5Five - Move Back
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5Five - Move Back
In August, Miami Dolphins coach Adam Gase said Drake should get "15-20 carries and 6-8 targets" per game. Since then, the running back has all but disappeared, and his touches have shrunk with each passing week, dropping from 18 in Week 1 to 15 in Week 2, seven in Week 3 and four in Week 4.
Before we get to the studs dominating my weekly running back ranking below, let's take a look at the backs around the league who should be getting the rock more often as we approach midseason. Here are five running backs who deserve more touches:
Aaron Jones, Green Bay Packers: With Aaron Rodgers' mobility hindered by his knee injury, the Packers need to rely more heavily on the run game. Jones is the answer. Even Rodgers thinks so. Jones was Green Bay's most efficient running back in 2017, running for 448 yards and four touchdowns despite playing just 23 percent of the snaps (according to Next Gen Stats), due, in part, to knee injuries. The UTEP product averaged 5.5 yards per carry last season -- nearly 2 yards per carry more than Jamaal Williams (3.6) and Ty Montgomery (3.8) -- and six of his 81 attempts were runs of at least 20 yards.
The 2017 fifth-round pick has proven he's the team's most valuable running back, but he's being underused in 2018. Since returning in Week 3 after serving a two-game suspension, he has 17 carries for 107 yards (6.3 yards per carry) and a touchdown, and he's played in 32 percent of the offensive snaps. Sure, that's a higher percentage than Jones saw as a rookie, but it's still not enough. The Packers must utilize their best back -- at UTEP, Jones could do everything -- when facing good defenses. But he had just seven touches against Washington and 12 against Buffalo. I'd like to see that number increase to 20 or 25 touches per game. Trust me, Packers fans, you'll notice a difference.
Jacquizz Rodgers, Tampa Bay Buccaneers: With the Buccaneers on their bye week, it's time to re-evaluate the run game. For starters, the Bucs are running the ball 36.5 percent of the time, and their 278 rushing yards account for just 16 percent of the offense's total yards. No running back has gotten in the end zone -- the team's only rushing touchdown was scored by 35-year-old quarterback Ryan Fitzpatrick, who has just 14 career rushing touchdowns in 14 pro seasons. Eek! Now that the FitzMagic has worn off and the offensive line is struggling in pass protection, Tampa must find offensive balance by running the ball more.
To be honest, I just don't feel Peyton Barber and Ronald Jones are getting it done. Why not lean on a guy who's been with Dirk Koetter in six of the last seven seasons (2012-14 in Atlanta and 2016-present in Tampa)? Let Rodgers carry the load and spark the run game. Right now, the eighth-year veteran averages 4.0 touches per game behind Barber (13.0) and Jones (11.0), despite playing more offensive snaps than the rookie. A reliable back in the past for the Bucs, Rodgers could help turn over a new leaf for a team on a two-game skid. If I'm calling the shots, I'd give Rodgers 20-25 touches per game.
Any Colts running back:Andrew Luck threw the ball 62 times Sunday, and the Colts' 66 total pass plays (62 passes and four sacks) were the most in a game in team history. That's ridiculous, considering they don't boast an elite passing attack. Coming into Week 1, Luck hadn't seen regular-season game action in 616 days. I don't care how good or talented a player is, that's a long time -- and the coaching staff isn't doing Luck any favors. The Colts have run the ball just 80 times this season (20 carries per game). They must pound the rock 30-35 times per game if they want to compete and improve offensively.
Marlon Mack, Jordan Wilkins and Nyheim Hines shared a majority of the carries through four weeks, while Jeremy McNichols and Christine Michael were also in the mix. Hines has been more of a threat in the pass game and Wilkins leads the team with 38 carries for 136 yards. With Mack fighting a hamstring injury, Wilkins got the most recent start in Week 4, but the rookie was unable to take advantage of his opportunity (held to just 16 rushing yards on eight carries). Luckily for the Colts, running back Robert Turbin returns this week after serving a four-game suspension for PEDs. Maybe he can jump-start the ground game. Either way, it makes no difference whose number is called. Just hand the ball off.
Javorius Allen, Baltimore Ravens:Alex Collins and Allen have been involved in an equal amount of offensive snaps this season, with Collins getting 11 more touches than Allen heading into Week 5. Collins is averaging more yards per touch, but he has one major issue: He fumbles the ball. Collins has fumbled twice (both lost) through four games, including a crucial one at the 1-yard line in Sunday's 26-14 win in Pittsburgh. Furthermore, Collins has fumbled eight times (five lost) since 2016. Allen hasn't fumbled at all during that span. You can be the best running back in the world, but fumbles are so detrimental (just ask Adrian Peterson).
Allen has proven to be Baltimore's better back right now and should be rewarded. The Ravens have already used him in creative ways, but it's time that Allen's touches per game increase from 10.5 to around 18.
Former NFL rushing leader and NFL Network analyst Maurice Jones-Drew will survey all running backs and rank his top 15 each week of the 2018 season. His rankings are based on this season's efforts alone. Here is MJD's list heading into Week 5.
Gurley makes it look so easy and can beat defenders in so many ways. On pace to duplicate his 2017 Offensive Player of the Year campaign, I'm not sure if there's a defense that can stop the Rams back right now.
Lindsay was solid in prime time and recorded his first career rushing touchdown. With a seven-point lead entering the fourth quarter, the Broncos should've looked to their rookie running backs (Lindsay and Royce Freeman), who combined for just six yards on three carries in the fourth. It might've been a different story had they done that.
With Leonard Fournette out again this week, Yeldon will serve as the starting back. The fourth-year Jag, who put up 100 scrimmage yards and two TDs Sunday, has shouldered the load the last two games with 17 touches per game, 5.6 yards per touch and 95 scrimmage yards per game.
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Erin Keith drove in the go-ahead run in the top of the sixth in Saturday's first game as EMU took the opener 4-3. In game two, the Royals bats exploded for eight run in the top of the seventh as they took down the Knights 8-3. The wins move EMU to 11-1, 0-0 ODAC.
Certainly Game 4 imbedded a heavy dose of emotion into both teams. The Lightning is happy where it is now, absolutely giddy you would think with the series back to square and only needing to win its home games to move on.
"All we did was put ourselves back in the series,'' Lightning coach Jon Cooper said. "We didn't win the series. Clearly, this is a pivotal game. ... We were thinking about Game 5 five minutes after Johnny scored (in overtime).''
Stamkos is hardly the only one having trouble finding the back of the net. For nearly 55 minutes on Thursday (and the 60 minutes before that), the Lightning's offense was snuffed out by the Red Wings, so don't let the final five minutes fool you into thinking that the Lightning is back on solid ground.
Adherence to study treatments was good. All participants, inevitably, attended the first BUC session. Three people (23%) randomised to BUC only subsequently withdrew from BUC, two because their LBP did not improve and one because they had problems travelling to the intervention. One of these participants also withdrew from follow-up. Attendance at BUC was good, with 21 out of 26 (81%) attending at least four treatment sessions (Table 14). Overall, the process data indicate that participants received the essential components of the package. This included acceptance, goal-setting and pacing. Participants were also given specific homework tasks to complete between sessions. In comparison with other studies, adherence for CBT for chronic back pain has shown to be associated with treatment gains in a variety of outcome measures including accomplishment of daily goals.142 Attendance was good, with 23 participants (88%) attending at least half of the sessions.
It was necessary to know the size and characteristics of the population that had the potential to benefit from the intervention to identify if the recruited population was comparable. Although Table 30 gives an indication of the overall population that our study pain clinics serve, we have little information on the local prevalence of back pain. 041b061a72