Jason Givens Obituary, Death – Mr. Jason Givens, a resident of Kingston, passed away at University of Tennessee Hospital on June 22, 2021, at 5:04 p.m. On June 13, 1984, in Virginia Beach, Tommy and Valerie Martin Givens gave birth to their son Jason Martin Givens. Later, when his family moved there, he attended school there in Kingston, Tennessee. Jason graduated from Roane County High School in 2002 and received his high school diploma. Charles and Cecil Wood Givens of Cincinnati, Ohio, as well as Claude and Anna Mae Martin of Kingston were Jason’s paternal grandparents.

Uncles to many people, Milton Martin and Ricky Martin are both from Kingston. Through the experiences of his three children, Jalaya Givens, Zaniah Johnson (whose mother is Chassie Johnson), and Kingston Givens, he may consider the past (mother: Brandy Garrett). The parents of their children are Tommy Given and Valerie Martin Given. The Givens family is made up of five brothers and a sister-in-law: Justin Givens of Kingston, Chris and Lisa Givens of Cincinnati, Ohio, Steve Givens, Emmanual Givens, and Dewayne Givens, all of Cincinnati, Ohio.

The four Given sisters are Jacquelyn, Jennifer, Julie, and Carrissa, and they reside in Cincinnati, Ohio. Many friends, cousins, nieces and nephews, and other family members. Jason will always be remembered for his infectious smile, distinct personality, and unwavering love for everyone he encountered. Jason is unafraid of strangers and would happily give you the clothes off his back. He simply inherited that temperament from his parents. He excelled at the sport and was a great competitor. Baseball, basketball, football, and golf were his four sports of choice.

Jason played in a softball league in Knoxville that welcomed players of all sexes. The baseball team’s moniker was Where my Pitches. He frequently played golf and possessed a special talent. It’s difficult to predict what Jason might sell. He worked in the auto sales sector for a while, but opening his own car lot was his ultimate objective. He attended the Cowan Chapel United Methodist Church in Kingston, Tennessee, where singing in the choir was one of his favorite activities. Being unable to carry a melody made him even more of a weird person, yet he sung.