
89 -- Oakland Fire Engine Oakland
90 -- CHP Cruisers & Solos CHP
91 -- Tow Truck Emergency Tow Service

Warriors Championship Rally order of speakers

Bob Fitzgerald – Warriors TV Play-by-play announcer
Alameda County Supervisor Wilma Chan
Oakland Mayor Libby Schaaf
Joe Lacob, Warriors Owner & CEO
Peter Guber, Warriors Co-Owner
Tim Roye, Warriors radio play-by-play announcer
Bob Myers, President of Basketball Operations/General Manager
Steve Kerr, Warriors Head Coach
Jim Barnett, Warriors TV Analyst
Damian Jones, Warriors Center
Patrick McCaw, Warriors Guard
Kevon Looney, Warriors Forward
James Michael McAdoo, Warriors Forward
Ian Clark, Warriors Guard
Matt Barnes, Warriors Guard
JaVale McGee, Warriors Center
David West, Warriors Center
Zaza Pachulia, Warriors Center
Shaun Livingston, Warriors Guard
Andre Iguodala, Warriors Forward
Klay Thompson, Warriors All-Star Guard
Draymond Green, Warriors Forward
Kevin Durant, Warriors All-Star Forward and 2017 NBA Finals MVP
Stephen Curry, Back-to-back NBA MVP and Warriors All-Star Guard

Steph Curry knows it comes with risk, but he's not going to change the way he plays


Steph Curry knows it comes with risk, but he's not going to change the way he plays

OAKLAND -- When he returns to the Warriors, likely on Friday, Stephen Curry will alter nothing about his game despite coming off a four-month period during which his surgically repaired right ankle endured multiple aggravations.

He’ll be the same Curry that fans have come to know, diving into passing lanes on defense while firing up 3-pointers and darting in and out of paint traffic on offense.

It’s the only way he knows how to play, and he’s played long enough to accept that it comes with risk.

“When I wake up in the morning I’ll know the difference between my right (ankle) and my left,” Curry said Thursday after practice. “But that won’t stop me from being who I am on the floor and having confidence in myself when I get back out there.”

Curry missed 11 games after spraining his ankle on Dec. 4 in New Orleans. He missed two games after tweaking it in shootaround on Jan 10. He missed no games after tweaking it March 2 in Atlanta. He has missed the last six games after tweaking it on March 8 against the Spurs.

“I’ve been very durable over the course of my career,” said Curry, who is listed as probable but fully expects to play Friday against Atlanta. “It’s just that I’ve had three untimely, freak accidents happen.”

Curry stepped on E’twaun Moore’s foot in New Orleans, on Zaza Pachulia’s foot in Atlanta and Dejounte Murray’s foot against the Spurs at Oracle Arena.

Not once in the previous five regular seasons did Curry miss significant time due to his tricky ankle. He missed a total of 16 games during that span, never more than four in a season, and six of those were for reasons of rest.

This season, however, has tested Curry’s patience like nothing since 2011-12, after which he had his second ankle surgery. He concedes that being in and out of the lineup has left him at times feeling “boredom, monotony and frustration.”

Though some of that can be attributed to the rehab process, there is no doubt part of that stems from watching the Warriors from the sideline.

With Curry out of the lineup this season, the Warriors are 13-8 (he missed one game with a hand bruise, another with a thigh bruise). That they are 40-10 when he’s in the lineup illustrates his importance.

It’s not just that he’s important. Curry is the catalyst for the offense and he can only be that if he is playing without regard for the possibility of injury. A hesitant Curry can’t be an effective Curry, so full throttle is the only way to go.

"If we’re trying to win a championship, I need to be out there,” he said. “That’s a given. We want every single guy out there, healthy and available, myself included. That’s the ideal situation.”

If he gets hurt along the way, so be it. As man of faith, he believes that anything that happens is influenced by a higher power.

“It doesn’t matter if I’m shooting 3s or pullups are going into the lane or playing defense, that’s liable to happen any time,” Curry said. “Other than those instances, I haven’t had anything to worry about on the injury front. We are prisoners of the moment when it comes (playing the game). I don’t feel like I’m at a point where I have to change anything based on me being a durable player and being on the court consistently.

“Down the line, if you ask me about it in three of four years, there might be something I might need to change. But not right now.”

There is a segment of fans, worried about Curry’s health and realizing it is tied to the fate of the team, who would like him to dial back his aggression. Maybe avoid the paint and settle for more jump shots. He’s heard the advice and is not unwilling to launch a few more shots from deep.

But Curry is going to go where he sees daylight, and the best chance to make a positive play. He’ll take his chances because hesitation has no place in his mind or his game.


How Iguodala helped Looney get career on track, 'I finally listened to him...'


How Iguodala helped Looney get career on track, 'I finally listened to him...'

Back in late October, the Warriors declined their $2.3 million team option on Kevon Looney for the 2018-19 season.

How did that make him feel?

"It was kind of a let down," Looney told Tim Kawakami and Marcus Thompson on the Warriors Plus/Minus Podcast. "I knew it was up in the air. It was going back and forth, back and forth. When they didn't pick it up -- they told me why, I understood, I've been here for three years, I've seen a lot of players come and go; I know basketball is a business -- I was kind of let down.

"But I knew I was going to try and make the most of it. Now I'm playing for my contract for next year. I just wanted to go prove myself. I knew this summer there was a lot of doubts about what I could do. People were doubting if I would even be in the NBA still ... I knew what I was capable of."

Looney underwent surgery on his right hip in August 2015, and appeared in just five games during his rookie season.

He then had surgery on his left hip in April 2016, and appeared in 53 games (8.4 minutes per night) during the 2016-17 season.

This year, he's averaging career highs in points (3.5), rebounds (2.9), blocks (0.7) and minutes (12.0).

"This summer, I decided I just wanted to try go back to the way I played in college. It's been working for me," Looney explained. "I lost about 30 pounds this offseason and it's really made me a lot faster and a lot quicker. And I've been staying healthy."

How did he drop all that weight?

"A lot of broccoli and turkey and plain food. Food that wasn't that good but it's something that I had to get used to," Looney said. "Taco Bell, fried chicken, I was eating that on the regular ... coming off of injury, you can't eat like that. It's a different level of intensity in the NBA.

"I had to change my diet. Andre (Iguodala) was in my ear for two years about it. I finally listened to him and it paid off."

Looney will become an unrestricted free agent in July.

Although the Warriors declined the option, the 22-year old could return to Golden State -- but the max amount the Warriors can offer him is $2.3 million.

Drew Shiller is the co-host of Warriors Outsiders. Follow him on Twitter @DrewShiller