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Redskins Thomas Davis Sr. Jersey Cheap Wholesale

According to reports, veteran linebacker Authentic Thomas Davis Sr. Jersey is set to join the Redskins on a multi-year deal.

Davis is a 14-year NFL veteran who played for head coach Ron Rivera in Carolina from 2011-2018 and made three Pro Bowls (2013-15) during that stretch. He also was the 2014 recipient of the Walter Payton NFL Man of the Year Award.

Last season, Davis started all 16 games for the Los Angeles Chargers last season and recorded 112 total tackles, which would have been second-most on the Redskins behind safety Landon Collins in 2019.

The Redskins could opt to use him as the weak side linebacker in their new 4-3 scheme, with Authentic Cole Holcomb Jersey playing on the strong side and Authentic Jon Bostic Jersey playing in the middle.

Here are five things to know about Davis:

  1. Davis is one of the most accomplished active linebackers in the NFL.

Look up career defensive statistics among active linebackers, and you’re sure to find Davis either at or near the top of the list.

Per Pro Football Reference, Davis is first with 1,210 combined tackles (second among active players), 854 solo tackles (third among active players) and 54 passes defensed and second with 13 interceptions and 18 forced fumbles. He’s also the only active linebacker with 25 or more sacks and 10 or more interceptions.

In 14 seasons with the Panthers, he became the franchise’s all-time leading tackler (combined and solo) while finishing second in tackles for loss (87), fourth in pass breakups (52), tied for seventh in interceptions (13) and eighth in sacks (28.0).

  1. Davis is only defensive player still active from the 2005 NFL Draft.

Davis’ initially said in an interview that he planned to retire after the 2018 season, but his stance shifted once he was suspended for the first four games. All of the sudden, he became “very open” to playing beyond 2018.

Following his release from the Panthers, he signed a one-year deal with the Los Angeles Chargers and recorded a team-high 112 tackles, which was his seventh season with at least 100. And despite being let go by the Chargers, Davis seems to have found a new home with his old head coach.

Davis, who turns 37 years old on Sunday, is one of eight active players from the 2005 NFL Draft and the only defensive player. The others are quarterbacks Alex Smith (Redskins) and Aaron Rodgers (Packers) and Ryan Fitzpatrick, (Dolphins), running back Frank Gore (Bills), offensive lineman Richie Incognito (Raiders), punter Dustin Colquitt (Chiefs) and Mike Nugent (free agent).

Davis, who was picked 14th overall that year, was also part of the same draft class as current Redskins defensive backs coach Chris Harris, who was selected in the sixth round as a cornerback.

  1. Davis is believed to be the only professional athlete to overcome three anterior cruciate ligament tears in the same knee.

Re-read the first two points summarizing what Davis has accomplished over his career. Then realize the majority of that production came after tearing the ACL in his right knee three separate times.

The initial injury occurred during the middle of the 2009 season and ended a streak of 39 consecutive starts. About seven months later, he suffered the same injury during the second day of minicamp. And after finally returning to the field for the 2011 regular season opener, Davis played just one full game before going down with another torn ACL, his third in 23 months.

Davis thought about quitting, but that only lasted a few hours. He showed up to practice the next morning, ready to embark on yet another road to recovery.

In the eight seasons since his third ACL tear, Davis has missed just three games because of injury. He’s made three Pro Bowls (2013-15), earned second-team All-Pro (2013) and was a first-team All-Pro in 2015. He’s eclipsed the 100-tackle mark six times and has been a team captain on several occasions.

After nearly walking away, Davis turned himself into one of the most respected linebackers in the NFL.

  1. Davis’ off-field contributions match his on-field production.

Davis is not just a tackling machine and a proven leader; he’s a philanthropist and a servicemen, constantly trying to improve the lives of others.

He and his wife, Kelly, launched the Thomas Davis Defending Dreams Foundation, a non-profit organization that works to “educate, empower and defend the dreams of more than 1,200 families each year,” according to its website. Annual programs include a book bag drive, a Thanksgiving Dinner of Hope, a Christmas Toy Drive and the Thomas Davis Youth Football Camp.

There’s also the Thomas Davis Youth Leadership Academy, which houses 25-30 students each week from October to March to learn about a variety of skills, including public speaking, writing, debate, critical thinking and conflict/resolution skills

The NFL and the Panthers have recognized Davis for his community efforts. On four occasions, Davis has been the Panthers’ nominee for the Walter Payton NFL Man of the Year Award, which annually recognizes a player for his volunteer and charity work.

And after being named a finalist in 2013, Davis won the award a year later.

“Just knowing the struggles of some parents. I grew up in a single-parent household, and my mom struggled to raise me and my sister, and I didn’t want these kids to go through what we had to go through,” Davis said after earning the distinction. “I tried to reach out and give back to them as much as I can to make sure that those kids don’t go through those struggle.”

  1. Davis expects a “complete culture change” under Rivera and believes the Redskins will be “competitive immediately.”

Davis knows Rivera better than a lot of people. He played for him for eight seasons, starting 104 games over that stretch. He was with him for the early struggles and the three straight NFC South titles, the 15-1 record and the aSuper Bowl appearance. He stuck with him as the Panthers attempted to return to the sport’s biggest stage.

During an appearance on NFL Total Access in February, Thomas gave his assessment of the Redskins’ hire of his former head coach. It was overwhelmingly positive.

“I expect a complete culture change,” Davis said. “I expect that team to go in and be competitive immediately.”

A month later, Thomas reportedly agreed to terms to join the Redskins. It seems like they’ll tackle this turnaround together.

“I think Coach Rivera definitely connects to the players on a one-on-one level,” Davis said. “He knows how to reach players exactly where they are, and he knows how to get the most out of them. He’s done a great job of that in Carolina, and I don’t expect that to be any different in Washington.”

Cheap Nike Washington Redskins Dwayne Haskins Jersey Authentic 2019

By the beginning of this past week, Ohio State quarterback Dwayne Haskins knew he was going to end up with the Washington Redskins. The NFL draft was still days away, but the chatter, speculation and blather streaming out of the television screen and all over the Internet meant nothing to him anymore. He already was at peace with his future.

“It was just [a matter of] trying to figure out what time and what pick,” Haskins said Saturday afternoon.

He was standing on the steps of the Jefferson Memorial, which he had visited many times as a child growing up in New Jersey and later as a high school student at the Bullis School in Potomac. Saturday’s trip was a publicity stunt set up by the Redskins to introduce their new franchise quarterback and his fellow first-round pick, edge rusher Montez Sweat, to Washington. But gazing around on this brilliant spring afternoon, with the Washington Monument towering behind him and a brisk wind whipping whitecaps on the tidal basin, he didn’t feel any need to be introduced.
He was home, he said, in the only place he expected to be through four months of draft speculation.

qb 7 Dwayne Haskins Washington Redskins
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[Redskins pick-by-pick draft analysis: Washington adds playmakers Kelvin Harmon, Bryce Love on Day 3]

It’s hard to pinpoint the moment when the Redskins decided that Haskins would be the quarterback to lead the franchise into the 2020s. Maybe it came during meetings with team leaders at the NFL scouting combine in early March; Haskins remembers having good talks then. Perhaps it was at Ohio State’s pro day later in March, when Redskins Coach Jay Gruden and offensive coordinator Kevin O’Connell showed up to watch him throw. It could have been that dinner at D.C. Prime this month during his visit to the Redskins’ team facility in Ashburn; he and Gruden devoured their steaks, and the coach kept cracking jokes.
“I clicked well with all the teams I visited. I felt like the team that liked me the most was the Redskins,” he said. “I could just tell by the vibe I got from all the teams. They loved me a little bit more.”

He smiled.

“It all made sense,” he said.
Haskins and fellow first-round pick Montez Sweat show off their new jerseys. (Jonathan Newton/The Washington Post)
There has been rampant speculation about whether Haskins was really the choice of Washington’s coaches or whether he had become the infatuation of team owner Daniel Snyder, whose son was a few years behind Haskins at Bullis. That Snyder called Haskins on Thursday night to say the Redskins were selecting him with the 15th pick speaks to how invested the owner was in the selection. But suggesting Snyder alone determined the Redskins’ path would ignore many other connections Haskins has with the team, and it would overlook the impression the team’s coaches gave him as the draft drew closer.

Haskins said he loved his chats with quarterbacks coach Tim Rattay. His meetings with Gruden were filled with complicated dialogue about X’s and O’s.

When asked Thursday night whether Haskins was the team’s top-rated quarterback in this draft — which began with Arizona selecting Oklahoma’s Kyler Murray — Gruden quickly nodded.

“Oh, yeah,” he said. “For sure.”

[Draft preview: Haskins is eager for his opportunity, wherever it may be]

Ohio State’s pro day might have been what sold Washington on Haskins. Gruden, who did not attend many of the other top quarterback prospects’ pre-draft workouts, carefully watched Haskins’s feet. One of the biggest criticisms of Haskins, other than that he was a one-year starter in college, is that he is slow and has a long, deliberate windup. Both are considered negatives in today’s NFL; pass rushers are so fast and powerful that quarterbacks must do everything with haste.
But watching him at his workout, Gruden was struck by how quickly Haskins moved, and he noticed that passes left his hand much more rapidly than they did on video.

“Exciting,” Gruden thought.

Not only was Haskins faster than he might have appeared on screen, he was accurate, too.

“[Pro day] helped,” Gruden said. “But it was just all part of the process. When you’re thinking about taking a quarterback, it is important to go check out some pro days. Our coaching staff, whoever it is, we handle all the pro days of all quarterbacks this year. Somebody was at all of them, obviously, and I think that played a big part of it.”

Haskins said nobody from the Redskins told him he was going to be their choice, but the decision soon became obvious to him. He brushed away the suggestion that he had a connection with Snyder, saying he barely knew Snyder’s son in high school and didn’t meet the owner until the draft process. If anything, that his mentor is former Redskins star cornerback Shawn Springs might have had a greater impact. For years, Springs — who met Haskins at a quarterback camp in New Jersey years ago and brought the family to live with him at one point — had been trying to tell Redskins executives about the quarterback who spent some time in the D.C. area and was going to star at his old school, Ohio State. No one seemed to pay much attention.
Even when Springs cornered Snyder before a game at FedEx Field last fall and pleaded for the owner to consider Haskins, he wasn’t sure Snyder knew whom he was talking about. Springs pushed on anyway. Then last month at the NFL’s annual meeting in Phoenix, Springs found team president Bruce Allen and begged him to pick Haskins.
A group of tourists, from Anchor Bay Middle School in New Baltimore, Mich., stopped to watch Saturday’s news conference. (Jonathan Newton/The Washington Post)
By then, though, everyone around the Redskins knew about Haskins. Murray, the Heisman Trophy winner, was all but certain to go first to the Cardinals, and despite having interest in trading for quarterback Josh Rosen, Arizona’s first-round pick last year, any enthusiasm for him appeared to have died by Thursday.

Gruden said the Redskins had a few quarterbacks in mind because they weren’t sure Haskins would fall to the 15th pick.

“You never really make up your mind on one guy,” he said, “because you have a tendency to get your heart broken if that guy gets picked.”
Still, the Redskins had a good idea Haskins would be theirs if they were patient. The New York Giants, whom Haskins had been linked to all winter, had fallen in love with Duke’s Daniel Jones and were certain to use the sixth pick on him. When they did, Haskins was not surprised. Two picks earlier, his agent had told him it would happen. Haskins noted that with a dryness that suggested he would not forget the slight.

“I’m just looking forward to being able to compete against those guys for the rest of my career,” he said Thursday.

“He’s going to be a beast when he plays the Giants,” Springs said with a laugh.

Once New York made its move, the other teams that might need a quarterback and were set to pick before the Redskins, such as Denver and Miami, appeared focused elsewhere.

“When whoever picked in front of us didn’t pick him, it was pretty much solidified,” Gruden said with a laugh. “It’s really hard because you’re sitting there and you want a guy, but you have to wait. It happens every year. You can’t trade up and get everybody; you won’t have any picks left. [You want] to keep the picks that we have because we were able to get some more players.”
When it was the Redskins’ turn, the choice that had become obvious was quickly made. Snyder got on the phone. At a Gaithersburg bowling alley, Haskins took the call — and wasn’t at all surprised to hear Snyder’s voice.

It was the phone call he had been expecting all along.

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ARLINGTON, Texas — Four possessions into Thursday’s game against the Washington Redskins, the Dallas Cowboys did not have a first down. Four possessions in, and they had 8 yards of offense.

It was looking worse than the three games prior — losses to the Atlanta Falcons, Philadelphia Eagles and Los Angeles Chargers — in which they failed to score more than nine points. The defense and special teams forced turnovers, but the Cowboys’ offense could do nothing.

“That was old, dark days staring you in the eye as the quarterback there when it’s not working good for you,” owner and general manager Jerry Jones said.

It was hardly a vintage performance by Prescott. He completed 11 of 22 passes for 102 yards. It is the seventh-fewest passing yards a Cowboys quarterback has had in a win. Troy Aikman had just 78 yards passing in a meaningless season finale in 1992 against the Chicago Bears before the Cowboys’ first Super Bowl run of the Jones era. Three times Roger Staubach threw for fewer than 100 yards in a Dallas win in his Hall of Fame career.

As the Cowboys’ offense floundered in the previous three games, Prescott’s performance received scrutiny he was not accustomed to last season when he had 24 touchdown passes and just four interceptions. In the past two games, he was intercepted five times. He had two turnovers returned for touchdowns.

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Knowing the pressures of the position, Staubach and Aikman reached out to Prescott via text message.

“It’s meant everything,” Prescott said. “Roger sent me a text, told me about him getting booed. If that doesn’t show you right there this business, then it is what it is. I mean, that was great to hear from him and Troy, the guys who have been through it. It was great for me.”

On the fifth possession, Dak Prescott scrambled 13 yards for a first down on third-and-5 from the Cowboys’ 46 to close the first quarter.
Dak Prescott completed 11 of 22 passes for only 102 yards, but got the result he and the Cowboys wanted. Larry W. Smith
“I’ve got to use my legs in those situations and get going,” Prescott said. “They weren’t even ready there in defense when we snapped the ball and they were trying to run and cover people. I just saw a lane to run.”

Prescott opened by completing one of his first six passes. He then completed his next six, including a 10-yarder to Dez Bryant on third-and-8, and ended the drive with a perfect throw to Jason Witten for an 8-yard touchdown for a 7-0 lead that put the Cowboys on their way to a 38-14 victory.

It was Prescott’s first touchdown in 99 pass attempts, dating back to a 7-yard touchdown to Cole Beasley in the fourth quarter of the Cowboys’ most recent win, Nov. 5 against the Kansas City Chiefs. On the Cowboys’ next possession, Prescott suffered a bruised hand that forced him to leave the field for X-rays, but he did not miss any snaps.

“He’s just a mentally and physically tough guy,” Witten said. “Mature way beyond his years. You know, just stayed with it. He’s unwavering in his approach. He has an interception in a couple of games, turning the ball over and he just comes back.”

Prescott put the game away on the first play of the fourth quarter with a 13-yard fade to Bryant. Their connection — or the lack of it — has been a major topic this season, but on that play Prescott’s pass was in a perfect spot for Bryant to attack the ball over cornerback Bashaud Breeland.

“Was it as good as we’ve had? Yeah, definitely,” Prescott said. “We haven’t had that in a while. It was just me giving him an opportunity and Dez going and doing what Dez does.”
That Prescott played the final drive of the first half and the entire second half with a swollen right hand earned praise from inside the locker room. He left AT&T Stadium with his hand wrapped, but X-rays were negative and he said it won’t be a problem going forward.

“Time and time again you see him hit with adversity like that and play through it,” Jones said. “And what that is is something everybody around him is feeding off. It just makes them better. And it’s not rah, rah stuff. It’s not from in there and something funny. It’s, boy, he’s doing it physically. He’s just doing it to get respect.

“And it’s not his intangibles. I mean, he’s doing tangible things out there to get it done.”

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With free agency and the draft in the rearview mirror, and organized team activities and minicamps in full swing, here’s a starting-lineup projection for the Washington Redskins:


QB: Kirk Cousins: In the past two seasons combined, Cousins has thrown for 9,083 yards, 54 touchdowns and 23 interceptions.

RB: Samaji Perine: Rob Kelley ended last season as the starter, but he’ll be a complementary piece to Perine, a fourth-round power back who averaged 6.0 yards per carry at Oklahoma.


TE: Jordan Reed: In the past two years, Cousins has posted a 121.4 passer rating when targeting Reed.

LT: Trent Williams: He has made five straight Pro Bowls and remains in the discussion for the game’s best tackle.

LG: Shawn Lauvao: He’s entering the final year of his contract and struggled at times last season.

C: Spencer Long: He switched to center last offseason and ended up starting 12 games.

RG: Brandon Scherff: The fifth overall pick in 2015 reached the Pro Bowl in his second season.

RT: Morgan Moses: The Redskins recently signed the third-year starter to a five-year extension.

TE: Vernon Davis: He was a valuable part last season, with 44 catches and solid blocking.

WR: Jamison Crowder: Without DeSean Jackson and Pierre Garcon, Crowder will be in position to top his 2016 receptions total of 67.

WR: Terrelle Pryor: He surpassed 1,000 yards in his first season as a receiver and now is paired with a better quarterback.
Jonathan Allen should provide help against the run and an interior push on pass plays. Matthew Visinsky/Icon Sportswire

DE: Jonathan Allen: The rookie can provide needed help against the run and an interior push on pass plays.

NT: Terrell McClain: He’s best as an end and tackle in a 3-4, but the Redskins haven’t yet settled on a true nose.

DE: Stacy McGee: He played well for Oakland last season but was limited to nine games because of an ankle injury.

OLB: Ryan Kerrigan: The steady Kerrigan has recorded a combined 34 sacks the past three seasons.

ILB: Mason Foster: This could go either way between Foster and Zach Brown, signed as a free agent, so this is far from a guarantee.

ILB: Will Compton: He’s their best linebacker handling the signals, giving him an edge to start, though Foster could play here, too.

OLB: Ryan Anderson: The rookie must beat out Preston Smith and Junior Galette, but the coaches want Anderson’s attitude on the field.

CB: Josh Norman: Played well in 2016, but the Redskins need more game-changing plays.

FS: D.J. Swearinger: He has played mostly in the box but showed last season in Arizona he could handle the deep middle.

SS: Su’a Cravens: He played nickel/dime linebacker last season but has moved to his more natural position.

CB: Bashaud Breeland: He’s entering a contract year and must improve on his 2016 performance.


K: Dustin Hopkins: Excellent on kickoffs, but his FG percentage went from 89.3 two years ago to 81.0 last season.

P: Tress Way: Has a 46.4 yards per punt career average, but his net of 38.9 last season was a career low.

KR: Chris Thompson: Rookie corner Fabian Moreau could help here, too; Thompson averaged 21.2 per return in ’16.

PR: Jamison Crowder: He was a dynamic returner last season, averaging 12.1 yards per return with one touchdown.