The 22-year-old’s final tweet, posted on Thanksgiving, the day he died, mentioned how much he missed his father, who was killed in a traffic accident just over two years ago.

The son of former Ohio State University and NFL star Terry Glenn died in Columbus on Thanksgiving Day after suffering a drug overdose.

Terry Glenn Jr., 22, was at home and was found unresponsive in a bathroom early Thursday. He died surrounded by family members.

In a release issued by a family friend, Glenn Jr. was described as an aspiring video blogger and a sports fan with an infectious personality.

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On Nov. 20, 2017, his father died in a car crash in Irving, Texas. The former Dallas Cowboys receiver was returning home with his fiancée when his vehicle struck a concrete barrier and rolled over, ejecting Glenn. His fiancée suffered minor injuries.

Glenn Jr.’s final tweet, posted on Thanksgiving, mentioned how much he missed his father.

I miss him so much. this time of the year is the hardest by far man... this was his holiday and the last one got cut short right before we were allllll gonna be together... really just wonder why

— Terry Glenn (@TerryGlennJr) November 28, 2019

“[T]his was his holiday and the last one got cut short right before we were allllll gonna be together … really just wonder why,” Glenn Jr. said in the tweet.

Glenn Jr. was recently hired as a sales associate at Champs Sports at The Mall at Tuttle Crossing, a job he was thrilled to have, said Justin Hoosier, an assistant manager there.

“He definitely was hardworking and passionate,” said Hoosier. “He was always talking about the influence of his dad. He wanted to keep that legacy but also make a name for himself.”

His father, who grew up in Columbus, had overcome his own family tragedy to become a standout at Brookhaven High School and then a star at Ohio State and in the NFL. Glenn had been raised in a single-parent home until his mother was murdered when he was 13.

According to the family’s release about Glenn Jr’s death, “coping with the holidays can be difficult — especially when wrestling with depression and drug or alcohol addiction.”

Glenn Jr. is survived by his mother and younger brother. Funeral arrangements are pending

The Glenn family urges those needing help to call the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration’s National Helpline at 1-800-662-HELP (4357) or the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-TALK (8255).