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Fake Authentic Nike Jamal Carter Jersey Falcons 2020

The Atlanta Falcons have officially signed veteran safety Authentic Sharrod Neasman Jersey, the team announced Friday.

Neasman, 28, first joined the Falcons in 2016 and has been with the team each year since, appearing in 41 games for Atlanta. During his four seasons with the Falcons, Neasman has recorded 53 tackles, two tackles for a loss, four passes defensed and one fumble recovery.

Neasman’s biggest impact for Atlanta has come on special teams. In 2019 Neasman participated in 73.8 percent of the Falcons’ special teams snaps, the most of any player. The Falcons have a crowded safety position that should be interesting to follow throughout training camp. Neasman joins a group that also includes Authentic Ricardo Allen Jersey, Authentic Keanu Neal Jersey, Authentic Damontae Kazee Jersey, Authentic Jamal Carter Jerseyand Authentic Chris Cooper Jersey.

Discount Nike Falcons Carson Meier Jersey 2020

Tight end Authentic Hayden Hurst Jersey, who was acquired in a trade with the Ravens, is a bigger and faster version of former Falcons tight end Austin Hooper.

Hurst played last season at 265 pounds, which is nine pounds heavier than Hooper’s listed weight. He also runs the 40-yard dash in 4.67 seconds, while Hooper runs it in 4.72 seconds.In a playoff-clinching win over Buffalo, Hurst broke loose for a 61-yard touchdown catch and reached 20.5 mph on the play.“When I got to Baltimore I put on some weight because of the run game, but I was able to maintain my speed,” Hurst told The Atlanta Journal-Constitution on Monday. “I played last year at 265 and that’s where I’m at right now. I think that’s a pretty good playing weight for me to handle the run game and I kept my speed as well.”The speed part is what makes Hurst an intriguing replacement for Hooper. The Falcons were considering Hurst in the 2018 draft, but the Ravens selected him one position in front of Calvin Ridley.Hooper made two trips to the Pro Bowl as an alternate, working mostly underneath the routes of wide receivers Julio Jones and Calvin Ridley. Hooper ran a lot of crossing routes and found holes in zones.If they get the right matchup, the Falcons can shoot Hurst up the seam of zones on deeper routes. “It’s going to be a perfect fit,” Hurst said. “(Offensive coordinator Dirk) Koetter’s pass-heavy offense is going to suit me well. It’s going to allow me to do some things that I personally do well (like) stretch the field vertically and hopefully create some mismatches for the other guys, Julio and Calvin. I saw where they’ve picked up Laquon Treadwell as well. It’s a pretty potent offense. I’m just excited to be a part of it.”

In the trade, the Falcons received the Ravens’ fourth-round pick in the 2020 NFL draft, but gave up their second-round (55th) and a fifth-round pick in this year’s draft to get Hurst. With Hooper set to join the Browns in free agency and the release of tight end Luke Stocker, the Falcons were getting thin at the position.Authentic Jaeden Graham Jersey and Authentic Carson Meier Jersey were the only tight ends on the roster before the Hurst trade. Hurst’s career has gotten off to a slow start. He played in 28 games and made only four starts for the Ravens, in which time he caught 43 of 62 passes targeted for 512 yards and three touchdowns. “My first year was tough with the whole stress fracture in my foot,” Hurst said. “I missed four games, but I felt like I was competing at a high level before (the injury). I finished my first season pretty well.“I came back the next year, and the way that (Ravens offensive coordinator) Greg Roman utilizes the tight ends in Baltimore is pretty unique to any situation. I think with me, Nick Boyle and Mark Andrews, we had quite the rotation at tight end. We all did things really well and complemented each other.”Like most young tight ends, Hurst had to work on his blocking. “As far as the run game, that’s the thing that really helped me mature as a player,” Hurst said. “He utilized me down the field. I was able to make some plays there at the end of the season to help us win some ballgames.”Hurst, who has talked openly about his battle with depression and a suicide attempt, is a former baseball player who played three years in the Pittsburgh Pirates’ farm system. After that, he was invited to walk-on at South Carolina by Steve Spurrier Jr. After Spurrier Sr. retired/left, Will Muschamp moved Hurst to tight end.“It was kind of whirlwind once I left the Pirates,” Hurst said. “I came back here to Jacksonville and actually practiced with Bolles, my old high school team. … The college coaches were coming by looking at the high school kids, and coach Spurrier (Jr.) came down. He watched me practice with them one day and offered me the walk-on spot. The rest is kind of history from there.”Hurst spoke with Koetter, tight ends coach Ben Steele and coach Dan Quinn. “Me and coach Koetter talked last week, and he told me about how he used Cameron Brate (in Tampa Bay) and the things he did with Hooper last year,” Hurst said. “It’s exciting to be a tight end in that offense, especially with how Matt (Ryan) throws the ball to the tight ends and utilizes them.”Steele has provided some playbook materials for Hurst to start working on. “Coach Quinn reiterated the Brotherhood message, and I think I’m going to fit that well,” Hurst said. “I always have been a team-first guy. Coach Muschamp really instilled that in us at South Carolina.”

Authentic Falcons Black Craig Reynolds Jersey 2020

Working out at a deserted Andre Reed Stadium at the break of dawn was the plan for Craig Reynolds, even before the coronavirus pandemic.

Authentic Craig Reynolds Jersey, the former Kutztown University running back, knew two weeks before the Atlanta Falcons’ 2019 season ended what he wanted to do with his offseason. He contacted Golden Bears assistant coaches Marcel Quarterman and Steve Heck and asked them to guide him through drills.

He’s been getting together with Quarterman and Heck five days a week, three with Quarterman and two with Heck.

“He’s one of the hardest workers I’ve ever come across,” said Quarterman, Kutztown’s offensive coordinator and formerly the running backs coach. “There’s not a day goes by when he doesn’t want to work and get himself better at something. He’s one of those guys who feels if he’s not doing anything, he’s losing a step.

“Coming back to us shows his trust in us. He believes that we can help him get better and take the next step in his professional career.”

The 5-11, 215-pound Reynolds, who played at Abington High School, enjoyed an outstanding career with the Golden Bears from 2015-18, finishing third in rushing yards in school history with 2,650, second in all-purpose yards with 5,277 and first in rushing touchdowns with 35.

He was named to the All-Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference East first team three times and received All-America honorable mention from Don Hansen Gazette as a senior.

Despite his college accomplishments, he went undrafted and unsigned last spring until he participated in a Washington Redskins rookie minicamp in May. He impressed the folks there enough to receive an invitation to OTAs and then preseason camp.

Washington signed Reynolds to its practice squad, and he wound up playing in three games before the Redskins waived him in November.

“It was a roller coaster,” Reynolds said, describing 2019. “There were ups and downs and a lot of surprises. It was surreal. Going to that camp and having an opportunity is all you can ask for. I went there and did what I knew how to do.

“Then I got activated and played against three playoff teams: Buffalo, Minnesota and San Francisco. It was an awesome experience. It was amazing.”

The Falcons quickly signed Reynolds to their practice squad, where he spent the rest of last season. At running back, he’s behind recently signed Todd Gurley, Ito Smith, Quadree Ollison and Brian Hill.

“He cleared the first hurdle because he’s on his second team now,” Heck said. “He has film. He has a bunch of coaches who have worked with him. That’s one of the key things to not be a one-and-done guy. He’s in a little better situation now (than he was in Washington).

“His position coach in Atlanta in Bernie Parmalee, who’s checked up on Craig to see what he’s doing. He has a chance because he’s a guy who will work in the margins when nobody else is looking.”

Earlier this week, Reynolds and his younger brother, Jamal, worked out in a parking garage near his apartment complex in Reading because of the awful weather.

“I used the parking garage to do inclined sprints because it was raining,” he said. “I have a bunch of weights and bands I use to get in my own workouts.”

With Quarterman, Reynolds is working on his quickness, footwork and pass protection. With Heck, Kutztown’s wide receivers coach, he’s working on hand placement and releases off the line against press coverage.

“I wanted to come home and work out with Coach Quarterman and Coach Heck because they’re great coaches and people who are going to be honest with me,” Reynolds said. “They’re doing what’s best for me. They’ll push me past my limits.

“They know what my goals are and they’re helping me to achieve them day in and day out, whether it’s cold, whether it’s raining, whether it’s 6 a.m. I’m very thankful for them.”

Reynolds’ former coaches at KU believe he has the drive to stick in the NFL for several years, perhaps long enough to earn a pension.

“If I’m a betting man, I’m betting on Craig Reynolds,” Quarterman said. “It’s a very fluid situation. Right now, with the current climate, there are not a lot of chances for him to show how he’s improved. But I know he’s going to try his hardest.

“It’s going to be really hard for people to say, ‘We don’t want Craig Reynolds on our team.’ ”

Even though his daily workouts at Byrds Sports Performance near Allentown have been put on hold, Reynolds, 23, is committed to improving his skills and increasing his chances of making Atlanta’s active roster.

“It’s a little weird, but at the same time I don’t want to use the coronavirus as an excuse for me not to get better,” he said. “You can find a workout and focus on getting better every day. You can find ways to implement certain things and use the tools you have around you.”

Authentic Football Desmond Trufant Womens Jersey

The Falcons and Pro Bowl cornerback Desmond Trufant have agreed to terms on a five-year contract extension.

For the past two months, GM Thomas Dimitroff and head coach Dan Quinn have been adamant in saying that re-signing Trufant would be Atlanta’s top offseason priority.

“We are really happy to be able to get this extension done,” said Dimitroff. “Trufant has proven to be a valuable leader to our team, and embodies every trait that Coach Quinn and I are looking for from players that are a part of our brotherhood. Trufant has improved each year and we believe his best ball is still in front of him. We knew this extension was going to be a component to our offseason plan and I am excited with the way we have been able to execute our entire plan as we have built our roster.”

In four seasons with the Falcons, Trufant has started 48 games, posting 213 tackles, seven interceptions, four forced fumbles, four fumble recoveries, 53 passes defensed and three sacks, earning his first Pro Bowl nod in 2015.

Trufant’s extension ensures that he and cornerback Robert Alford – who the Falcons signed to a four-year contract extension in December—will play alongside one another for the foreseeable future.

Dimitroff and Quinn have had success in executing their free agency plan, one that emphasized retaining their players with expiring contracts. Atlanta has now re-signed or extended nine players dating back to last season: T Ryan Schraeder, TE Levine Toilolo, S/LB Kemal Ishmael, LB LaRoy Reynolds, DE Courtney Upshaw, QB Matt Schaub, CB Blidi Wreh-Wilson, Alford and Trufant.

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The Falcons will enter free agency and the 2017 NFL Draft with no ‘major holes’ on their roster, according to general manager Thomas Dimitroff.

With that being said, Atlanta’s primary focus is to add depth across the board. Several draft experts believe the Falcons will use their first-round pick to bolster their pass-rush and select a defensive end.

And with the 2017 NFL Combine less than a week away, here’s a look at ESPN draft analyst Todd McShay’s top-10 defensive ends.

Myles Garrett, Texas A&M

Analysis: “Elite edge rusher who possesses rare explosiveness and the fluid-movement skills and agility of an NBA shooting guard. Good size, but he’s never likely going to be a hold-your-ground run defender, and might be best suited as an outside linebacker. However, his ability to explode into the backfield through a gap or around the edge gives him disruptive potential on every snap. Garrett still needs to fine-tune his pass-rush strategy and could stand to give more consistent effort from the start of the snap until the whistle. But his pass-rush production and athletic traits point toward an All-Pro career.” — Lance Zierlein of

Solomon Thomas, Stanford

Analysis: “Thomas has a very lean, muscular frame with the potential to add another 10-15 pounds. This is a fun player to study. He lines up inside and outside and he’s extremely explosive. As a run defender, he can easily stack and hold the point of attack vs. single blocks but he will get washed down the line of scrimmage when double teamed. “ Daniel Jeremiah of

Taco Charlton, Michigan

Analysis: “Charlton is an ascending prospect with the size, length, athleticism and pass-rushing potential that NFL general managers dream of. What you see today might not be what you get. While his production coming out of college will be modest, he could become a substantially better player as a pro if he’s committed to the weight room and willing to absorb coaching. High-impact defensive end with all-pro potential is his ceiling. His floor is solid starter.” – Lance Zierlein of

Derek Barnett, Tennessee

Analysis: “Strong edge presence with NFL-caliber hand usage and play strength. Barnett is one of the most productive defensive linemen to come out of the SEC in quite some time despite lacking the length and twitch that teams usually look for off the edge. His awareness and play traits should keep him near the action and he has the talent to step into a starting base end spot right away. There could be coordinators who view him as an early down, outside backer in a 3-4 with the ability to put his hand in the ground on sub packages.” – Lance Zierlein of

Charles Harris, Missouri

Analysis: “High-cut pass rusher with good athleticism but concerns regarding his ability to drop anchor against the run. Ironically, Harris might be best suited as a penetrator which is something he fought against this season. His hands can be improved as pass rush weapons, but he has agility and footwork that can’t be taught. Harris can play on the edge in a 4-3 or 3-4 front and should be the next in a line of early contributing defensive ends coming out of Missouri.” – Lance Zierlein of

DeMarcus Walker, Florida State

Analysis: “Walker became a starter midway through his freshman season at FSU. He has a thick, square build for the position. He was probably carrying about 10 extra pounds last fall. He lines up at defensive end primarily but he will slide inside as well. As a pass rusher, he lacks explosiveness but he’s very polished and productive.” – Daniel Jeremiah of

Carl Lawson, Auburn

Analysis: “Linear player with natural power and aggressiveness, but a lack of flexibility could hamper his potential as an NFL rusher. Lawson’s twitch shows up in short, controlled bursts, but he struggles to finish if the play isn’t right in front of him.” – Lance Zierlein of

Dawaune Smoot, Illinois

Analysis: “Duck-footed, face-up rusher able to generate some power in his rush, Smoot failed to put together the breakout season many predicted after a strong junior showing.” – Lance Zierlein of

Deatrich Wise Jr., Arkansas

Analysis: “Slow-twitch power player with rare physical attributes but a lack of functional athleticism to chalk up a stat sheet. Might have been miscast as a 4-3 defensive end considering his lack of quickness and rush talent.” – Lance Zierlein of

Keionta Davis, Chattanooga

Analysis: “Davis is well built with adequate power at the point of attack and outstanding college production, but he may lack the twitch and fluidity in space to make his mark as an edge player.” –