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Cheap Atlanta Falcons Jersey Wholesale From China For Sale

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Atlanta Falcons

Atlanta Falcons

The Atlanta Falcons ended the season with a 10-6 record in the regular season and with a 15-10 loss to the Philadelphia Eagles in an NFC divisional playoff game Saturday. Here’s a recap of the season and what’s next:

Season grade: Average. That’s the best way to sum up the Falcons’ up-and-down follow-up to their Super Bowl run in 2016, despite a winning record and postseason appearance. The offense, under new offensive coordinator Steve Sarkisian, didn’t live up to the high expectations that followed their league-leading 33.8 points per game in 2016. They had a dip of more than 10 point in 2017. The defense showed remarkable improvement in all areas under new coordinator Marquand Manuel but still had issues with tackling and sustaining consistent pressure. And special teams failed at times with coverage issues and costly penalties, although kicker Matt Bryant was a stud.

Season in review: All the talk of the Super Bowl hangover died down when the Falcons started on a three-game winning streak, although narrow victories over the Bears and Lions easily could have gone the other way. Then a three-game losing streak in October against AFC East, including a season-low 7 points scored in the Super Bowl rematch against the Patriots, exposed some offensive issues. Then another three-game winning streak over the Cowboys, Seahawks and Buccaneers showed just how potent the offense could be when clicking. But losses to the Vikings and Saints, as the Falcons failed to reach 14 points, humbled the offense once again. Winning three out of four to end the season, all in division play, at least gave the Falcons a chance to make a return trip to the Super Bowl, although they fell short.

Biggest play of season: Deion Jones’ leaping interception of a Drew Brees pass in the end zone secured the Falcons’ 20-17 win over the rival Saints in Week 14. Without that play and without the win, the Falcons might not have been in playoff contention at the end of the season. Jones, a New Orleans native, has three interceptions in three career games against Brees.

He said it: “I think when you look at some of our struggles on the offensive side of the ball, it comes down to us players making plays. You can be in good positions, and when you don’t make the throw or whatever you need to do on those situations, it’s not about the scheme. It’s about the play.” — Matt Ryan

Key offseason questions

Biggest draft need: Addressing the offensive line is a must, particularly on the interior at both guard spots. Center Alex Mack is a Pro Bowler, but he needs an upgrade on each side of him. And Ryan needs guys who will protect him better. The question is how highly do you invest in guard help? Forrest Lamp, a guy the Falcons worked out, was the first guard off the board last year as the sixth pick in the second round to the Chargers. The last time the Falcons drafted a guard in the first three rounds was 2010, when their third-round pick was Mike Johnson.

Free-agency targets: Besides the offensive line market, the Falcons also have to look into possible options at running back and receiver. It’s doubtful they’ll be able to keep backup running back Tevin Coleman for long. He signed through 2018 but it’s highly unlikely the Falcons will be able to keep him long-term after already rewarding Devonta Freeman with $8.25 million per year. There has to be a team out there willing to trade for a running back as talented as Coleman. The Falcons also need a taller, speedy receiver to complement Julio Jones. Yes, they have Mohamed Sanu, but Sanu is more of the intermediate guy. Although Taylor Gabriel has had great flashes, he might not be the ideal guy to fill that role. It wouldn’t be a surprise to see the Falcons look in the draft for that receiver, either. Pass-rushers and defensive backs are always something the Falcons will investigate in free agency.

Paying Matty Ice: Ryan will enter the final year of his contract next season and is due to make $19.25 million in 2018. Owner Arthur Blank said after Ryan’s MVP season in 2016 that Ryan needed to be “compensated well” for his showing. Although Ryan didn’t follow up with the same type of season, the Falcons know how valuable it is to have a franchise quarterback. The Lions rewarded Matthew Stafford with a contract that averages a league-best $27 million per year and $92 million guaranteed. Ryan and Stafford have the same agent, Tom Condon.

Rewarding their own: The Falcons often talk about focusing on re-signing their own players. Aside from Ryan, some of the guys who performed well in 2017 who deserve to be re-signed are Bryant, defensive end Adrian Clayborn, who led the team in sacks, and free safety Ricardo Allen. Clayborn is set to become an unrestricted free agent. Allen, one of the team leaders, is a restricted free agent. Agents Drew Rosenhaus and Blake Baratz will fight hard to get Allen and Clayborn longer-term deals, respectively, after both played on one-year contracts this season. The 42-year-old Bryant, who made 34 of 39 field goals, continues to be reliable and continues to have success from long distance.

What about Sark? There will be questions about the future of Sarkisian as the offensive coordinator, but Quinn and the players seem to be firmly behind him. Of course, Sarkisian made some costly mistakes. Such should have been expected for a guy who wasn’t used to seeing all the personnel changes that come from an NFL defensive coordinator. But Sarkisian could make a big step next season, so don’t expect Quinn to give up on him just yet. Plus, do the Falcons want Ryan working with yet another offensive coordinator? Probably not.

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Cheap Atlanta Falcons Jersey Wholesale From China For Free Shipping

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The Tampa Bay Buccaneers host the Atlanta Falcons on “Monday Night Football” to close out Week 15 in the NFL. The Falcons are six-point favorites, up two from the opener.

The over-under, or total number of points oddsmakers think will be scored, is 47.5, the same as where it opened.

Before you make any bets on Falcons-Bucs, you’ll want to hear what SportsLine Senior Analyst Larry Hartstein has to say.

In Week 14, Hartstein backed the Falcons as home dogs to New Orleans. Atlanta’s pulsating 20-17 victory kept Hartstein’s streak rolling.

It improved him to 11-2 on picks for or against the Dirty Birds since the start of last season. Anyone who has followed his advice is way, way up.

Part of his success: Hartstein was a sportswriter based in Atlanta for 15 years. He has his finger on the pulse of Dan Quinn’s team.

Now he’s gunning for 12-2 and just locked in a strong play for “Monday Night Football.” You can only see it over at SportsLine.

Hartstein knows the past two times these teams met, the Falcons won by 14 and 15 points. In the most recent meeting four weeks ago, the Falcons won 34-20 with wide receiver Julio Jones busting loose for 253 yards and two touchdowns.

And in his past four full games, Bucs quarterback Jameis Winston has committed nine turnovers. He has struggled with injuries this season and has just 14 touchdowns with eight interceptions.

But just because the Falcons have been hotter doesn’t mean they cover a six-point spread on the road on “Monday Night Football.”

In games Winston has played, the Bucs have lost eight times. However, they’ve fallen by one score five times. They were within striking distance of the Lions (3), Packers (6), Bills (3), Cardinals (5) and Patriots (5).

And the Falcons haven’t been lighting up the scoreboard. They scored just nine points at home against the Vikings two weeks ago, then put up 20 against the Saints.

Atlanta has hit 30 points just twice in the past 10 games. Jones has only three 100-yard games and three touchdowns this season. The Falcons largely have sputtered under first-year offensive coordinator Steve Sarkisian.

Hartstein is leaning over for Monday night, but what about the spread, which he has made his name picking?

He knows there’s a huge x-factor that ultimately determines the point-spread winner for Falcons-Buccaneers on “Monday Night Football.” And he’s sharing it over at SportsLine.

So which side should you back in Falcons-Buccaneers on “Monday Night Football?” Visit SportsLine now to see what big x-factor determines which side of Falcons-Buccaneers you need to be all over, all from the expert who has nailed 11 of his past 13 Falcons picks, and find out.

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Cheap Atlanta Falcons Jersey Wholesale From China

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Mohamed Sanu

Mohamed Sanu

CHARLOTTE — When All-Pro wide receiver Julio Jones dropped a wide-open 39-yard touchdown pass with just under nine minutes left in regulation Sunday, you knew what kind of day it had been for the Atlanta Falcons.

Jones’ bobble magnified another implosion for the Falcons in a 20-17 loss to the Carolina Panthers. The Falcons actually looked poised to silence the crowd at Bank of America Stadium after jumping out to a 10-0 lead after one quarter, building steam off two forced fumbles by strong safety Keanu Neal. But they’ve developed a reputation for blowing such leads.

They did it again Sunday.

“We’ve been under the same roof, the 2017 team, for eight games,” Falcons coach Dan Quinn said. “We’re going to continue to address the areas that we need to improve on.”

A game that could have served as a statement to the rest of the NFC South turned out to be the same old story. It marked the third time this season that the 4-4 Falcons blew a lead to lose a game. They led 10-7 at home against Buffalo at halftime only to lose 23-17. They jumped out to a 17-0 lead at home against Miami only to lose 20-17.

And then came Sunday.

The Falcons dropped their division opener to the Panthers after supposedly having built momentum with last week’s close road win over the New York Jets. Now it’s fair to wonder if Quinn’s team can recapture any of the swagger from last year’s Super Bowl run in time to make a playoff run — or make the playoffs, period. Upcoming games at home against the Dallas Cowboys and on the road against the Seattle Seahawks will test the Falcons’ ability to “reset” and get back on track. Regrouping really hasn’t worked too well thus far.

The Falcons’ latest failure can be traced back to a second-quarter sequence that could have given them possibly a stranglehold on an important road win. They faced second-and-2 from Carolina’s 36-yard line with 5 minutes, 54 seconds left before halftime. What followed were three consecutive running plays for 1 yard, including a failed fourth-and-1 by Devonta Freeman. It was a series of plays that had critics calling for offensive coordinator Steve Sarkisian’s head again, although the execution wasn’t there, either.

“We have to execute as players better than we did,” Ryan said. “We’ve got to be able to move the chains with three opportunities from 2 yards or less, regardless of what we’re calling — run or pass.”

Rather than driving for possibly a 17-0 lead right then, the Falcons put the Panthers in position for their first touchdown with penalties on Austin Hooper (illegal crackback) and Brian Poole (unnecessary roughness). Then, two plays after Christian McCaffrey’s 4-yard touchdown run, Ryan threw his seventh interception of the season, this one to Mike Adams on a pass he was trying to get to Hooper down the middle of the field.

“We’re going to stay aggressive, for sure,” Ryan said of the interceptions. “Felt like we have an opportunity with Hoop in front of the safety. They made a good play. That’s one of those situations, disappointing. We’ll look at the film and see how we need to be better moving forward, but we’re going stay aggressive.”

The Panthers turned the turnover into Cam Newton’s 9-yard touchdown run, and turned the tide of the game.

Some of the same issues continued to haunt the Falcons. They went 4-for-12 on third down, not to mention 0-for-3 on fourth down. They had eight penalties for 70 yards, some of them foolish defensive flags. And they couldn’t pick up a single yard when they needed it most and finished with just 53 rushing yards on 18 carries.

Although the Falcons weren’t out of it until the very end, thanks to a late Tevin Coleman 19-yard touchdown reception, they still have to learn how to finish.

“We just lost,” Freeman said. “I guess we didn’t click. We will go back to the drawing board, figure out what we need to do to win, and win.”

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