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  1. No Bills player has ever given me palpitations like Allen has. He is so close to becoming elite. Just want him to cut out the boneheaded throws into double coverage. Im sure @CBennett will conveniently ignore this positive Allen post though.
  2. I mentioned this two weeks ago....I mention it again: how do you invest so much to the defense, have a defensive minded head coach...and blow? Again, reports indicated that Edmunds was fucking up all day long: poor tackling, not shedding blocks, picking wrong gaps. 1st round picks shouldn’t be fucking up this much. Is Ed Oliver doing anything? Reports say he’s only playing half the snaps. Didn’t hear his name at all...again....doesn’t sound like 1st round talent to me. And now Tre White is getting abused. Cool. Does Jerry Hughes play for the Bills anymore? Thank god the Bills have a 21st century offense now or they are probably 1-2. the Bills defenders I did see and hear make plays today: Hyde, Poyer, Wallace, Milano, Epenesa, Johnson.
  3. So Kroft catches the ball lands on his back, defender grabs the ball and Kroft roll on top. So.....if it was a catch...ground cannot cause a fumble. He never lost the football. If a Offensive and Defensive player co catch the ball it goes to the offense. Soooo how the hell was that an interception? That single bad call turned the outlook of the game! Play was reviewed and they still did not over turn it! I am still scratching me head on how the ref's called that!
  4. I was feeling awesome about our offenses performance against the Dolphins until I saw Peyton Manning break down every one of Allen’s throws lol. Daboll really did a good job getting guys open. Many times Josh took a more difficult option instead of going to the open guy. Hopefully that gets fixed. The pic below is one example. Brown was wide freaking open in the endzone, but the ball was thrown to Beasley who was well covered.
  5. And no one is talking about it....no memes...no videos....no gifs.... instead they are all laughing at Josh Allen. Fuck this shit...
  6. Completely news to me. Maybe that helps explain the offenses issues after half time?
  7. NFL Week 3: What we learned from Sunday's games Buffalo Bills 35, Los Angeles Rams 32 1) We might never know what a technically sound Josh Allen looks like, but who cares? Now in his third year, the Buffalo quarterback's play is at once exhilarating and exasperating. Never was it more evident than Sunday, when he led four consecutive TD drives to open a 28-3 lead, then unraveled long enough to help the Rams engineer a furious comeback, then snatched the win with a three-yard TD pass to Tyler Kroft with the final seconds ticking away. His unorthodox style only gets more fun to witness. One sequence in particular drove that truth home when Allen, on a second-quarter TD drive, slung a 39-yard completion to Gabriel Davis while on the run, throwing off balance, and with no pressure from the Rams pass rush anywhere near him. It would've been easy to set his feet, but doing so couldn't have placed the ball in Davis' hands any more accurately. A few plays later, Allen burrowed into the end zone on an option keeper for the Bills' second TD. 2) If the rib injury to Rams rookie RB Cam Akers hampers him on an ongoing basis, the L.A. rushing attack should still hold up just fine. Darrell Henderson shredded the Bills defense with decisive cuts that got him into the Bills secondary on numerous runs. Credit the Rams offensive line for opening some nice lanes, but Henderson picked up plenty of yards on unblocked defenders with a quick, slashing style. What was expected to be more of a platoon between Henderson and Malcom Brown ended up being Henderson's show: He finished with 114 yards on 20 carries and a touchdown. 3) The Bills are for real. After knocking off less impressive foes in the Jets and Dolphins to start the season, the Rams were supposed to have been a far stiffer test. For nearly three quarters, they weren't. But in taking the Rams' best second-half punch – Los Angeles took its only lead of the game late in the fourth quarter to cap a remarkable comeback – Buffalo regrouped and managed a game-winning TD drive despite incurring a 12-yard sack and a 15-yard penalty on the possession. The Bills defense struggled mightily in the second half and wound up allowing nearly 500 yards, but until further notice, consider this Buffalo offense good enough to carry a winning team.
  8. Jets writer Manish Mehta, who once said nobody could ever succeed in Buffalo because the place “is drowning in its own misery” and openly mocked the Bills for picking Allen has come clean. I have to give the dude credit. He manned up and said he was wrong. Jet fans are now saying he is a secret Bills fan. It actually sounds like Jungle wrote this article in how much he slurps over Allen and the Bills. What a crazy time to be alive! https://www.nydailynews.com/sports/football/jets/ny-josh-allen-20200925-wohah2rawratre2pmlepgbj3fm-story.html
  9. Here are predictions from The News' staff for Sunday's Bills-Rams game: Vic Carucci After back-to-back victories against bottom-dwelling teams, the Bills are going up against their first heavyweight. The good news for the Bills is that they're a heavyweight, too. The better news is that they've found an offensive groove that they haven't had in a long time. Josh Allen has elevated his game to an elite level. He's making the absolute most out of as dynamic and deep a receiving corps as any in the NFL. And his exceptional running skills allow offensive coordinator Brian Daboll to show considerable versatility in his game-plan design and play-calling. Rams all-world defensive tackle Aaron Donald is a problem, but the Bills should be able to keep him somewhat contained with double-team blocks and chipping by their running backs. Jalen Ramsey might be able to blanket Stefon Diggs, but the Bills have other effective receivers. The biggest key is not allowing the Rams' tight ends to do the extensive pass-catching damage they've done so far. Bills, 27-24. Jay Skurski As nice as the Bills’ 2-0 start has been, it was expected. Now, the team enters the real meat of its schedule. The Rams provide a true first test, with an innovative offense firing on all cylinders and a defense with some serious star power in Aaron Donald and Jalen Ramsey. If they can slow the Bills’ suddenly explosive offense down, the Rams present enough problems on offense – starting with slot receiver Cooper Kupp – for a banged-up Bills defense to sneak out of Orchard Park with a narrow win. Rams, 27-24. Mark Gaughan The Rams' offense is good. I'm not sure what to make of the Rams' defense yet. Dallas moved the ball, but had some curiously conservative play calling in the second half in Week 1. The Eagles are an aging team with problems at wideout. They ran 12 personnel (two tight ends) 80% against LA in Week 2. It's hard to make a living doing that in today's NFL. The Rams face a lot more team speed this week in Orchard Park. Aside from Aaron Donald (who I realize can wreck a game by himself), I don't know that the Rams have an above-average pass rush. I think the Bills can exploit their two coverage linebackers and their safeties in the middle of the field. The Rams have scored 28 or more in 23 of their last 34 games. I think it's going to take 28 points to win, and it goes down to the wire. Bills, 32-29. Jason Wolf For argument's sake, let’s say Jalen Ramsey manages to hold Stefon Diggs without a catch in one of this game’s marquee one-on-one matchups. Josh Allen has plenty of other places to go with the football. The Bills’ array of pass catchers are benefitting from the attention Diggs commands from opposing defenses, and Sunday should be no different. While one of the league’s top cornerbacks is focused on Buffalo’s new No. 1 wide receiver, John Brown and Cole Beasley will have the chance to go off. The Rams’ defense has allowed an average of 18 points per game, one of the stingiest totals in the league through two games. But Allen has the ability to extend plays with his legs like few quarterbacks in the league, and if he continues his hot streak to start the season, the Bills should maintain their spotless record. Bills, 27-24. Rachel Lenzi If any team could curb a Bills team that’s on an offensive tear, one would think that the Rams are primed to pluck a ripe opponent. The Bills have proved they like to pass, and they’ll have to love the pass game and the run game alike, particularly against the Rams’ pass defense that’s led by defensive tackle Aaron Donald and allowed an average of 243 yards a game. The Rams’ rush defense is a little stingier (128.5 yards per game). Josh Allen’s passing statistics in the first two weeks of the season have been flashy. Gaudy, almost. But they’re also against teams that aren’t the caliber of, say, the Chiefs or the Patriots. Allen and the Bills must continue to aim for more balance in the offense, which has only averaged 105 rushing yards in its first two games. Given how much more daring he has become as a quarterback – and how many more options he has in the passing game – expect Allen and his offense not only to rise to that challenge but to exceed it. Bills, 27-17.
  10. Buffalo Bills 2-0 Previous rank: No. 6 The Bills are 2-0 after wins over the Jets and Dolphins, and Josh Allen -- so far, at least -- is making all his believers look smart. Here's a fun stat from our NFL Research team: Allen is the second quarterback since 1948 to throw for 700 yards and complete 70 percent of passes with zero interceptions in the first two weeks of a season. The other guy? Patrick Mahomes. Allen's game has been undoubtedly lifted by the arrival of Stefon Diggs. The wideout has been worth his weight in gold, delivering a 16/239/1 line through two games. A Week 3 showdown with the 2-0 Rams will serve as a great litmus test. 6. Buffalo Bills (2-0) Week 2 ranking: 7 Under-the-radar fantasy standout: WR Cole Beasley He is a known commodity in the NFL, but Beasley was somewhat of an afterthought entering the season. However, he has seen at least six targets in each of his first two games, turning them into 128 yards on nine catches. Beasley's involvement in the passing game shouldn't be a surprise, considering he is picking up where he left off in 2019 -- when he saw at least six targets in 11 of the 15 games he played. He might not have many explosive outings, but he is clearly a factor in a surprisingly fertile Buffalo passing attack (league-leading 359.5 yards per game) and worth rostering in PPR leagues. -- Marcel Louis-Jacques 11. Bills (12): Third-year QB Josh Allen followed the first 300-yard passing game of his career with the first 400-yard effort. Big test upcoming vs. Jalen Ramsey and Rams, who have allowed one TD pass so far. NFL Week 3 Power Rankings: Bills rise into top five behind Josh Allen, Saints take major tumble Pete Prisco says Buffalo will challenge the AFC's best this season if Allen keeps growing You laughed when they said Josh Allen would be good. You questioned everything about his game, talked about level of competition, his accuracy issues, the poor footwork and just about anything else you could find to pick him apart, aside from an arm that even the harshest critics knew could throw it out of the stadium. Too raw, they said. Not enough polish. There was no way to fix his accuracy issues. Bet you aren't saying that anymore. Yes, it's been just two games against less-than-stellar competition, but Allen has been so good that he's actually in the MVP conversation as quarterback of the 2-0 Buffalo Bills. In two starts, Allen has 729 passing yards — tops in the league — six touchdown passes, no picks and a passer rating of 122.9. His completion percentage is 70.4, which means he's actually being really accurate. Allen's quick start has the Bills looking like a legitimate Super Bowl contender, something I expected this season. They are now up to fifth in my Power Rankings this week and they are alone in first place in the AFC East. If you don't believe in the Bills this season, you are misguided. In addition to Allen, they have a talented defense, playmakers on offense and a coach in Sean McDermott who will be in play as a Coach of the Year candidate. The top of the rankings remains pretty much the same, although I did move the Baltimore Ravens ahead of the Pittsburgh Steelers into the fourth spot after the Steelers struggled at home against Denver, and I dropped the New Orleans Saints after their ugly loss on Monday night to the Las Vegas Raiders. Three of the top four teams are from the AFC, so the Bills have big-time competition in the conference and the Patriots will be better than I expected. But keep a close eye on this Bills team. If Allen keeps growing, they will challenge the best in the AFC this season — including the Ravens and Kansas City Chiefs. 5 BILLS The defense gave up some big plays, but they were without two top linebackers. But Josh Allen has to love having Stefon Diggs to throw the football to this season. 1 2-0-0
  11. Alright fellas... time for some film study with THE FACTOR BACK! In this session we’re talking best BUFFALO BILLS nicknames of all time. Here’s a few names to get you started, curated by yours truly: Sammy “Bam” Morris Pat “Pooh Bear” Williams Gregg “High School” Williams Peerless “Parochial School” Price I don’t want to steal all the mojo as I am wont to do, so now I’ll kick it over to you fellas to try a few...
  12. A bettor at the Borgata in Atlantic City has plunked down $25,000 that Bills quarterback Josh Allen will be named the NFL's Most Valuable Player, according to BetMGM and other outlets. At 25-1 odds, the bettor would cash a ticket for $650,000 if Allen won the honor. Of course, there is a long way to go, but Allen leads the NFL in passing through the first two games. Allen's odds have improved, so it becomes a matter of where you wager. DraftKings had Allen at 30-1. Betting site BetOnline.ag had moved Allen to 14-1 earlier this week.
  13. So the dude won’t be amped up and he can settle in. Seems like most home games Allen would need several drives to get into a groove because he was too jacked up...he even admitted it so himself. Don’t be surprised that he looks much more comfortable this season.
  14. Funny how this chump is nowhere to be found when Allen is ballin...🤔🧐
  15. Column If you focus only on his height, Aaron Donald does not seem all that imposing. Donald stands a little more than 6 feet tall and weighs about 280 pounds. Hardly small, by everyday standards, but not exactly what you would expect from a defensive tackle universally described as one of the most dominant and disruptive forces in the brutal environment of interior line play. "He's the best in the world at what he does and arguably the greatest to ever do it at that position," Josh Allen told reporters on a video call Wednesday. "He's so explosive, so powerful, so quick. He can bull-rush you, he can swim you, he can basically juke you at the line of scrimmage. So he's a tough task to handle." Call it a mammoth task. And handling it well, or at least as well as possible, tops the list of what the Buffalo Bills must do to enhance their chances of beating the Los Angeles Rams Sunday at Bills Stadium. For most of Donald's seven seasons in the NFL, opponents have struggled to prevent him from making life miserable for their quarterbacks, running backs, and offenses as a whole. That's why Donald was the league's Defensive Player of the Year in 2017 and 2018, why he is a six-time Pro Bowl selection and a five-time first-team Associated Press All-Pro choice, and why he was voted the league's No. 1 player by his peers in the Top 100 in 2019. Simply put, the guy is a beast. Few people know that better than Wade Phillips, who spent part of a lengthy coaching career in the NFL as head coach and defensive coordinator of the Bills. Phillips guided Donald when he was the Rams' defensive coordinator from 2017 to 2019. "He doesn't have the height, but he's got tremendous speed for his size," Phillips said by phone from his home in Houston. "He's got so much power that he can accelerate off the line so quick and get on you and then he's got the strength, even though he's not tall. Most great players have some kind of acceleration where they could speed up to make plays, and he's one of those guys that can do that." Being shorter than many NFL defensive linemen is actually a significant advantage for Donald. Line play is as much about gaining a leverage advantage over the guy across from you. Just as with all other aspects of his game, Donald excels there as well. "The lower man wins in most cases, so he can get up under people pretty quickly with the way he generates power," Phillips said. "You get underneath the other guy and you've got an advantage to be able to get off the block or push (the offensive lineman) back or those kind of things to start with. And then that starts the process of run (stopping) or pass rush." "Nobody can get lower than him," said Brian Baldinger, a former NFL offensive lineman and current NFL Network analyst. "He's got incredible striking ability, at his size, and he's got real legitimate power. Most smaller guys just don't have that kind of power. They've got to win on the edge. Whether it's (Dallas Cowboys guard) Zack Martin or pick a guy, I mean, he can run him right back into the quarterback's lap." Martin and the rest of the Cowboys' offensive linemen had all sorts of problems with Donald in the Rams' 20-17 season-opening victory at Los Angeles. Donald had four tackles, a sack, a tackle for loss, three quarterback hits and six hurries on just 42 pass plays. "Within a very small area, the force that he creates is greater than anybody else's, so it starts with his actual power from that body of his," Baldinger said. "And then, just level of nastiness, without being dirty, is second to none. And then he has the most and the largest array of moves, not just pass-rush moves, but just moves, to beat blocks than anybody else. And he's just got really strong hands; he knows how to disengage and get off blocks." The Rams improved to 2-0 with last Sunday's 37-19 win at Philadelphia, though Donald wasn't nearly as large a factor. He was credited with one assisted tackle, a quarterback hit and two hurries on 38 pass plays. "In fact, he was almost invisible," Baldinger said. "It was pretty bizarre how he could you be so dominant (the previous) Sunday night, and really not a factor the following week. Now, the Eagles had a good plan. (Center) Jason Kelce slid to him every single play, they doubled him every pass play, so he didn't really do what he does. "It also helps that they had (offensive tackle) Lane Johnson healthy for the first time all year and, athletically, he's on the same plane as Aaron Donald. So when he was on the left side, Lane Johnson was able to help and shift and double and really not let him get started, not let him get his penetration. His penetration is what just kills offenses, run and pass. (The Eagles) just didn't allow him to get the penetration going." Nate Herbig, an undrafted free-agent guard the Eagles signed in 2019, also made a major contribution to the efforts to contain Donald. At 6 feet, 4 inches and 334 pounds, Herbig used his size and strength to help neutralize Donald's explosiveness. But no one handles Donald alone. The Bills know that and, as with all Rams opponents, they will have a plan that involves constant double-team blocking. "You have to get two guys going to him at all times," Allen said. "And even then, it still might not be enough." Asked the strategy for handling Donald, offensive coordinator Brian Daboll joked, "Maybe he can miss the bus.” Phillips made the analogy that stopping Donald is similar to trying to contain a star offensive player. "It's like playing defense," Phillips said. "If you've got a great running back, you've got to try to stop him somehow, right? Or a great receiver, you've got to double him. It's the same concept. You've got a great defensive player, you've got to make sure that he doesn't take over the game, which he can. There aren't many that can do that. Only the great ones can do that, and he's one of the great ones." That means, on pass plays, center Mitch Morse will have to slide over to either guard spot, depending on where Donald lines up. When the Rams are in their base 3-4 defensive front, one of the Bills' guards will likely have to help a tackle deal with Donald from the outside. "A lot of teams, on third down, will put a back on him," Phillips said. "You've got to design a game plan to not let him disrupt the game. And that's what the offensive people's challenge is." Donald was in his fourth season with the Rams when Phillips became their defensive coordinator. He had a good understanding of Donald's physical abilities from watching him on videotape. For Phillips, the true revelation of what Donald was all about came after he began coaching him. Donald had 11 sacks in his first season with Phillips and a league-leading 20.5 in 2018. "There's something special about the really great ones," Phillips said. "And one thing is their dedication and their heart. They want to be better than everybody. They know they're real good, but they want to improve, they want to try to get better all the time. "They don't think of themselves as the best. They try to be the best, which they end up being. It's that special attitude, I think, that the really great ones have. And Aaron has that."
  16. Who plans to be 'impactful' scorer, mentor for young Sabres On a crisp fall evening outside his home in Minnesota, Eric Staal was sitting alone Wednesday when he received a call from Wild general manager Bill Guerin. Staal, a 35-year-old center entering the final season of his contract, thought this was a typical end-of-season call because the two had not spoken since Minnesota was eliminated from the Stanley Cup Playoffs. Then Guerin delivered the news. One day after submitting a 10-team no-trade list, Staal was dealt to Buffalo in exchange for forward Marcus Johansson. Staal, who won a Stanley Cup with Sabres general manager Kevyn Adams in Carolina, was moving from a contender to a team that has not reached the postseason in nine years. “When you get kind of that news, pretty much out of the blue, it throws you for a little bit of a loop,” Staal explained during a video call with reporters Friday afternoon. The six-time all-star informed his wife, Tanya, and their three children before having a brief conversation with Adams. Though Staal anticipated significant change within the Wild organization during Guerin’s first full offseason, he suspected any trade would not happen until the middle of next season. While media and fans wondered how Staal would react to such a drastic change at this point in his 16-year NHL career, the former Olympic gold medalist expressed excitement for the “opportunity” and “challenge” that awaits in Buffalo. “Hopefully I can be impactful,” said Staal. “That’s the plan. I don’t honestly know a lot about the team in general. I’ve been in the west the last four years, so it’s tough when you’re in a different conference. … I know obviously Jack (Eichel) is elite. There’s also (Jeff Skinner), who I played with in Carolina. There’s guys there that are competitive and great players. For me, I think I’m just going to try to be myself coming in and then hopefully, as a group, we can develop that team atmosphere, that desire to win and compete every night.” Carolina connection: Staal, a second overall draft pick in 2003, was one of the young players Adams hosted at his Raleigh-area home when the two were teammates in Carolina. When Adams was promoted to Sabres general manager in June, Staal was among the many people who sent a congratulatory text. And although their hockey paths had not crossed since Adams was traded by the Hurricanes in January 2007, they’ve maintained a friendship and spoke twice following the seismic move Wednesday. Staal detailed how his relationship with Adams softened the blow of leaving Minnesota, an area his family has called home since he signed a three-year contract with the Wild in 2016. The two won a Stanley Cup together in 2006, a playoff run that broke the hearts of Buffalo fans when the Sabres lost to Carolina in Game 7 of the Eastern Conference Finals. “That’s been a very large factor,” said Staal. “I’ve gotten to know Kevyn very well over a number of years. He was very good to me as a young player in Carolina. … So when he became general manager there in Buffalo, I sent him a note wishing him the best and knowing that he would succeed and do well. Little did I know he would be trading for me in two months. But I haven’t talked to him a lot. It’s been pretty whirlwind here the last few days. But definitely being able to play for him and know the type of character and person he is is important to me. It’s definitely a different situation than where I have been. But I am getting to the later stages of my career, and I understand that’s sometimes how things go. It’s a new opportunity and I’ll be ready for it.” Providing mentorship: In addition to Adams, Staal benefited early in his career from the guidance of veteran players such as current Hurricanes coach Rod Brind’Amour, Cory Stillman and Bret Hedican. Their approach on and off the ice taught Staal the work ethic needed to have a long, successful career in the NHL. Staal became a seven-time captain of the Hurricanes and has scored 436 goals in 1,240 career regular-season games. His resume also includes 62 games in the postseason, 12 seasons of 20 or more goals and a gold medal at the IIHF World Championship. Following a difficult finish to his time in Carolina, Staal revived his career with the Wild by totaling 111 goals in four seasons, including 19 in 2019-20. He plans to impart those lessons on the Sabres’ young players. “I think confidence goes a long way, especially for younger players,” Staal said. “If we can get that confidence up in all these young guys early, I think we can do a lot of very good things, and I’ll try and shepherd some of that along as I get integrated with the group. For the most part, I’ll be myself and be a pro and push guys to compete every night and have success to try to win.” Continuing success: Staal’s age – he turns 36 next month – was mentioned multiple times during the conference call. He understands there will be questions about whether he can still contribute in his 17th NHL season. However, Staal expressed confidence that he can still add value on the ice when placed in the right situation. The Sabres likely will use him as their second-line center and he should improve their second-power play unit, though his initial conversation with coach Ralph Krueger did not include talk about specific roles. "Hopefully it's a non-issue,” said Staal. “But it seems to always kind of be talked about in this line of work. That's kind of how it goes. I still feel great. My body feels good. I'm excited every single time I go to the rink and compete. I think in the right situation I could still be an offensive contributor and help my teammates around me be better.” Helping Skinner: Though Staal and Skinner were not typically used on the same line late in their time with the Hurricanes, they have complementary skill sets and both are strong at hanging onto the puck in tight areas around the net. It’s possible Krueger will use the two together at even strength and on the power play. When asked how he could help Skinner rebound from a 14-goal season, Staal noted that individual success will be a byproduct of the Sabres playing as a team. “Skins is an elite talent,” said Staal. “His skill set is unique. I think his ability to find pucks in tight areas around the net is very strong. He’s committed to his craft, he’s a fun guy to watch, he’s entertaining. I hope I can help. I’ve gotten to know him very well obviously with our time in Carolina. I hope last year was a little bit of an anomaly for him.” Another hockey market: Sabres fans made a strong first impression on Staal in 2006, when the streets lining the arena resembled parking lots and the Stanley Cup was within reach. Moving from one feverish hockey market to another is a bonus, he said. “Our hotel, I think, was right near downtown and the streets were just packed with people every night during that run for them,” said Staal. “I know the fanbase there is very passionate. Obviously, it’s been a difficult number of years for the group, but they’ve got some good young pieces and things to be excited about. Just needs to kind of fit a little bit better and come together.”
  17. And looks fucking good. And by weapons I mean one man...Diggs. there were at least three throws to Diggs...that if they were to anyone else....would have been picked off or batted down. In mid throw I was yelling “wHaT tHe fUcK aRe U DOinG!!?” Because they were throws in tight coverage. Only for Diggs *gasp* to.make.a.play! fuck yeah! For how many years have we seen other teams throw to their weapons and these dudes MAKE PLAYS! while our guys, if lucky, just catch it...annnnnd that’s about it. now if Allen has a decent tight end? Christ. But nope, we needed Harrison Phillips and Ed Oliver instead. Dudes whose names haven’t been really called at all this season. But I digress.....
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