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Cheap Nike Jacksonville Jaguars Josh Allen Jersey Authentic 2019

JACKSONVILLE – This was a big surprise in the best way imaginable.

That was the consensus around the Jaguars Thursday night after using the No. 7 overall selection in the 2019 NFL Draft on Josh Allen, an edge player from the University of Kentucky.

The Jaguars couldn’t have been more surprised Allen was available.

They couldn’t have been happier, either.

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“As it was coming down, there were a number of picks in front of us where we thought he would go,” Jaguars Executive Vice President of Football Operations Tom Coughlin said shortly after selecting Allen. “When he fell to us, he was a superior football player – and too good a player to possibly pass up.”
Allen (6-feet-5, 260 pounds), the 2018 Southeastern Conference Defensive Player of the Year, was a consensus Top 5 selection in most mock drafts leading to Thursday.
“In most of the hypothetical scenarios we put together, he was gone,” Coughlin said.

But Jaguars General Manager David Caldwell said there was a feeling in the last week or so that Allen might be available at No. 7.

“About a week ago, I started doing some due diligence and talking to people around the league, and this was the guy who kept coming up like, ‘Hey, he might be there because of what some teams need and what some teams are going to go with,” Caldwell said.

While the top three selections – Oklahoma quarterback Kyler Murray to the Arizona Cardinals at No. 1, Ohio State edge player Nick Bosa to the San Francisco 49ers and Alabama defensive tackle Quinnen Williams – were widely projected before the draft, the Oakland Raiders surprised many by selecting Clemson defensive end Clelin Ferrell No. 4 overall.

When the New York Giants selected Duke quarterback Daniel Jones following the Tampa Bay Buccaneers’ selection of highly-regarded linebacker Devin White of Louisiana State, it left the surprising scenario of Allen available for the Jaguars at No. 7.

“We thought he was the guy that if two quarterbacks went we could be staring at,” Caldwell said.

Caldwell also said while much pre-draft speculation focused on a possible trade the Jaguars got no legitimate trade offers for the selection.

“We got one call before from way down in the first round that wasn’t worth our time,” Caldwell said. “It would have had to have been something significant and we weren’t moving into the 20s for what they were offering.”
Jaguars draft Kentucky DE Josh Allen
The Jacksonville Jaguars have selected Kentucky DE Josh Allen in the first round of the 2019 NFL Draft.
Kentucky linebacker Josh Allen carries the American flag onto the field during introductions before the first half of an NCAA college football game against Missouri Saturday, Oct. 7, 2017, in Lexington, Ky. (AP Photo/David Stephenson)
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Kentucky linebacker Josh Allen carries the American flag onto the field during introductions before the first half of an NCAA college football game against Missouri Saturday, Oct. 7, 2017, in Lexington, Ky. (AP Photo/David Stephenson)

David Stephenson
Portrait of Kentucky linebacker Josh Allen during the NFL Scouting Combine, Saturday, March 2, 2019, in Indianapolis. (Todd Rosenberg via AP)
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Portrait of Kentucky linebacker Josh Allen during the NFL Scouting Combine, Saturday, March 2, 2019, in Indianapolis. (Todd Rosenberg via AP)

Todd Rosenberg/Todd Rosenberg 2019
Kentucky linebacker Josh Allen poses with NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell after the Jacksonville Jaguars selected Allen in the first round at the NFL football draft, Thursday, April 25, 2019, in Nashville, Tenn. (AP Photo/Mark Humphrey)
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Kentucky linebacker Josh Allen poses with NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell after the Jacksonville Jaguars selected Allen in the first round at the NFL football draft, Thursday, April 25, 2019, in Nashville, Tenn. (AP Photo/Mark Humphrey)

Mark Humphrey/Copyright 2019 The Associated Press. All rights reserved
Caldwell said one reason the team didn’t believe Allen would be available was the belief was three teams ahead of them – the Raiders, Jets and Giants – all would take pass rushers. The Raiders and 49ers indeed focused on that area, but the Jets’ selection of Williams and the Giants’ selection of Jones left Allen on the board.

Iowa tight end T.J. Hockenson, a player widely projected to the Jaguars before the draft, was selected by the Detroit Lions No. 8 overall. Caldwell called Hockenson “a very good player.”

“We had Josh rated a level higher than him (Hockenson) as a player,” Caldwell said. “We said from the get-go we would take best available player.”

Coughlin called Hockenson “very close to up where we were.”

“But Allen was the higher thought-of player,” Coughlin said, adding that the Jaguars also considered offensive line at No. 7.
“We were very much involved in offensive linemen, the tight end and the outstanding defensive player if he fell to us,” Coughlin said. “That’s kind of the way it went.”
Caldwell said the Jaguars also liked Houston defensive tackle Ed Oliver, who was selected by the Buffalo Bills No. 9 overall.

“He was a consideration; we like Ed,” Caldwell said. “But if we were going to go defense it was going to be more on the edge.”

Caldwell said he envisions Allen initially playing edge rusher in passing situations opposite fourth-year defensive end Yannick Ngakoue, a Pro Bowl selection following the 2017 season. Caldwell said he would play a role similar to former defensive end Dante Fowler Jr., who had eight sacks in 2017 before being traded to the Los Angeles Rams midway through this past season.

Allen was among the Jaguars’ 30 pre-draft visits in March, a time when – as was the case during most of the pre-draft process – it seemed unlikely he would be available when the Jaguars selected No. 7.

“We had a real fine visit with him,” Coughlin said, adding with a smile. “We kidded him about where he was going to go. He said, ‘Well, maybe you’ll have to trade up.’ So, I just reminded him of that one.”

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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — The Jaguars could be without starting receiver Marqise Lee and starting center Brandon Linder for Sunday’s game at Pittsburgh.

Lee (ribs) and Linder (illness) were among four players the Jaguars listed as questionable for the game at Heinz Field. Receiver Jaelen Strong (hamstring) and safety Jarrod Wilson (shoulder) — both reserves — also will be game-day decisions. Linebacker and core special teams player Lerentee McCray (knee) is out.

Lee did do some work Friday, and coach Doug Marrone said that was encouraging, because the receiver had not practiced since suffering the injury during Sunday’s loss to the New York Jets.

“You can’t ever walk in someone else’s shoes when it comes to pain tolerance, but it’s a painful injury,” Marrone said.

Not having Lee would create a huge issue for the Jaguars, who lost top receiver Allen Robinson for the season with a torn left ACL in the season opener. Lee is the Jaguars’ second-leading receiver (13 catches for 159 yards) behind Allen Hurns (16 catches, 186 yards, two TDs).

The Jaguars have only two other healthy receivers who have caught a pass this season: undrafted rookie Keelan Cole (four catches) and veteran Arrelious Benn (one), whose main role is on special teams. They would have an increased role on offense against the Steelers if Lee can’t play.

Strong, whom the Jaguars claimed off waivers on Sept. 19 from Houston, suffered a hamstring injury on a diving catch in his first practice with the Jaguars and missed the team’s next five practices. He was limited in each practice this week and is unlikely to have much of a role on offense.

Max McCaffrey, whom the Jaguars signed off New Orleans’ practice squad on Sept. 12, has played in the last three games mainly on special teams and does not have a catch.

Linder did not practice on Wednesday but was limited on Thursday and Friday. Tyler Shatley would start in his place.

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The Baltimore Ravens might be a couple weeks away from watching another starting offensive lineman receive a lucrative payday elsewhere.

Rick Wagner, the Ravens’ starting right tackle the past three seasons, could become the NFL’s second highest-paid right tackle. He is projected to make $6.9 million per season, according to Spotrac.

This would come one year after Kelechi Osemele signed the most lucrative contract ever for a guard (an average of $11.7 million per season).

The Ravens would prefer to keep Wagner after he produced one of his best seasons since being selected in the fifth round by Baltimore in 2013. Wagner, 27, was rated as the ninth-best right tackle last season, according to Pro Football Focus. He gave up three sacks, four quarterback hits and 25 hurries in 2016.

By the March 9 start of free agency, Baltimore has to determine whether Wagner is worth that type of money or if there is more value in finding another starting right tackle at a lesser cost. The Lions’ Riley Reiff, a 2012 first-round pick, is the second-best right tackle available and is projected to make $5.3 million per season. Other starting right tackles in free agency include the Patriots’ Sebastian Vollmer (a likely cap cut) and the Panthers’ Mike Remmers.

One concern about committing so much money to Wagner is his inconsistency. He had his best NFL season in 2014, and he then followed it up with one of his worst. In 2015, he allowed a career-worst 52 quarterback pressures.

But Wagner should draw interest because of the number of teams looking to solidify the right side of their lines. The Minnesota Vikings, Seattle Seahawks, Denver Broncos and Carolina Panthers are among the teams looking for starting right tackles. Wagner has a connection in Seattle after protecting Russell Wilson’s blind side when they were at Wisconsin.

The highest-paid right tackle is the Eagles’ Lane Johnson, but he received $11.252 million per season because Philadelphia will likely move him to left tackle at some point. The true market price for right tackles is an average over $6 million per season, which is what five are currently earning: the Packers’ Bryan Bulaga ($6.75 million per season), the Chiefs’ Mitchell Schwartz ($6.6 million), the Jaguars’ Jermey Parnell ($6.4 million), the Falcons’ Ryan Schraeder ($6.3 million) and the Steelers’ Marcus Gilbert ($6.1 million).

Losing Wagner would continue an unwanted trend of players leaving Baltimore after being developed there for four seasons. In the last four offseasons, another team has given at least one Ravens free agent more than $12 million in guaranteed money. Linebackers Paul Kruger and Pernell McPhee, defensive lineman Arthur Jones, wide receiver Torrey Smith and Osemele received a total of $91.9 million in guaranteed money.

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METAIRIE, La. – While Adrian Peterson is still getting used to a time-share for the first time in 11 years, New Orleans Saints running back Mark Ingram has made a career out of it.

And a pretty good one, too.

Despite spending most of his seven years in New Orleans in a committee, Ingram became the second-leading rusher in franchise history last Sunday with 4,307 yards. He passed George Rogers and now trails only Deuce McAllister (6,096).

“It’s crazy to think about. All the great running backs that have been around here, and I’m the second-ranked in rushing yards,” said Ingram, who said he doesn’t take it for granted and credited all the teammates who have helped to make it happen. “It’s pretty cool, and I’m just pushing and trying to go more, keep getting more.
Mark Ingram is more used to an RB-by-committee approach than new teammate Adrian Peterson. Chuck Cook/USA TODAY Sports
“It’s pretty cool, but I would trade it in for a lot more victories.”

Ingram, who was a Heisman Trophy-winning star at Alabama and a first-round draft pick, has always maintained a positive attitude despite always being stuck in time-shares with the likes of Peterson and rookie Alvin Kamara this year or Pierre Thomas, Darren Sproles, Chris Ivory, Tim Hightower and Khiry Robinson, among others, in years past.

But Ingram, who finally had his first 1,000-yard rushing season last year, admitted that “being used to it doesn’t make it any easier at all.

“I’m watching the game [Thursday] night, I see Todd Gurley getting three touchdowns in the first half, him and Carlos Hyde getting 24 to 28 carries,” Ingram said. “Any running back who wants to be the best, they want the ball. I know Adrian wants the ball. I know Alvin wants the ball. I know Daniel Lasco and Trey [Edmunds] want the ball. That’s just the nature of a running back, the nature of the position. You can kind of get a flow of the game … and you’re not really pressing, pressing, pressing because you’re getting limited touches.

“But I’m just here to work my butt off and help the team any way I can. Whenever my number’s called, I’m prepared and ready to help this team win.”

Ingram appreciates Peterson’s plight as much as anyone. Peterson has said multiple times that he knew what he signed up for this year — joining a time-share in a pass-first offense. But Peterson cracked, “I didn’t sign up for nine snaps” after the Saints abandoned the run game during their Week 1 loss to the Minnesota Vikings.

Peterson’s workload increased to 15 snaps in another blowout loss to the New England Patriots in Week 2.
“He’s been the guy for 10 years in Minnesota, getting the ball 20 to 30 times every week. It’s just a little different how we rotate our backs, all the personnel we have,” Ingram said. “Most times you go into the game hoping that you get 15 to 20 carries, and sometimes you might get more, sometimes you might not, it just goes on the flow of the game, if you’re playing with a lead, playing from behind. You just have to be ready when your number’s called and give yourself the best chance to help your team. Stay warm, stay focused. Just try and put the personal things aside and look for the bigger picture of the team.

“That’s hard to do, but that’s kind of what you deal with, with how we use our running backs.”

All of the Saints’ running backs are hoping that they can finally get the run game off the ground Sunday at Carolina. It would certainly help if they could play in a close game — or even play with a lead.

“It’s tough, of course. But at the end of the day, it is what it is,” Peterson said this week. “I understand what we are as a team, getting the pieces together and just kind of adjusting. … Not only at the running back position, but when you think about the offensive line as well, guys with injuries and stuff like that. But guys are busting their butt; a lot of people are making sacrifices. So at the end of the day it’s all about winning games. If we were winning games, I wouldn’t be sitting here complaining at all. But we have another opportunity in front of us this weekend to get things right, so we’ll see how things turn out.”

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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — The Jacksonville Jaguars signed quarterback Ryan Nassib on Monday to be the team’s No. 3 quarterback. Here’s a look at how that impacts the quarterback depth chart:

What does the signing of Nassib mean?

Not what a lot of fans hope. Nassib wasn’t signed to compete with Blake Bortles and Chad Henne to be the starting quarterback. Coach Doug Marrone said Nassib is injury insurance because Bortles has been dealing with a sore right wrist through the first two weeks of the season. Until Monday, the Jaguars had only two quarterbacks on the active roster and none on the practice squad, and Marrone wanted to have a third quarterback in case Bortles were unable to play. That would have left Henne as the team’s only quarterback option, and if he were to be hurt the Jaguars would have been forced to use their emergency quarterback (likely receiver Marqise Lee).
The Syracuse connections between Ryan Nassib, coach Doug Marrone and offensive coordinator Nathaniel Hackett likely played a big role in Nassib joining the Jaguars. Chuck Cook/USA TODAY Sports
What do the Jaguars see in Nassib?

Nassib has ties to Marrone and offensive coordinator Nathaniel Hackett from their time at Syracuse. Marrone was the head coach there from 2009-12 and Hackett called plays for the Orange in 2011-12. Nassib was at Syracuse from 2008-12 and finished his career as the school’s all-time leading passer (9,060). His familiarity with the offensive system is a huge advantage for him over any other quarterback the team could have signed (they worked out a couple of potential practice squad players last week). If Nassib has to play because of injuries, he’ll be much more comfortable than someone coming in who doesn’t know the system.

How close is Bortles to losing his starting job?

Marrone on Monday reiterated that Bortles is the starter, Henne is the backup and Nassib is No. 3. Bortles committed three turnovers in last Sunday’s 37-16 loss to Tennessee, but Marrone essentially said Monday that two were not Bortles’ fault. One came when he was sacked from the blind side and fumbled. Another came off a deflected pass at the line of scrimmage. The third was a pass thrown behind Lee that got tipped.

Are the Jaguars any better with Henne starting?

Right now, no, but that may change if Bortles plays poorly in the coming weeks. We saw the offensive line struggle again against the Titans, and Bortles had to scramble out of trouble several times. That’s the reason Marrone chose Bortles over Henne: better mobility. Bortles played well in the first game because he got good run support. The Jaguars struggled to run the ball against the Titans and committed too many penalties: They had 12 snaps in which they faced 16 or more yards to go for a first down, and all were set up by penalties. Plus, the team is without its best receiver in Allen Robinson (torn ACL). No run game, long yardage and shaky pass protection makes it a tough day for any quarterback.

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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — Normally, the release of a team’s fifth receiver with only 56 catches over two seasons wouldn’t warrant anything more than a sentence or two, but the Jacksonville Jaguars’ decision to part ways with Bryan Walters could have a bigger effect than it first appears.

Over the past two seasons Walters was inactive for seven games, missed two with a concussion, and missed two others because he was twice cut and re-signed a couple days later. He appeared in 21 games and was targeted 79 times, so he clearly wasn’t atop quarterback Blake Bortles’ option list.
Bryan Walters was not a priority in the Jaguars’ passing game, but he was a sure-handed one. AP Photo/Stephen B. Morton
But Bortles had a lot of success when he did target Walters. Bortles completed 75.7 percent of his throws to Walters, his highest completion percentage to Jaguars wide receivers. His passer rating of 112.4 when throwing to Walters was his second-highest when throwing to a Jaguars wide receiver (only his rating of 125.4 when throwing to Arrelious Benn was higher).

Walters also was one of Bortles’ most reliable targets. According to ESPN Stats & Information, Walters had just one drop on 74 targets (56 catches). Tight end Marcedes Lewis (66 targets), running back Chris Ivory (27 targets) and tight end Ben Koyack (24 targets) are the only other Jaguars players targeted more than 10 times with only one drop.

Walters, whom the Jaguars released from IR (foot) with an injury settlement earlier Wednesday, would have had to battle Rashad Greene to remain the Jaguars’ fifth receiver behind Allen Robinson, Marqise Lee, Allen Hurns, and fourth-round pick Dede Westbrook, so he certainly wasn’t a lock to make the roster in 2017. His reliability in that role, however, could be missed.