Cheap NFL Jerseys From China | Wholesale NFL Jerseys To US

Cheap NFL Jerseys, Wholesale NFL Jerseys
Cheap NFL Jerseys From China | Wholesale NFL Jerseys To US

Cheap New Orleans Saints Jersey Wholesale From China For Sale

Posted on by
New Orleans Saints

New Orleans Saints

METAIRIE, La. — Drew Brees didn’t survive all these years in the NFL by winging it.

Meticulous in his preparation, he is approaching this week as if it’s any other game week. Yes, he’s well aware the New Orleans Saints are in playoffs for the first time since 2013, hosting the Carolina Panthers in an NFC wild-card game Sunday.

He also knows that, two weeks shy of his 39th birthday, the window on his career is closing.

But to change things up this week, to put more pressure or expectations on himself and his teammates, would cheat the process. That would cheat the Saints and their fans.

That would cheat him.

“I approach every game the same way. I prepare like every game could be my last or it’s a playoff game or I’ve got something to prove and I’ve got an edge,” Brees said Wednesday. “So it’s not like, `Oh, the playoffs are here. It’s time to ramp it up.’ It’s always important.

“So for me, the preparation is no different.”

More: Panthers vs. Saints wild-card game preview: Rivals clash for third time

More: Cam Newton’s supporting cast must step up for Panthers to overcome Saints

This doesn’t mean he’s blasé about the opportunity the Saints have. New Orleans made the playoffs five times in Brees’ first eight years, reaching the NFC title game in 2006 and winning the Super Bowl three years later.

Since losing in the divisional round in 2013, however, the Saints compiled identical 7-9 finishes in 2014, ’15 and ‘16.

As the Saints limped through the season, many around the league watched in pity, wondering if the last best years of Brees’ career would be wasted.

“We went through a little bit of a roller coaster ride in ’14, ’15 with the roster turnover,” Brees acknowledged. “We were trying to find ourselves again, re-establish what we had built when Sean (Payton) first got here in 2006.

“I think that’s what was realized, was that we needed to go out and find the right type of guys. Really value character, toughness and intelligence in the way that we draft and the way that we go out and look at free agents,” Brees added. “That’s really been the process the last two years. You look around the locker room, you see those types of guys and it’s the reason we’ve been successful.”

Guys like starting right guard Larry Warford and receiver Ted Ginn Jr., third on the team with four touchdown catches. Or defensive end Alex Okafor, whose 4.5 sacks are his most since his first full season with Arizona.

Or rookies Alvin Kamara, whose versatility has helped take some of the load off Brees, and Marshon Lattimore, who leads the Saints with five interceptions, one of which he returned for a touchdown.

Though the Saints got off to another slow start – 0-2 for the fourth year in a row – Brees said he knew this team was different. Sure enough, a win at Carolina kickstarted a run of eight consecutive victories.

“We knew that man, we were just that close. So much closer than I think most people give us credit for. And you just needed the validation of going out there and getting the W,” Brees said. “It was just the confidence to know that the process is good. We’re doing something right here and it’s something to build on.”

There it is again, process and preparation.

Ginn said he always knew Brees was one of the best to play the game, a lock for the Hall of Fame. But he’s developed an even greater appreciation for him in his short time in New Orleans, just watching what Brees does every day.

“Just seeing how much of a routine he has, how much he does the same thing every day, it kind of helps you get into a routine a little bit. Kind of helps you get into a different situation when you’re coming into something new,” Ginn said.

“It’s been a blessing to be able to see somebody like that.”

Brees is fourth in the NFL in passing with 4,334 yards while the team is fifth in both passing yards per game (262) and rushing yards per game (129.4). His passer rating (103.9) is its highest since 2013.

Brees said he’s more diligent in taking care of his body now than, say, 10 years ago, which means he has to be more efficient with everything else. But while the way he does it might be more compressed, what he’s doing isn’t.

“I know how I learn the best. I know what I need to do in order to put the days’ worth of work behind me so I can move on to the next day,” Brees said.

The ultimate goal, of course, is another Super Bowl. But you can’t get there by skipping steps. So Brees will keep on doing what he’s doing all these years, treating every game like any other, regardless of how big it is.

Tagged: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , .

Cheap New Orleans Saints Jersey From China For Free Shipping

Posted on by

NEW ORLEANS — Alvin Kamara gave an entertaining description this week about how he goes into “Matrix mode” when he makes defenders miss all over the field.

On Sunday, he and fellow New Orleans Saints running back Mark Ingram gave a thrilling visual presentation inside the Mercedes-Benz Superdome.

The NFL’s most dynamic running back duo sideswiped, stiff-armed and sprinted past the Carolina Panthers’ defense in a 31-21 victory that has the Saints threatening to run away with the NFC South.

“We can prepare for whatever we want,” Panthers coach Ron Rivera said when asked specifically about Kamara — who now has at least one touchdown in six straight games. “But he’s got some elite ability.”

Kamara indeed looked like the main character, Neo, from those “Matrix” movies when he absorbed a hit from linebacker Shaq Thompson in front of the goal line, bent back, then snapped forward into the end zone for a 2-yard TD run on a critical fourth-down try on New Orleans’ opening drive.

Then Ingram did his best impression with a 72-yard run in the second quarter, when he made Panthers safety Mike Adams miss three times with two cutbacks and a stiff-arm.

“I’m trying to get my best ‘Alvin Kamara’ on. I’m trying to go in ‘Matrix mode,’” said Ingram, who added, “[People are] sleeping on my speed, so I gotta put the burners on ‘em every now and then.”

Kamara finished with 60 rushing yards, 66 receiving yards and two touchdown runs. Ingram finished with 85 rushing yards, 37 receiving yards and a TD.

It was the fourth time this season they have both finished with more than 100 yards from scrimmage. According to the Elias Sports Bureau, they’re the first RB duo to do that since the San Francisco 49ers’ Roger Craig and Wendell Tyler in 1985.

They both credited their blocking help, as well — including tight end Michael Hoomanawanui’s assist on Kamara’s fourth-down TD run and a huge push from center Max Unger on Ingram’s fight for a third-down conversion later in the game.

The numbers, like the runs, have become ridiculous this season. Kamara and Ingram have combined for 200-plus yards from scrimmage in five straight games. They have combined for a total of 1,872 scrimmage yards since Week 6 (234 per game). They have combined for 20 touchdowns scored since Week 3.

Kamara leads the NFL with 7.0 yards per carry this season. And he already has become just the third rookie in NFL history with more than 600 rushing yards and 600 receiving yards in a season — with four games still to play.

But the number that means most of all is 9-3. That’s where the Saints are now, sitting alone atop the NFC South standings.

The Saints lead Carolina (8-4) by just one game, but have swept the season series. And they lead the Atlanta Falcons (7-5) by two games as they prepare to face them twice in the next three weeks (Thursday night at Atlanta, then home in Week 16).

You simply cannot say enough about how much Kamara and Ingram — and the blockers paving the way for them — have meant to New Orleans this season.

The defense (led by DE Cameron Jordan and CB Ken Crawley on Sunday, among others), QB Drew Brees and receiver Michael Thomas also have been very good this year. But they’ve also shown their warts at times. Nothing has been as consistent as the Kamara-Ingram duo.

The Saints found themselves in a pretty tense situation this week — coming off of their first loss in nine games at the Los Angeles Rams; needing a win badly over Carolina to keep from falling behind in the NFC South; playing without top cornerback Marshon Lattimore, left tackle Terron Armstead and starting rookie safety Marcus Williams.

They put their fate in the hands of Kamara and Ingram once again. And they ran with it.

“That was the plan,” Ingram said. “Over the past few years, [the Panthers] have been getting the best of us, especially in big games. So we put emphasis on that we was gonna be the bullies, we was gonna execute and that was a great team win.”

Tagged: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , .

Cheap New Orleans Saints Jersey Wholesale From China

Posted on by

EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — The New York Jets’ surprising start has taken a turn toward ugly.

After a 25-20 loss to the Atlanta Falcons on Sunday stretched the Jets’ losing skid to three, one of their most respected players, Matt Forte, questioned the playcalling at rain-soaked MetLife Stadium.

“I only had four carries this game,” Forte said. “I don’t think we ran the ball enough with this weather being the way it was.”

It was a season low in carries for Forte, who finished with only 7 yards. The Jets (3-5) ran 22 times, compared to 36 dropbacks for quarterback Josh McCown, who passed for 257 yards and two touchdowns.

Forte said the game plan called for the Jets to feature the running game, but he believes they “strayed” from that.

“Definitely surprised by that,” Forte said. “We knew the weather was going to be like this. It continued to rain the entire game. I think we ran the ball only 20 times, something like that. There should’ve been at least one person getting 20 carries, the way the weather was. I thought we were going to grind them out on the ground. It ended up not turning out that way.”

The playcaller is first-time offensive coordinator John Morton, who operates a West Coast offense and has a passing background. He spent the past two seasons as the receivers coach for the New Orleans Saints.

“I think he’d probably say because he’s more of a pass-type of guy, coming from New Orleans, where they’re in a dome and you have Drew Brees, of course, throwing the ball,” Forte said. “You have to analyze your team and see what your guys do best.”

It was a one-possession game throughout the fourth quarter, yet the Jets passed on eight of their first 10 plays before they got into must-pass mode in the final minute. In fairness to Morton, the Jets struggled to run against the Falcons, managing only 43 yards.

Forte acknowledged as much, but he said they should’ve copied the Falcons’ approach.

“The running game is where you keep wearing on a defense,” he said. “The more you run it, then later on, you may pop a big one. [The Falcons] did that. We held them to under 3 yards a carry until they broke a long one at the end. We just have to keep grinding.”

Forte was referring to Tevin Coleman’s 52-yard run for Atlanta in the fourth quarter.

Forte said it would’ve been pointless to lobby Morton during the game because it was “pretty apparent” that the plan was to feature the running game.

“Everybody knows that was the game plan, and that’s what we wanted to do,” he said. “I’m not going to be on the headset telling somebody how to do their job.”

Forte said players “will and have” talked to Morton in the past about becoming more balanced offensively.

“We definitely have to get on the same page — everybody,” he said.

Tagged: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , .