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Cheap Authentic NFL Redskins Throwback Sean Taylor Jerseys

CORAL GABLES, Fla. (HurricaneSports.com) – Five of the greatest players in University of Miami football history are set to be inducted into the Hurricanes’ Ring of Honor this season.

Michael Irvin, Ray Lewis, Ed Reed, Warren Sapp and former Redskins standout Sean Taylor will be recognized for their brilliant careers during the Hurricanes’ game against Georgia Tech at Hard Rock Stadium set for Thursday, Oct. 12 at 8 p.m.

A Miami Hurricanes legend who passed away in 2007, Taylor led the nation in interceptions in his final season in 2003 and set a Miami record by returning three of those picks for scores. Taylor, who was selected in the first round by Washington in the 2004 NFL Draft, was a consensus All-American in 2003, a finalist for the Jim Thorpe Award and was named the 2003 BIG East Defensive Player of the Year. He ranks fifth at Miami in career interceptions (14) and second in interception return yards (306), won a national championship in 2001 and made two Pro Bowls with the Redskins before his tragic passing.
Sean Taylor holds the ball during the game.
(Photo by Andy Lyons/Getty Images)
All five inductees are members of the University of Miami Sports Hall of Fame, while both Irvin and Sapp are also members of the Pro Football Hall of Fame.

The group of five Hurricanes will bring the total of Ring of Honor inductees to 23, as they join Class of 1997 inductees Jim Dooley, Ted Hendricks, Georgia Mira and Vinny Testaverde, Class of 1999 inductees Ottis Anderson, Don Bosseler, Bernie Kosar and Burgess Owens, Class of 2008 inductees Edgerrin James, Jim Kelly, Cortez Kennedy, Jim Otto and Gino Torretta, Class of 2009 inductees Bennie Blades, Eddie Dunn and Steve Walsh, and Class of 2014 inductees Jerome Brown and Russell Maryland.

Football Cheap Redskins Womens Jordan Reed Jerseys 2017

RICHMOND — As his teammates went through their final practice of training camp Sunday, Washington Redskins tight end Jordan Reed caught passes and did a bit of running on a side field. The purpose was twofold: to keep his receiving skills sharp and to get acclimated to the orthotic insert that was custom-made to cushion his injured big toe.

If Reed hadn’t mentioned it, the insert wouldn’t have been noticeable in the black cleats, also custom-fitted, with a bit of extra padding for his left foot. It’s all to ease his transition back to practice after being sidelined since training camp opened three weeks ago.

“It feels great,” Reed said, upbeat as he headed back to the locker room. “It’s starting to get way better now. I’m just making sure I can do everything I can in my power to make sure it’s comfortable when I do get back on the field.”

[Three takeaways from the Redskins’ final practice of training camp]

Ideally, that will be next week, Reed said. He is uncertain whether he’ll appear in any of the team’s three remaining preseason games. “If I’m ready, which I think I might be ready to come back this preseason, I’ll be out there,” he said. “It’s really up to the coaches and training staff.”
After breaking camp this weekend, the Redskins return to their Ashburn headquarters and will resume practice Wednesday at Redskins Park. Reed’s return regardless of the date will be a welcome sight to an offense that sputtered badly in Thursday night’s 23-3 preseason loss at Baltimore.

Chief among the offensive priorities heading into camp was figuring out how to replace the 2,000-plus receiving yards lost after the departures of Pierre Garcon and DeSean Jackson via free agency.

[As training camp ends, Redskins stay optimistic despite several lingering concerns]

At 6 feet 4, Terrelle Pryor, signed to a one-year deal in the offseason, has shown in camp that he’ll likely be a major part of the solution — not only a huge target for Cousins but also a huge handful to cover for defensive backs. But Cousins has gotten little to no work with Reed, Jamison Crowder and Josh Docston because of their various injuries, which has slowed the process. Crowder returned to practice this weekend and looked impressive. Doctson is expected to miss another four to five days with a hamstring strain.
The 6-2, 246-pound Reed is likely to be Cousins’s top target in this season of flux.

Despite missing four games last season while recovering from his sixth concussion (his third since being drafted by the Redskins in 2013), Reed had 66 receptions for 686 yards and six touchdowns. He has yet to play a full 16-game schedule, in fact, because of various injuries. But he poses such a matchup problem, he remains a major part of the offense.

“I just want to be healthy this year,” Reed said.

Cheap Authentic NFL Redskins Womens Samaje Perine Jersey

Finally, football is officially back. If you are a diehard fan of the sport, you’ll likely take in every snap you can of the exhibition games, up until the last snap of the Super Bowl in February. It doesn’t matter to you, football is football. If you’re not really into the pre-season, you’re likely watching the team you like or are an actual fan of. The fans of the Washington Redskins have been itching for the team to step back on the field for well over 5 months now, and that time has come.

Here’s what you should be looking for against the Baltimore Ravens on Thursday.

The Redskins key players likely will not get much playing time this week. At most, you get two drives out of the first string players, traditionally only one drive and done. With that being said, you still want to see fluidity from the offense.

How confident does Cousins look in general, with a revamped receiving corps?
How does the chemistry of Terrelle Pryor Sr. and Kirk Cousins look?
Can the offense move the ball effectively in their short time on the field?
How does Rob Kelley look in his first look of 2017 as the Redskins starting running back?
On defense you’d to see players playing fast and physical. The defense showed flaws very early in preseason a year ago, with the front 7 as a whole was getting gashed on occasions that made some conclude they were in for a long season defensively. Especially without a nose tackle. So defensively you want to see how the pre-season starters look.

How does the free agent addition of Stacy McGee affect the run game in his few reps come Thursday?
After missing the past 2 seasons, does Phil Taylor look like a possible solution at nose tackle for the Redskins?
When it comes to Su’a Cravens although he played safety in college, he is new to the position in the pros. So how comfortable does he look in live game situations? Cravens’ instincts have been on display in camp, but will it look different in any way come game day.
The reserves in the first, second, and fourth game is what is most important to pay attention to. Last year’s preseason is the reason UDFA Robert Kelley made the 53 man roster, and why Matt Ioannidis, the 2016 5th round draft pick, was demoted to the practice squad. So this is your time as a viewer, to make your predictions on who will be a key contributor to the Redskins during the regular season.

How do the ‘Bama rookies look in their first pro game? Jonathan Allen has improved each day of camp, while Ryan Anderson has shown the ability to win with leverage and strength at times.
Junior Galette has been a standout at camp, for the third straight year. The injuries the past two seasons has not been a concern to him, the explosion has been on display, and he’s a full go to this point. How many reps does he get, and how does he look going up against tackles that are not near the level of Trent Williams?
Free agent addition Zach Brown will get his first look as a Redskin, how does Brown look in coverage during his reps, and will his speed standout on this defense?
Can Samaje Perine prove to be the real deal? How does his strength standout against professional NFL athletes?
Offensively, there’s a position battle taking place at tight end and wide receiver. Where does Robert Davis, Zach Pascal, Brian Quick, and Matt Hazel stand after their first game as a Redskin?
Who inches closer to earning the third tight end spot? Niles Paul, Derek Carrier, or rookie tight end Jeremy Sprinkle? Sprinkle has had a solid camp to date, he may surprise some people this pre-season.
Plenty of questions, what are your answers? Vote to share your thoughts on the player you’re most looking forward to watching this week against Baltimore, and share your thoughts in the comments below.

Cheap Authentic NFL Stitched Redskins Fabian Moreau Jerseys 2017

Redskins rookie cornerback Fabian Moreau will visit the doctors early next week to see where his health stands prior to the starting of training camp. He did not participate in offseason workouts.

As he continues to rehab from a torn pectoral suffered during UCLA’s pro day in March, Washington Redskins rookie cornerback Fabian Moreau will see a doctor early next week prior to training camp taking place at the Bon Secours Washington Redskins Training Center in Richmond, Va.
Moreau will learn then whether or not he’s been cleared to participate in on-field activities.

“Hopefully I get cleared, or if not, hopefully it’ll be soon,” Moreau told Larry Michael on “Redskins Nation” earlier this week. “But I feel good I feel ready to get back on the field.”

Moreau was selected in the third round out of the 2017 NFL Draft. After Washington selected defensive lineman Jonathan Allen in the first round and linebacker Ryan Anderson in the second round, the team set sights on a cornerback some had graded out as a first-round talent prior to his injury.

“I had him as a first-round corner before he tore his pec bench-pressing at his pro day,” noted NFL Network’s Mike Mayock. “He’s got speed, length and ball skills. He just needs to be more consistently physical and needs more snaps to understand the game a bit better.”

While the Redskins have high expectations for Moreau, he did not record a single rep during offseason workouts, instead rehabbing on the side with other recovering players like safeties Montae Nicholson and DeAngelo Hall and linebacker Houston Bates.

To be a step behind in that regard has been difficult for the 23-year-old.

“Not being able to showcase my talents out on the field, not being able to compete out there [has been tough],” Moreau said. “But I’m a firm believer in God and his plan for me.”
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Redskins Select CB Fabian Moreau With 81st Overall Pick In 2017 NFL Draft
Moreau added that he’s “ready to get back on the field and show everybody what I can do.”

“I’m just willing to do my job—whatever that may be—and do it to the best of my ability and just help this team win,” Moreau said.

In four years with UCLA, Moreau recorded 148 tackles (98 solo), 26 pass breakups, three interceptions, one forced fumble and one fumble recovery in 51 career games. During his senior season in 2016, he received honorable mention All-Pac-12 honors, as he led the Bruins in passes defensed (10) while guiding a secondary that allowed a conference-low 12 passing touchdowns.

Now in a secondary that includes starting cornerbacks Josh Norman and Bashaud Breeland along with 2015 third-round pick Kendall Fuller, the Redskins will have to determine just how Moreau fits in within the group once healthy.

Redskins head coach Jay Gruden is confident that Moreau will excel, though, regardless of what is asked of him or how large his workload will be as a rookie.

“He’s good at bump-and-run,” Gruden said. “I still think he’s growing. You know, he’s only been playing [cornerback], like I said, for three years, very similar to what we’re going through with [Quinton] Dunbar right here. We got another guy that can really run on the outside, you know, to go with obviously Norman and Breeland and Kendall. You can never have too many guys that are physical and can run. We play obviously a very tough division with Dez Bryant, now we have Alshon Jeffrey and obviously Brandon Marshall and Beckham, so the more guys that can run, cover and hit, the better.”

Cheap Authentic Redskins Womens Ryan Anderson Jerseys

As players take their final breaks before training camp, The Redskins Blog will take a look back at the new faces from this offseason and what we’ve learned about them, football and otherwise, so far.

Today we’ll focus on rookie linebacker Ryan Anderson.

1. He hails from Daphne, Ala.

Anderson was coached by Glenn Vickery at Daphne High School in Alabama. As a junior, Anderson posted 75 stops and 14.5 sacks, helping Daphne win the state championship. And during his senior year, he recorded 105 tackles and 12 sacks.

His numbers earned him the distinction of a five-star prospect by 247Sports.com, which ranked him as the nation’s No. 19 overall prospect and the No. 1 outside linebacker. Anderson then committed to Alabama over Auburn, Florida State, Tennessee and Illinois.

2. He was the high school and college teammate of Jacksonville Jaguars RB T.J. Yeldon.

Anderson’s Daphne High School team was loaded with playmakers, one being current Jaguars running back T.J. Yeldon.
On July 8, Anderson, along with Yeldon, Mike Pierce and Torren McGaster returned to their hometown to host a free youth football camp at Al Trione Park.

3. He has NFL pedigree.

Anderson also happens to be the second cousin of Cincinnati Bengals defensive back Wallace Gilberry.

Like Anderson, Gillberry is from Daphne, Ala., and was a standout player at the University of Alabama. In 10 NFL seasons, Gillberry tallied 191 tackles, 34 sacks, nine passes defensed and seven forced fumbles.

4. He was redshirted his freshman year at Alabama.

Given the immense talent Alabama head coach Nick Saban collects on the recruiting trail, Anderson found himself watching his teammates from the sidelines during his freshman year despite being one of the top high school linebackers in the country.

In fact, the culture shock caused Anderson to consider leaving Alabama all together.

However, Anderson’s mother convinced him to see it through, and in time he was able to exceed expectations in Tuscaloosa as an integral part of the nation’s best defense over the next four seasons, earning him a second-round selection in the 2017 NFL Draft.
5. His first and only career interception came on college football’s biggest stage.

Anderson’s first career interception couldn’t have come at a better time.

No. 1 Alabama had only a three-point lead heading into halftime against No. 4 Washington with 1:21 left to play in the first half of the 2017 Peach Bowl.

Washington quarterback Jake Browning seemed to have the Huskies in position to tie or take the lead, but then Anderson stepped in front of Browning’s swing pass to the sideline and returned it 26 yards to give the Crimson Tide a commanding 17-7 lead.
Anderson’s pick-6 would prove to be the difference, and Alabama would go on to win the game 24-7 and advance to the National Championship game.

6. He’s a fierce competitor.

In a high school 7-on-7 flag football tournament, Anderson and his team faced that of 2015 first-round draft pick and current Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback Jameis Winston. AL.com reported that Winston beat Anderson in a scoring play, and the quarterback winked at the linebacker at the start of the next snap.

Anderson then plowed over the opposing receiver that he was covering, igniting a minor scuffle between the two teams.

Anderson has maintained this intensity throughout college play and into the NFL, where Redskins’ Senior Vice President of Player Personnel Doug Williams praised the player’s ferocity and passion.

“That kid Ryan Anderson,” Williams said, “if you’re going to have an Alpha male in the locker room, he’d look like that guy.

“He doesn’t smile that much, man, but he loves to practice, he loves the game of football.”

7. His former coach named his baby after him.

Back on May 23, Jeremy Pruitt, Anderson’s defensive coordinator at Alabama, and his wife Casey named their newborn son Flynt Anderson-Foster Pruitt, after Anderson and his former Alabama teammate Reuben Foster.

Both Anderson and Foster were Top-50 picks in the 2017 NFL Draft.

Wholesale NFL Redskins Jonathan Allen Jerseys Online

As players take their final breaks before training camp, The Redskins Blog will take a look back at the new faces from this offseason and what we’ve learned about them, football and otherwise, so far.

Today we’ll focus on first-round defensive lineman Jonathan Allen:

1. He’s a DMV local.

Though Jonathan Allen played collegiately at Alabama, the state in which he was born, he grew up just 10 minutes from the Redskins facility in Loudon County, Va., and was raised to root for the Redskins.
“To play for the Redskins means a lot,” he said. “I still remember the days when I would come up to the Redskins’ facility when we first got Donovan McNabb and I was out there for training camp and watching them.”

With roots in Washington, Allen will enter his first NFL season with support from his parents and siblings not only as family, but as fans, too.

“For my family, they are so excited. Right in the backyard,” Allen said. “It’s something you only hear about in stories. Not really something we even thought could happen, so now that it happened is really just a blessing and a dream come true.”

Though he hasn’t even played a game with the team, Allen has already embraced his position in the community and given back to the area that he calls home, visiting the Capital Area Food Bank and assisting with its charitable operations.

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2. He’s a part of the Redskins’ new defensive plan.

As the team’s first defensive selection in the first round since linebacker Ryan Kerrigan in 2011, acquiring Allen as the 17th overall pick in the 2017 NFL Draft was the first step in head coach Jay Gruden’s defensive revitalization.
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First Season With The Redskins: Jonathan Allen
“You talk about upgrading your defense, well you have to pick a guy high. You have to take the best at the position, and he’s the best defensive lineman we thought in the draft,” the head coach said.

“We like his size, we like his strength, we like his ability to rush the passer, play the run,” he continued. “He’s a very versatile guy – he can play all the positions on defensive line. Really, never in a million years did we think he would be there at 17, but we’re happy-as-heck he was. There was not a lot of debate in there – we put the card in and took a heck-of-a football player and a great person.”

Allen is prepared to contribute to the rebuilding of the Redskins defense in any role that he can.

“As a football player, I just want to be out there. That’s the most important thing for me,” Allen said. “So, where ever the coaches tell me to play at that’s where I’m going to go play at and do it effectively.”

3. He played varsity basketball in high school.

As a student at Stone Bridge High School in Ashburn, Va., Allen was a two-sport athlete, playing football and basketball.

“You knew he was a good athlete,” said Stone Bridge High School head football coach Mickey Thompson. “You just didn’t know if he was a football player or basketball player.”

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Allen grew both in size and as an athlete, and his dominant sport soon became clear. His football success, however, was not immediate. The current defensive lineman played at wide receiver and defensive back before moving to the line. After honing his craft here, though, Allen was unstoppable.

As a senior, he recorded 119 tackles with nine sacks, six fumble recoveries, eight pass breakups, six blocked kicks and seven pass breakups. The 2012 Virginia Gatorade High School Player of the Year was a five-star recruit and nationally ranked 11th at defensive end among the Class of 2013.

4.He had an award-winning collegiate senior year.

Allen ascended the defensive line ranks at Alabama, standing out as a star player his senior season.

Though the Crimson Tide fell short of a 2016 National Championship title, Allen ended his collegiate career with countless accolades: unanimous first-team All-American selection, First-Team All-SEC selection for the third consecutive year, the Chuck Bednarik Award (awarded by the Maxwell Football Club to the best defensive player in America), the Bronko Nagurski Award (awarded annually by the Football Writers Association of America to the best defensive player in the nation), the Ted Hendricks Award (awarded by the Ted Hendricks Foundation to college football’s top defensive end), the Rotary Lombardi Award (awarded by the Rotary Club in Houston to the best college football lineman or linebacker) and finished seventh in Heisman Trophy voting.

In four seasons with the Crimson Tide, Allen amassed 152 tackles along with 28 sacks, six passes defensed, three fumbles forced, three fumbles recovered and a touchdown. His 28 sacks rank the second-most in school history, only behind Hall of Famer Derrick Thomas.
5. He’s recently engaged.

Just 11 days before the draft, Allen proposed to his girlfriend, Hannah Franklin. The two met at Alabama and had been dating for a few years before the April 16 proposal. Though Franklin, an Illinois native, was raised a Chicago Bears fan, according to Allen’s interview on AL.com, she will now cheer for her soon-to-be husband in Washington.
6. He was in foster care.

When divorce split his biological parents and military obligations sent his father overseas, Allen and his brother, Richard III, found themselves in the care of their mother. After moving from hotel to hotel and missing countless days of school, the brothers were placed in foster care. Seven years Jonathan’s senior, Richard III supported his younger brother and strove to provide a normal childhood atmosphere for Allen despite their circumstances.

“I had to lean on my brother a lot,” Allen told the Washington Post. “He’s the one I really leaned on. He’s the one who got us through a lot of things.”

“Honestly, those are some of the happiest times of my life,” he added of his foster care experiences. “I remember me and my brother playing football, playing games. I know it might sound crazy now but back then, as long as I was with my brother, I didn’t really care what else happened to be honest.”

Reunited with their father, Richard, nearly a year later, football became the agent that bound the Allens.

“Football really brought all three of us together,” said Richard III. “We all really loved football, and watching Jonathan excel at football brought us all together. That was great bonding time for us growing up.”

7. He has NFL role models and rivals.

Raised a Redskins fan, Allen admires a few of the franchise’s former players.

“As far as role models, [former Redskins tight end] Chris Cooley was a guy who I’ve always kind of had a relationship with, so he’s definitely been a big help to me through this process,” Allen said. “If I had to choose one, I would definitely say Chris Cooley. He’s just a great role model, a great leader, been a great mentor to me. He’s been tremendous for me.”
His favorite Redskin, however, is former running back Clinton Portis.

“He was a beast,” Allen said of Portis. “I loved the way he played the game, I loved watching him run the ball.”

Allen had the opportunity to call Portis shortly after the young defensive lineman joined the team. As Allen spoke to Portis post-draft, the retired player summed up the young player’s situation: “Falling to 17 [was] a blessing in disguise.”

As for those he’d like to take down, for Allen, the most worthy opponent can only be the league’s best.

“If I had to choose [a player I’d most like to tackle], I would say Tom Brady,” Allen said, “only because in my opinion he is the greatest quarterback to ever play the game, so just to have that opportunity would be a blessing.”

Allan’s greatest adversary, however, is not in New England, but in Dallas.

“You know what I’m looking forward to the most? Playing the Cowboys,” Allen said. “Oh man, I can’t wait.”

Cheap Authentic NFL Redskins Jamison Crowder Jerseys

ASHBURN, Va. — In the midst of a competitive spring workout, Washington Redskins receiver Jamison Crowder took off for the end zone. The wideout saw safety Su’a Cravens in his path, hesitated with a pronounced stutter step and, as Cravens leaned one way, Crowder cut the other. Easy reception. The sequence demonstrates how tough he can be to handle, even in an area of the field assumed to be better suited for those much taller.

A few plays later, Crowder cut to his right, causing one defender in zone to lose sight of him. Crowder then cut back inside to an open spot for another easy catch.

Sequences like these illustrate the effectiveness of Crowder; they showcase what the Redskins saw in him last year and expect to see more of in 2017. Crowder is one reason the Redskins have remained upbeat about their receiving corps, despite the loss of Pierre Garcon and DeSean Jackson in free agency.

Crowder will start, playing on the outside in two-receiver sets and inside when they add a third. He’ll also return punts. Redskins coach Jay Gruden joked that Crowder “can play running back if he wanted to.” Gruden likes that Crowder, despite being only 5-foot-9, 177 pounds, is a willing blocker. Jackson, safe to say, was not.

But the Redskins also like Crowder’s versatility as a route runner.

“We’ll utilize Jamison and try to get him more involved,” Gruden said. “He’s an excellent player, dynamic player. He just continues to prove every day, why we like him so much. He can run just about anything you ask him to run… He gets himself open because he’s got a great feel. He’s got quickness in and out of his breaks.”

That speed has been on full display this spring. While the bulk of the Redskins’ focus this offseason has centered on new acquisition Terrelle Pryor and second-year Josh Doctson, it’s clear that Crowder remains dangerous.

“Crowder, that boy will be really good,” Redskins corner Josh Norman said. “His routes are clean and crisp. I enjoy watching him out there.”

And he’s tough to cover for a taller corner.

“He’s so shifty and crafty, and he’s really starting to come into where he can take this offense and skyrocket,” Norman said. “Catch the ball, get upfield fast. I like Crowder.”

There’s a reason Crowder averaged 5.60 yards after the catch last season, tops by a Redskins receiver (Jackson followed at No. 2 with 4.93 yards). That goes back to Norman’s description of Crowder’s shiftiness. It’s what makes him an effective punt returner — he averaged 12.14 yards per return last season.

That puts pressure on a corner to try to stay tight. Or else.

“A corner has to be more aware of a receiver at all times and has to play technique to perfection,” Norman said. “If you don’t break down … once you lose him, you’re out of luck. You have to be keen on every technique you play. If not, he’ll beat you, and that happened pretty much all year last year.”

Gruden said size doesn’t matter for Crowder, who is the Redskins’ shortest receiver by at least two inches.
“He plays a lot longer than his size,” Gruden said. “He has got really long arms. He goes up and gets balls. Sometime he plays bigger than a taller receiver because he uses his height, [and] he’s got great jumping ability and times the jumps extremely well. Some tall guys, you see, they misjudge it and they don’t jump. But Jamison, he times them perfect and makes big plays.”

Crowder must show he can handle a bigger load, if that’s what the Redskins want. In the last two seasons, he has caught a combined 126 passes. Seventy-eight of those receptions have come in the first half of the season. Sometimes it’s a matter of others being targeted more often. As a rookie, Crowder admitted he wore down, but said he did not feel the same way after his sophomore campaign.

For now, he’s just adjusting to a little more time on the outside.

“I’m doing the same things,” Crowder said. “Pretty much the same thing for me; much hasn’t changed.”