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ASHBURN, Virginia — The Washington Redskins’ starting offensive line spent most of Thursday’s practice in a bad position: watching everyone else practice. That’s not what the Redskin need, but it is the reality of their situation.

The lone starter able to practice: left guard Shawn Lauvao. That could lead to a lot of shuffling for Sunday’s game vs. the Dallas Cowboy — or, at the least, a lot of walking wounded. And that could alter what the Redskins do offensively.

The injured starters include left tackle Trent Williams (knee), center Spencer Long (quads), right guard Brandon Scherff (knee) and right tackle Morgan Moses (ankles). Of this group, Redskins coach Jay Gruden said he was most concerned about Long’s availability. Indeed, he was the one player not on the field working with the trainers during the portion of practice open to the media.

Williams’ situation isn’t new and he said he’ll keep playing on his knee until he can’t go anymore. But it does impact his game, particularly the ability to react to lateral movement or drive guys off the line. Moses struggled with his ability to move as well, getting beat a few times against the Eagles when he was unable to react to change-of-direction.

If Long can’t play, then rookie Chase Roullier would start. He played in the second half at guard against the Eagle after Scherff went out.

“He’s got a good demeanor,” Redskins quarterback Kirk Cousins said. “He can anchor well and he’s only going to get better. As a rookie is it a challenge? Sure, but we feel good about his potential and we just have to work through the growing pains.”

If Scherff also can’t play, then the Redskins could start undrafted rookie Tyler Catalina. They also have newly-signed veteran Tony Bergstrom and T.J. Clemmings, who has worked at each position but center.

But losing Scherff, combined with an ailing Williams, impacts the screen game. Both players move well in space, helping to create better lanes for running back Chris Thompson in the open field. Without them, the screen game changes, especially against a speedy linebacker group such as Dallas’. The screen has been a big part of Washington’s offensive success, so a drop-off there will result in needing to attack in different ways.

Also, backup tackle Ty Nsekhe did not practice but worked off to the side — light jogging and agility drills. If he were healthy, the Redskins could rest Williams or Moses. But Nsekhe is still recovering from his core muscle injury.

Linemen always point to familiarity with one another as a key reason for success. Sunday, the Redskins will have to hope that success stems from others being ready to fill in.
“It’s difficult but it’s something these guys have to be ready to do,” Gruden said. “Eventually your number is going to be called and you have to prepare that way.”

It’s not just the line that’s hurting. Linebackers Preston Smith (groin) and Mason Foster (shoulder) were limited as were safeties Deshazor Everett (hamstring) and Stefan McClure (hamstring/knee) and corners Josh Norman (rib) and Fabian Moreau (hamstring).

That lengthy list led to Gruden altering practice plans. They worked in shells instead of pads Thursday after having just a walk-through Wednesday.

They might have to have more than just a walk-through Saturday; perhaps, Gruden said, they’d have to jog through plays that they didn’t rep enough of during the week.

“It’s frustrating but it’s pro football and something we have to deal with,” Gruden said. “It’s just unfortunate.”

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.

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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.”