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Authentic China NFL Texans Eddie Vanderdoes Jersey 2020

The Houston Texans have signed nose tackle Authentic Eddie Vanderdoes Jersey to their 53-man roster after placing offensive tackle Authentic Tytus Howard Jersey on the injured reserve. The Texans are set to face the New England Patriots on Sunday and they have already ruled out defensive tackle Authentic Carlos Watkins Jersey with a hamstring injury.

Vanderdoes helps the depth of the Texans’ defensive line due to Watkins being ruled out.

The Oakland Raiders drafted Vanderdoes in the 3rd round of the 2017 NFL Draft out of UCLA. He spent three seasons with the Raiders before being released from the team. In the second finale of the 2017 season, Vanderdoes tore his ACL, which put him on the PUP list entering the 2018 season. He never recovered, and he was never activated from the PUP list ending his 2018 season without seeing any playing time.

Current Texans outside linebacker coach John Pagano was the Raiders defensive coordinator in 2017 when the Raiders drafted Vanderdoes.

Wholesale Houston Texans Barkevious Mingo Jerseys

Relocating to Houston, absorbing a new playbook, meeting new teammates as he gets acclimated to the Texans’ locker room and his fifth NFL team, it’s been a lot for veteran outside linebacker Barkevious Mingo.

Mingo was traded to the Texans along with outside linebacker Jacob Martin from the Seattle Seahawks for franchise player Jadeveon Clowney and a third-round draft pick.

“It’s been a pretty hectic week, getting a different playbook, being able to come in and practice with the guys, but it’s been great getting here, getting acclimated and just getting back to football,” Mingo said. “Just terminology. Word meaning different things, but once you get to translate all that kind of stuff you can marry up old terminology and new terminology and it makes things run even faster.”
Mingo is a former Cleveland Browns first-round draft pick from LSU. He has also played for the New England Patriots and Indianapolis Colts.

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NEW ORLEANS — Despite trading for left tackle Laremy Tunsil right before the start of the season, the Houston Texans’ offensive line struggled in Houston’s 30-28 loss to the New Orleans Saints on Monday night.

In 2018, quarterback Deshaun Watson was sacked an NFL-high 62 times, for an average of 3.9 times per game. In the season opener against the Saints, Watson was sacked six times, an NFL high through Week 1.

“We’re going to watch the film tomorrow and fix our mistakes,” Tunsil said. “How many sacks did we give up today? Six? We’ve got to improve that number. We’ve got to drop that number down a little bit.”

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Blindsided: Texans’ Deshaun Watson sacked six times in opener
On Monday night, Watson was pressured (sacked or put under duress) on 45% of his dropbacks, according to ESPN Stats & Information research. Last season, Watson was pressured on a league-high 41% of his dropbacks.

“Of course that’s concerning,” right tackle Seantrel Henderson said. “We never want our quarterback to be touched at all. We just come back and fix what we’ve got to fix and keep people up off him.”

Henderson called the Mercedes-Benz Superdome “the loudest place I’ve ever played,” saying that sometimes the crowd noise “can throw the communication off, especially if we can’t really hear each other.”

Watson completed 3 of 9 passes when pressured in the game, according to ESPN Stats & Info research, but that also includes his final pass of the game, a 37-yard, go-ahead touchdown to Kenny Stills.

“They blitzed us, they got us on a couple of blitzes,” Texans coach Bill O’Brien said. “I thought we did block them at times. We’ve got to block them more consistently and the ball has to come out a little bit quicker sometimes. Same old deal. We’ve just got to get a little bit better and work hard this week to shore this up.”

Fake Houston Texans Duke Johnson Jerseys Authentic

The Houston Texans officially have acquired running back Duke Johnson from the Browns. Next comes figuring out how he’ll help the team.

“We have a vision for how we want to use him, we’re excited about it, we’ve got to get him rehabbed,” coach Bill O’Brien told reporters on Saturday. “He hasn’t missed any games in the past, I think, three years. Played 16-game seasons, been very productive, has played on special teams. We just have to get him out on a field and try to start seeing him within the vision that we have for him.”

Johnson, through four seasons in the NFL, has yet to miss a game. Although O’Brien didn’t specify the vision for Johnson, the Texans see him as a player who has great versatility.

“Duke’s a first-, second-, third-down running back, he’s played on special teams,” O’Brien said. “Good in the running game, good in the passing game, good professional. Really excited to have him on board and just really look forward to working with him.”

O’Brien explained that Johnson had been on Houston’s radar screen for a while, and that the organization did its due diligence.

“A lot of people spoke very highly of him, including some people here,” O’Brien said. “Andre Johnson knows him from down in Miami, and Lamar Miller.”

Johnson could potentially supplant Miller, especially since Miller has one year left on his contract and Johnson arrives with a deal that lasts through 2021. His $1.8 million salary for 2019 doubles in 2020; the Texans will need to believe based on what happens this year that they’ll get that kind of value out of him next year.

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BOSTON (CBS) — Football fans in New England may not take too seriously the football team known as the Houston Texans. That’s not without reason.

Ever since the franchise was established in 2002, the Texans have served as a bit of a punching bag for the New England Patriots. The two teams have met head-to-head 10 times. The Patriots have won nine of those games. Two of them came in the postseason. The Patriots have won seven straight vs. Houston, dating back to the infamous “Varsity Jacket Game.” New England has outscored Houston by an average of 16 points in those seven games, and that includes a 27-0 Patriots victory when Jacoby Brissett made a start at quarterback in Week 3 of his rookie season.
Bob McNair may be listed as the Texans’ owner, but for the better part of two decades, the Patriots can lay equal claim.

Alas, things do change, and with regard to sentiments toward the football team from Houston, it’s time to properly set expectations.

In just a few short days, the Texans will be visiting Gillette Stadium to open the 2018 season. While every season has its own set of unknowns prior to kickoff, this year figures to be a rather unique one for the Patriots. There was, of course, the offseason of melodrama involving the quarterback, the head coach and the owner (with some contribution from the all-world tight end, too). That matter has seemingly cooled down, but several questions nevertheless remain about the potency of this year’s Patriots team. Specifically, the lack of impact players on the depth chart at receiver figures to be a potentially fatal flaw.

But pushing aside whatever questions may or may not exist about the 2018 Patriots, for the purposes of this week, there’s enough reason to believe the Texans will enter Gillette Stadium as a dangerous team — one fully capable of starting the year with an upset victory over Bill Belichick and Co.

Here are but a few reasons why.

Deshaun Watson Almost Did It Last Year

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Deshaun Watson (Photo by Jim Rogash/Getty Images)

Somewhat lost in the fog of the Super Bowl loss are the details of the 2017 regular season for the Patriots. And early in that season, on an unseasonably hot day in Foxboro, a rookie quarterback making his first road start came this close to beating the team that would prove to be the best in the AFC. This close.

Obviously, “close” only counts in horseshoes, darts, and hand grenades. But that narrow victory for the Patriots should instill a healthy level of awareness that a victory to start this season is anything but a cinch.

In that game, Watson had at least one “rookie” moment, as he threw a pick to Stephon Gilmore that was … bad. But, prior to throwing another interception on a Hail Mary in the game’s closing seconds, Watson had completed 68.8 percent of his passes for 301 yards and two touchdowns. He also ran for 41 yards on seven carries. (And the way he looked off Devin McCourty before throwing a dart for a touchdown on a deep post was exceptional.)

The point is, provided Watson is athletically at his peak in his recovery from a torn knee, the kid clearly won’t be fazed by the task of walking into Foxboro and succeeding. He’s done it before, and he should feel plenty confident that he can do it again.

J.J. Watt Is (Probably) Healthy

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J.J. Watt (Photo by Maddie Meyer/Getty Images)

J.J. Watt is certainly among the most dynamic players in the NFL. He is a one-man game-changer. But if you only watched Patriots games, you’d never know this.

Of Watt’s 76 career sacks, zero have come against the New England Patriots. (He does have one half-sack in a postseason game.) A four-time All-Pro, a four-time Pro Bowler, and a three-time Defensive Player of the Year, Watt has largely been neutralized whenever he’s gone up against a Belichick-coached team. He also missed the Texans’ loss to New England in the 2016 postseason due to injury, which he re-injured in Week 3 of that year in Foxboro.

Now, in a Week 1 matchup, fresh as he’ll ever be, and with some questions on New England’s offensive line heading into the year, Watt figures to be primed to make his presence felt for the first time against the Patriots. Even if Watt doesn’t accumulate stats himself, if he can be a force, he can open up opportunities for the rest of the playmakers on the Houston front seven — Jadeveon Clowney and Whitney Mercilus chief among them.

In last year’s meeting, the Texans sacked Brady five times. Clowney scored a touchdown on a Mercilus strip sack. Brady survived — and thrived — but it was far from easy.

DeAndre Hopkins Remains Rather Dangerous

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DeAndre Hopkins (Photo by Maddie Meyer/Getty Images)

Malcolm Butler out, Eric Rowe in. How will things turn out? Well, DeAndre Hopkins figures to provide an early answer to that question.

With Super Bowl LII serving as everybody’s most recent memory of the Patriots’ pass defense (or lack thereof), there’s clearly a need for significant improvement in 2018. In terms of defensive backs, the only major change was the departure of Butler via free agency and the addition of veteran Jason McCourty via trade. The Patriots drafted Duke Dawson with a second-round pick, but an injury prevented anyone from learning much about his game in the preseason.

In any event, no matter which players are lined up in New England’s secondary, Hopkins is always going to be a problem. This is a young man who has averaged 90 receptions, 1,266 yards, and 8.5 touchdowns over the past four seasons, despite the list of quarterbacks throwing to him looking like this: Ryan Fitzpatrick, Case Keenum, Ryan Mallett, Tom Savage, Brian Hoyer, T.J. Yates, Brandon Weeden, Brock Osweiler, and the aforementioned Watson. There may be no greater feat accomplished in recent years in the NFL than that.

In some prior years, Logan Ryan did a solid job of covering Watson whenever the two teams met. But with Ryan gone last year (and with a capable quarterback under center for Houston), Hopkins caught seven passes for 76 yards in Houston’s trip to Foxboro. Only one pass intended for Hopkins went for an incompletion. He also drew a 34-yard pass interference penalty on Gilmore.

Hopkins obviously won’t be the only receiving threat on Sunday — Will Fuller remains among the fastest receivers in the sport, and Bruce Ellington caught a touchdown in New England last year — but like Watt on the defense, his own dominance can open up a number of opportunities for his teammates.

Who Fills The Cooks Role?

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Brandin Cooks (Photo by Jim Rogash/Getty Images)

For whatever reason, many football fans in New England seemed to have been underwhelmed by Brandin Cooks’ lone season in New England. That is a story for another day (the list of receivers who arrive in Foxboro and immediately put up a thousand-yard season is … short), but for the purpose of assessing this week, it’s clear that someone is going to have to step up for the Patriots at wide receiver.

Last year, when it came to attacking the Texans’ defense, Tom Brady looked to two men: Rob Gronkowski and Brandin Cooks. The former will be there this weekend, but the latter will not. And there’s no clear and obvious candidate to make up for the loss.

Cooks was targeted on seven passes last year, catching five of them for 131 yards and two touchdowns. That of course included the game-winning touchdown with 23 seconds left in the fourth quarter … a catch that maybe wasn’t a catch. Regardless, it counted, and Cooks finished with his best regular-season performance as a member of the Patriots.

On Sunday, the Patriots will have Chris Hogan, Phillip Dorsett and Cordarrelle Patterson available at wide receiver, along with newcomer Chad Hansen. None seem capable of replicating Cooks’ performance, so the task of putting up 30-plus points against Houston becomes exponentially more difficult.

Add in that Tyrann Mathieu will now be flying around the secondary for Houston, and this game figures to be a potential grind for the Patriots’ offense.

Brady May Have To Be Perfect

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Deshaun Watson and Tom Brady (Photo by Maddie Meyer/Getty Images)

Tom Brady is a Hall of Famer. Most football fans — happily or begrudgingly — regard him as the greatest quarterback of all time. He’s certainly accomplished quite a bit.

With that being established, beating the Texans last year may have required his single greatest game. Ever.

Hyperbole? Not really. Brady was unreal vs. the Texans last year, going 25-for-35 (71.4 percent) for 378 yards, five touchdowns, and zero interceptions. The then-40-year-old never showed a hint of fatigue on an 84-degree day, and he managed all of that production despite getting sacked five times and hit eight total times by a hungry Houston defense.

That was an afternoon where Patriots running backs were nearly nonexistent. The Patriots ran for just 53 yards on 19 carries for a 2.8-yard average. Their longest run of the day went for eight yards. Six rushes went for zero or negative yards.

Simply put, Brady had to essentially be perfect. And he was. Can he do it again, if needed? It’s surely possible. But relying on your 41-year-old quarterback to put forth that type of performance is generally not the best recipe for success.

A Week 1 Loss Would Not Be Out Of Character For The Patriots

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Bill Belichick walks off the field after the Chiefs defeated the Patriots 42-27. (Photo by Adam Glanzman/Getty Images)

This one has much less to do with the Texans as much as it has to do with the Patriots themselves. And though it’s somewhat surprising for a team as successful as the Patriots, starting off the season with a victory is not often a sure thing.

And we don’t have to go back to the infamous Lawyer Milloy game to make that point, either. Look at the last four years:

2014**: Loss, @ Miami, 33-20
2015: Win, vs. Pittsburgh, 28-21
2016**: Win, @ Arizona, 23-21
2017*: Loss, vs. Kansas City, 42-27

* made Super Bowl
** won Super Bowl

Even one of the wins wasn’t particularly convincing, as the Cardinals only lost in 2016 due to a missed 47-yard field goal at the end of regulation.

Clearly, a Week 1 loss would be nothing new for New England. And last year, quite obviously, whatever the overall defensive game plan was for the Patriots, it needed quite a bit of tinkering. This year, Brian Flores is running the defense (albeit in an unofficial capacity), and he’ll want to avoid such a major hiccup early in the year. On the other side of the ball, there will likely be some growing pains as the Patriots incorporate Trent Brown at left tackle and reacclimate Marcus Cannon at right tackle. (Nate Solder’s departure was a big one, but it was Solder who gave up the strip-sack-turned-TD last year.)

Put it all together, and it’s difficult to deny that the Patriots face a rather stiff challenge in their season opener. Can they win? Of course. Should they win? Absolutely. But with Vegas favoring New England by six or seven points, it’s at least worth recognizing that this year’s Texans-Patriots meeting should be looked upon as much more of an even matchup than those in past years might have been.

That’s as long as Bill O’Brien books the right hotel, though.

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The Texans will be facing Rams quarterback Jared Goff for the first time on Sunday, with the exception of Stephen Anderson. The Texans tight end caught passes from Goff during his collegiate career at the University of California, Berkeley. The two still keep in touch – Anderson says he even texted Goff after the Rams traded for wide receiver Sammy Watkins.

“I texted him right after that,” Anderson said on Texans Radio. “I keep in touch with my class, who came out that year. (There were) a bunch of people who are on practice squads or 53-man (rosters) right now. We keep in touch, see how everyone is doing and share our personal stories.”
Goff, selected with the No. 1 overall pick in the 2016 NFL Draft, has led the Rams to a 6-2 record while averaging the most points per game of any team in the NFL (32.9). The Rams went from worst to first in scoring from 2016 to 2017. Anderson isn’t surprised by the struggles or the success. Knowing Goff, it was a matter of time before everything was clicking.

“Jared has shown a lot of improvement from last season to this season,” Anderson said. “Rams are doing really good right now. I always told people that when he was a rookie. He was young and seeing Jared how he went at Cal, what he needed to do was get comfortable, get comfortable with his teammates, with the system. I talked to him. He really likes his head coach, his teammates and they got him Sammy Watkins.”

Anderson visited Goff this offseason during a trip back to California. The two exchanged jerseys too, so that won’t be happening after Sunday’s game between the Rams and Texans.

“He’s (Goff) got the rest of his Cal teammates jerseys hanging up at his house in L.A. and I’ve been there and seen all that,” Anderson said. “I have his hung up at my place too.”

Anderson finished his career at Cal with 101 receptions for 1,260 yards receiving and touchdown receptions, all which came during his final three seasons with Goff.

The Texans and Rams will kickoff off their Week 10 game at the L.A. Memorial Coliseum on Sunday. Kickoff is set for 3:05 p.m. CT on CBS and SportsRadio 610.

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Walking around Indianapolis during the Combine you see so many familiar NFL faces. It’s also like taking a stroll through Texans history. Just this morning I ran into Demeco Ryans, Wade Phillips, and former linebacker coach Johnny Holland.

I also said hello to Dave Ragone who is the organization’s highest drafted quarterback since David Carr. And Ragone was taken in 2003! That’s a huge question about this offseason. Will the Texans take a quarterback in the early rounds of the draft?

Bob McNair said prior to the Super Bowl that Houston will think about a QB in this draft. But, of course, no one will mention what round. Many of us thought that in 2014, Bill O’Brien’s first year, the Texans would nab a quarterback in the first or second round. They took Tom Savage in the fourth.

 

This season they could draft one higher but they could also try to get better at the position through some well publicized hypotheticals in free agency or even through trade. The picture will clear up in the next few weeks.

The ‘word on the street’ among national media folks here is that better QB play makes the Texans a sure fire Super Bowl contender. We’ve interviewed many on Texans Radio and Texans TV and you can check out all that content here on HoustonTexans.com.

Most of the coaches and General Managers have met the media and most have had nothing major to say because free agency hasn’t even started yet. They are here to evaluate college players before embarking on a free agent blitz that begins next week. Once you get your harvest from that, it’s draft time. And, even though no one will talk about needs, the draft preferences will be heavily determined by what teams pick up on the open market.

Walking through radio row here, media from all markets ask our crew about quarterback, of course, but A.J. Bouye’s name keeps coming up as well. He’s set to become a free agent next week and is a hot property. Every team looking for help at corner has media here hungry for info on Bouye. The other big questions for us concern J.J. Watt’s health and Jadeveon Clowney’s emergence. And the fact that the Texans had a win at New England in their sights but didn’t close the deal.

The division is going to be the most competitive since its inception in 2002. With Doug Marrone in Jacksonville they are perfectly capable of a Titan-like jump in performance in 2017. Every team feels like they have a shot. That adds to the importance of getting things right in the next two months so the Texans can achieve a three-peat.

The NFL scouting combine is the unofficial start of the league year and the highest attended media event outside of the Super Bowl. It left Spring Training in the dust in the national sports consciousness years ago and continues to grow. Keep checking back for more information.