NFL commissioner Roger Goodell literally embraces the LGBTQ community, and in this case GLAAD President and CEO Sarah Kate Ellis. | Michael Chow/The Republic / USA TODAY NETWORK

Pride Month is upon us, and the NFL is all over it.

The league has again created a whole Pride Month apparel line, celebrating the LGBTQ community, love and our football fandom. This is on the heels of an NFL-sponsored LGBTQ Super Bowl party in Las Vegas.

On social media, the league has shared Pride-inspired messages from various NFL teams.

This is in addition to the year-round support the NFL and its teams show the LGBTQ community.

Yet OutKick hack Armando Salguero decided that, because a handful of NFL teams hadn’t yet shared a Pride-specific message in the first three days of Pride Month, this was cause for celebration. They hadn’t “bowed” to the LGBTQ community.

He couldn’t even get his homophobia right.

One NFL team that OutKick celebrated for allegedly rejecting Pride Month — the Detroit Lions — literally have a Lions Pride apparel line that they’re promoting on their social media account.

In fact, every single NFL team — including some of OutKick’s alleged heroes against the gays like the Dallas Cowboys and Kansas City Chiefs — has Pride T-shirts, hats, stickers, you name it.

Another team — the Cleveland Browns — may not have posted a message on X about Pride Month. Yet at the NFL Draft, they had an out gay former player with the Browns — Carl Nassib — announce of the team’s draft picks, and he was accompanied by the head of Trevor Project. On national television.

Oh yes, they certainly are rejecting the LGBTQ community!

Regarding the small handful of NFL teams — less than a third — who haven’t yet shared Pride Month messages, it’s Pride MONTH, not Pride-first-three-days-of-June. Some of these teams will wait until their city has its Pride weekend.

And some teams won’t share a message during Pride Month. That doesn’t mean they’ve rejected Pride or the LGBTQ community or anything of the sort.

Last year, Outsports tracked the pro sports teams that changed their X avatar to some kind of Pride rainbow. It was nearly 100. And that didn’t include the teams that simply shared pro-LGBTQ Pride messages.

For Outsports, and for many across the LGBTQ community, Pride Month is a beautiful, rainbow-painted time of year when we see an outpouring of support from leaders and corporations. Yet we’re far more interested in the other 11 months of the year. Seeing teams across the NFL create moments of substantive community support outside of Pride Month is of much greater interest.

Yet OutKick is going to OutKick. And yes, they will continue to make fools of themselves throughout Pride Month.