You may not be able to process them all just yet.
But it's only a matter of time before Miami Heat fans get the revenge they so crave.
No one is saying LeBron James won't win another title.
But his odd actions this week combined with his team, his age, his declining shooting and the mountain that is the Golden State Warriors will draw everyone into that conversation by June.
Everyone debated what LeBron was doing this week, though the real question shouldn't have been why he came to Miami for a quick visit and workout with Dwyane Wade. LeBron answered that directly and honestly.
"Because I wanted to," he said.
The better question was why he let everyone in on the visit.
Why not privately enjoy his time?
Why allow it on social media?
Why simultaneously send a cryptic tweet about someone doing something wrong — teammate Kyrie Irving took questions on that — to bring a full firestorm of attention?
This gets to the crux of LeBron's Cleveland problem.
Part of it's ego. He wants to be the center of basketball on a team that — let's face it — isn't really all that interesting, especially when given another option.
So with all attention on Stephen Curry and the Golden State Miracleworkers for the fun manner they play, LeBron jealously flexed his muscle in the only possible way for now.
He took to social media to change the conversation.
He put the spotlight on him — and, yes, his uncomfortable teammates.
That's not the mark of a good leader. He wasn't done, either. He took a second shot at his Cleveland teammates and the roster's architect, general manager David Griffin.
"As far as an enforcer, we don't have one," he said. "Losing (Kendrick Perkins) was a big piece of our success last year, even with limited minutes. But what he meant to our team, both in the locker room and when he got his opportunity was huge."
Kendrick Perkins? Really?
LeBron noted Udonis Haslem and Chris "Birdman" Andersen were enforcers with the Heat.
But here's the enforcer LeBron really misses: Pat Riley.
There's no one in Cleveland to protect LeBron's name like Riley's championship pedigree could.
When Boston general manager Danny Ainge said LeBron cried to the refs, Riley put out the massive statement that Ainge should, "shut the f--- up." Who in Cleveland has the gravitas to do that?
What's more, LeBron's attempt to be Riley by recruiting the roster and developing the rock-solid mindset is looking uncertain.
Cleveland is still the team in the East considering he's on it.
But didn't everyone expect them to be more of a finished product by now?
Why aren't Irving and Kevin Love sure things by now?
LeBron is trying to take his Miami lessons to Cleveland.
But the question is if the timelines work for everyone.
Can Irving and Love get enough playoff-tested experience to win it all before LeBron feels the tug of time?
Because it's quietly starting for him.
Oh, he's still the best in the league, the guy every GM would pick first, no matter Curry's rise.
But there are questions to his game now.
He's making 3-point shots at a career-worst 28.4 percent (through Friday) — far off the career-high 40.6 percent he made in his third Heat season.
His game isn't 3-point shooting.
So let's not overdo the conclusion.
But it does suggest, at 31, the drumbeat of time is coming for him in other, less measurable means.
The question about what LeBron James was doing and saying this week will, by June, be answered on the scoreboard.
Because that's how we reach conclusions in sports.
My guess is the Golden State and the mounting evidence will spark a new debate: Will LeBron win another title?
No one knows. But that's the point.
If June plays out the expected way, everyone will be saying it then.
(c)2016 Sun Sentinel (Fort Lauderdale, Fla.)
Visit the Sun Sentinel (Fort Lauderdale, Fla.) at www.sun-sentinel.com
Distributed by Tribune Content Agency, LLC.