Category Archives: Indianapolis Colts Jerseys For Sale

Wholesale Elite Colts Darius Jackson Jersey 2020 From China

INDIANAPOLIS — The Indianapolis Colts today signed running back Authentic Darius Jackson Jersey to the practice squad and placed running back Bruce Anderson III on the Practice Squad Injured list.

Jackson, 6-0, 230 pounds, had one prior stint on the Colts practice squad this season when he was signed by the team on September 20. He also spent time on the practice squads of the Dallas Cowboys and Tampa Bay Buccaneers this season. In 2018, Jackson played in four games during his time with the Cowboys and Green Bay Packers. He compiled six carries for 16 yards and recorded four kickoff returns for 90 yards. Jackson was originally selected by the Cowboys in the sixth round (216th overall) of the 2016 NFL Draft.

Anderson III, 5-11, 210 pounds, has had two prior stints on the Colts practice squad this season. He also spent time on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers practice squad earlier this year. Anderson III was originally signed by the Buccaneers as an undrafted free agent on May 10, 2019.

Authentic Nike Colts Philip Rivers Jersey 2020 Sale

The Indianapolis Colts brought in quarterback Authentic Philip Rivers Jersey, which should bring about better results for fantasy football. This is especially true for wide receiver T.Y. Hilton.

Having dealt with injuries over the last two seasons, Hilton hasn’t been able to keep up with being a WR1 (top-12). His 2019 season was riddled with injuries, and the lack of a stable passing attack really downed the entire offense from a fantasy perspective.

But now Hilton is (hopefully) healthy and he has a quarterback willing to throw the ball downfield. Those two aspects alone won’t bring him into the WR1 tier, but it does give reason for optimism when targeting him for the 2020 season.

Target share

There is no denying Authentic T.Y. Hilton Jersey will be the alpha in the wide receiver room. When healthy, the passing offense runs through him and that’s not going to change with Rivers under center. If anything, Hilton being the No. 1 should boost his opportunity with Rivers.

Throughout his career, Rivers has had some solid WR1s. Lately, it has been in the form of Keenan Allen. Despite strong weapons being present in the Chargers offense, Allen has held a strong presence in terms of target share.

In 2019, Keenan Allen had 25.9% target share of the offense, good for seventh-highest in the NFL. He also was responsible for 53.9% of Chargers wide receiver fantasy points, which was good for third-most in the NFL—per the Fantasy Footballers.

Hilton’s numbers are a bit skewed having played only 10 games this season. His total target share numbers come out to be a 14% target share in the offense while being responsible for 29% of the team’s wide receiver fantasy points.

However, in games that Hilton played, he held a 22.9% target share. Having that in a bad passing offense with an inconsistent passer in Brissett means there is a lot of room for growth to be one of the top target shareholders in the NFL.

Deep passing return?

To say the Cotls didn’t throw downfield in 2019 is an understatement. Hilton saw just 29 targets on throws that traveled more than 10 yards in the air, per Pro Football Focus. With Rivers, that shouldn’t be a problem.

Rivers finished the 2019 season with the third-most intended air-yards and the 12th-highest average depth of target. Compare that to Brissett, who was 21st and 23rd respectively in those categories.

Any help?

Outside of Hilton, there aren’t a lot of strong options in the passing game for the Colts. There is certainly promise and upside but Hilton is a sure thing. It wouldn’t be a shock at all to see Rivers and Hilton get on the same page quickly given the lack of high-end talent in the passing game.

There’s upside with Nyheim Hines, who could be a special fantasy asset in 2020. There’s also some upside with Authentic Parris Campbell Jersey if he can stay healthy. However, no one will bring the juice like Hilton if he’s able to stay healthy. And that lack of help around him will secure him furthermore as the alpha in the offense.

Conclusion

Hilton’s days as a locked and loaded WR1 are probably behind him. He’s still an electric talent capable of carrying a passing offense, but his injury history has caught up to him recently.

That said, the addition of Rivers will do wonders for Hilton’s fantasy outlook. He might not be a WR1 but given his skill set, target share and overall role in the offense, Ghost should return to a solid WR2 tier while having WR1 upside in certain weeks.

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The Indianapolis Colts must cut their roster to 53 by 4 p.m. ET Saturday, Sept. 2. Here’s a final 53-man roster projection:

QUARTERBACKS (3): Andrew Luck, Scott Tolzien, Stephen Morris

The Colts often have kept just two quarterbacks on the roster. They’ll likely start this season with three because of Luck missing the entire preseason and all of training camp while recovering from shoulder surgery in January.

RUNNING BACKS (3): Frank Gore, Robert Turbin, Marlon Mack

It’s important that the Colts get some kind of contribution from Turbin and Mack because the 34-year-old Gore had 216 more carries than the next-closest running back on the roster last season.

WIDE RECEIVER (6): T.Y. Hilton, Donte Moncrief, Phillip Dorsett, Chester Rogers, Kamar Aiken, JoJo Natson

This unit could end up being the most talented Luck has had. Rogers had one of the most impressive offseasons of any player on the roster. Hilton led the NFL in receiving yards (1,448) last season. Moncrief isn’t showing any sign he can stay healthy because he dealt with another shoulder injury during the preseason.

TIGHT END (4): Jack Doyle, Erik Swoope, Brandon Williams, Darrell Daniels

Doyle moves into the lead tight-end spot after finishing second on the team in receptions and receiving yards last season. Swoope, a former college basketball player, was supposed to slide into the No. 2 role at that position, but he’s sidelined with a knee injury.

OFFENSIVE LINE (10): Anthony Castonzo, Jack Mewhort, Ryan Kelly, Joe Haeg, Le’Raven Clark, Denzelle Good, Zach Banner, Brian Schwenke, Deyshawn Bond, Jeremy Vujnovich

The surprise cut of this group is Clark. The 2016 third-round pick ended his rookie season by starting the final three games, but then he lost his starting job to Vujnovich after just one preseason game this year.

DEFENSIVE LINE (6): Margus Hunt, Henry Anderson, Johnathan Hankins, Al Woods, Grover Stewart, T.Y. McGill

 

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Hankins highlights this group, which needs to lead the improvement of a defense that finished 30th in the NFL last season. Langford missed seven games with a knee injury in 2016.

LINEBACKER (8): Antonio Morrison, Edwin Jackson, Jabaal Sheard, John Simon, Barkevious Mingo, Anthony Walker Jr., Jon Bostic, Tarell Basham

The Colts will start three new linebackers in Simon, Sheard and Bostic to go with holdover Morrison. Simon, who spent last season with Houston, had a hand in forcing a turnover in each of the Colts’ first three preseason games.

CORNERBACK (6): Vontae Davis, Quincy Wilson, Rashaan Melvin, Nate Hairston, Chris Milton, Corey White

 

Davis’ groin injury, which could cost him some games, means two of the Colts’ top three cornerbacks in Week 1 could be rookies Wilson and Hairston. The Colts had better hope they’re able to establish a pass rush to help their young cornerbacks. T.J. Green, the team’s second-round pick who made the switch from safety to cornerback, is dealing with a shoulder injury, which may cause the Colts to think about putting him on injured reserve because of the shortage of healthy bodies at this position.

SAFETY (4): Darius Butler, Malik Hooker, Ronald Martin, Matthias Farley

The thought was Hooker would be the Week 1 starter the moment he was selected in the first round of the draft. The combination of Hooker being in and out of the lineup in training camp due to an assortment of injuries and the strong play of Farley, who was the Colts best safety in the preseason, mean the odds of that happening aren’t as high.

SPECIALISTS (3): Kicker Adam Vinatieri, punter Rigoberto Sanchez, long-snapper Luke Rhodes

Vinatieri is having his second long-snapper and second kickoff specialist in less than six months following the release of punter Jeff Locker and trade of long-snapper of Thomas Hennessy earlier this week after spending so many years with punter Pat McAfee and long-snapper Matt Overton.

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INDIANAPOLIS — One of the most surprising changes the Indianapolis Colts made for their Week 1 game against the Los Angeles Rams was starting T.J. Green opposite Rashaan Melvin at cornerback.

Green seemed the least likely candidate to start, because it’s been less than a month since he made the switch from safety. Rookies Quincy Wilson and Nate Hairston appeared to be the front-runners to replace the injured Vontae Davis (groin) in the starting lineup.
After spending his rookie season at safety, T.J. Green was a surprise starter at cornerback in the Colts’ Week 1 loss at the Rams. Jeff Gross/Getty Images
“Nate’s a rookie and had his hands full with the nickel position so we weren’t going to do it with Nate,” coach Chuck Pagano said. “T.J. has been a guy we’ve been working as the third guy, and that was the decision we made a couple weeks ago when Vontae was out because he was going to be the guy.”

Green finished with three tackles — all solo — while playing 95 percent (62 of 65) of the Colts’ snaps against the Rams, the second-most of defensive player. Los Angeles tested Green from the start, as receiver Robert Woods got past him for a 21-yard gain on the game’s third play.

“About what we expected,” Pagano said. “There were going to be some speed bumps having his first start at corner. You see All-Pros struggle that have got a bunch of years under their belt. For the first outing, we figured there would be some plays on there that weren’t so good. But he did some good things as well. He’ll learn and he’ll grow from those.”

This was thought to be a transition season for Green, who’s on his third position since entering college. He started out as a receiver then switched to safety while at Clemson. Pagano asked the 2016 second-round draft pick Aug. 16 about making the move to cornerback.

The Colts want to have tall, physical cornerbacks on the outside, and Green, at 6-foot-3 and 211 pounds, fits the mold. He believes he has safety down, and now must continue to work on his technique and instincts at cornerback. With no timetable for Davis’ return, Green is looking forward to getting another shot in the starting lineup against the visiting Arizona Cardinals on Sunday. Another area he wants to improve in is being able to “adjust on the fly” when an opponent throws something at him he might not have seen on film.

“He has the right mindset about the position,” said veteran Darius Butler, who made the switch from cornerback to safety. “He has the ability or the coaches wouldn’t put him out there. It’s about learning. It’s a whole new world going from safety to corner. Short-term memory is key because you have to have it out on the island. Because of how good these quarterbacks and receivers are, they’re going to win some. You just have to win your share, too.”