In stark contrast to reprehensible juicehead Roger Clemens, former Los Angeles Dodgers closer Éric Gagné proves to be a man by admitting he was a cheater

Éric Gagné should be proud of coming clean about his dirty piss.

Retired closer and admitted cheater Éric Gagné alleges in his new biography that 80 percent of his Los Angeles Dodgers teammates from 1999 through 2006 used performance-enhancing drugs.

Gagné, a three-time All-Star and 2003 National League (NL) Cy Young Award winner, conceded to doing five cycles of human growth hormone over a span of three years after being publicly exposed as a juicehead in the irresponsibly biased Mitchell Report.

The two-time NL Rolaids Relief Man of the Year, who went 33-26 with a 3.47 ERA in nine professional seasons and established a major league record by converting 84 consecutive save opportunities, expressed regret in the book, titled “Game Over: The Story of Eric Gagne,” for being a weasel.

“It was sufficient to ruin my health, tarnish my reputation and throw a shadow over the extraordinary performances of my career,” noted Gagné, 36, a Canuck who was employed by four organizations before retiring with the Milwaukee Brewers in September 2008.

Like a genuine man, Gagné refused to name which colleagues relied on synthetic testosterone to succeed.

“I was intimately aware of the clubhouse in which I lived. I would say that 80 percent of the Dodgers players were consuming them,” Gagne says in the book.

In stark contrast to a portly blowhard like Roger Clemens, Gagné has taken responsibility for his actions and accepted that drugs dirtied “the extraordinary performances of (his) career.”

Seeking a clean and honest future, Éric Gagné honorably detailed his sketchiness and now that part of the past can finally be considered “Game Over.”

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