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LSU v Alabama – Top 10 Players | PFF

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9 Comments

9 Comments

  1. Godvernment

    November 9, 2019 at 1:14 pm

    Is stingley the best CB prospect since champ bailey?

  2. Polynesian SOB

    November 9, 2019 at 1:14 pm

    Learn how to pronounce the players names correctly! Messed up on most of them!

  3. Andrew Sherman

    November 9, 2019 at 1:14 pm

    Jerry Jeudi a god

  4. rabbidmonkey58

    November 9, 2019 at 1:14 pm

    Jerry Jeudy should be number one

  5. Pure Dylan

    November 9, 2019 at 1:14 pm

    At least know how to pronounce the players name correctly Patrick Surtain

  6. Adam Hall

    November 9, 2019 at 1:14 pm

    This kid has no screen presence. Get him out of there.

  7. Susan Shepherd

    November 9, 2019 at 1:14 pm

    Bomb for bureaux! Geaux Tigers

  8. Christopher Patak

    November 9, 2019 at 1:14 pm

    Jerry Jeudi is everyone’s WR1 including ours.

    Proceeds to put a different wr ahead of him.

  9. number10isawesome

    November 9, 2019 at 1:14 pm

    “He doesn’t need to do alot, when he gets the ball he just breaks tackles” umm lol

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The Science of Gratitude

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#OnlyTheBest #Gratitude

Jim Fong
702-430-6168
Jim@JimmyFong.com

Urban Nest Realty
8475 W Sunset Road Suite 101, Las Vegas, NV 89113

CHECK OUT THE VALUE OF YOUR HOME:
______________________________________________________________________________________

Hey everyone!

We are approaching Thanksgiving and one thing we should always think about during the holiday season is what are we grateful for?

But being grateful doesn’t have to be just for the holidays. Studies have shown that being grateful can reduce materialism, risk of burnout & symptoms of depression.

This month, I wanted to share with you some of the small acts I do to practice gratitude daily.

– Small acts of kindness
– Gratitude journals
– Happify

I hope that these small acts encourage you to practice and spread gratitude to those around you.

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The N.F.L.’s Tug of War With Colin Kaepernick’s Didn’t Resolve Anything

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Colin Kaepernick spent six years in the N.F.L. displaying his abilities and the three years since his ouster arguing with the league over whether his abilities should still merit him a job.

That dispute was as alive as ever on Saturday evening, when he addressed about 100 reporters and friends at a high school stadium outside Atlanta. He had just held a hastily rearranged tryout in front of a handful of team scouts and tens of thousands of others watching online, a vastly different audience than the N.F.L. had originally planned for.

“We have nothing to hide,” he said in a 90-second speech. “We’re waiting for the 32 owners, the 32 teams, Roger Goodell, all of them to stop running, running from the truth, stop running from the people.” Kaepernick did not take questions from reporters.

The most salient truth appears to include this fact: After all the drama and hype of the past week, Kaepernick and the N.F.L. still do not trust each other. A 32-year old quarterback who has repeatedly said he wants to play football still wants to do so on his own terms in a league that doesn’t take well to such players.

And so Saturday’s fiasco ended with both sides digging their heels in on principles and very few football questions being resolved. The league and Kaepernick bickered over when the tryout would be held, who would videotape it, who could watch it and even the liability waivers he would have to sign.

Then, at the 11th hour, with two dozen scouts waiting for the quarterback at the Falcons facility an hour north of Atlanta, Kaepernick announced he would hold his own workout an hour’s drive in the opposite direction.

The details of the take-it-or-leave-it tryout the league arranged for Kaepernick last week are just the latest example of how toxic their relationship has become. His skills, which have been debated endlessly for three years, were still “impressive,” according to one of the scouts who watched his workout Saturday.

Yet after Kaepernick’s on-the-record statement to gathered press, several highly placed N.F.L. sources who requested anonymity raised questions about whether Saturday’s late changes were more about perpetuating the quarterback’s brand as the man who continues to pay the price for protesting on behalf of black people.

That cynicism regarding the quarterback’s intentions was echoed by two previously ardent Kaepernick supporters.

“He don’t want to play, he wants to be a martyr,” Stephen A. Smith, the ESPN television personality who supported Kaepernick’s desire to return to the N.F.L. since he became a free agent in 2017, said in a video he posted to Twitter. “But guess what, it ain’t working this time.”

Jay-Z, the music impresario who nudged Commissioner Roger Goodell to extend the league’s thorny olive branch, is now disappointed that Kaepernick skipped the N.F.L. workout, according to a person who has spoken directly with Jay-Z.

At least two teams had serious interest in pursuing Kaepernick if he performed well at the N.F.L. tryout on Saturday, according to a person close to the league officials. After Kaepernick challenged the terms of the workout, interest from those teams evaporated, that person said. A total of eight teams were represented at the outdoor workout.

Still, the comparisons between Kaepernick and the current group of quarterbacks continues. Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback Jameis Winston and Carolina Panthers quarterback Kyle Allen were both under scrutiny after poor performances on Sunday, leading to speculation of how their teams might have performed with Kaepernick at the helm.

It is not hard to see why the N.F.L. might still want to wash its hands of Kaepernick and why Kaepernick might not leave his football future to the league’s opaque designs. The quarterback filed a grievance accusing the N.F.L. and its 32 teams of colluding to keep him out, and in February paid Kaepernick several million dollars to settle the case.

So the tug-of-war between the N.F.L. and Kaepernick continues, to the dismay of anyone hoping for a resolution. There seems to be no precedent for this kind of showdown, according to Upton Bell, who has watched the N.F.L. for three-quarters of a century, dating to when his father, Bert Bell, owned the Philadelphia Eagles and was the league’s commissioner.

Bell has seen the league grapple with gambling scandals, doping epidemics, contract disputes, on-field violence, labor strife, and more. But he has never seen a standoff like this.

“I have been watching the N.F.L. for 74 years,” Bell wrote. “This might be one of the most bizarre things I’ve seen. It’s slapstick comedy.”

But, he added, it would only be funny “if it wasn’t in its own way a serious issue.”





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🌹The best images of us in the sports festival to celebrate Vietnamese Teachers' Day 20-11🌹

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