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Let’s answer some Jacksonville Jaguars questions as we head into the DEAD ZONE, folks!

Today we’re talking Colin Kaepernick, contract extensions, the likelihood of an NFL season, King of the Hill, and more.

JP from Jacksonville, FL

Q: Per Dr. Fauci, football might not happen this year. If it didn’t happen, then how would draft order be determined in next year’s NFL Draft?

A: I have no clue, but my guess is if zero games are played in the fall and a shortened season can’t happen in the spring after a vaccine has been developed… they would just use the most recent draft order? Again, not even close to knowing how this would play out. I will say that I think we’re going to get some football before next April. I don’t know whether that looks like practice squad players taking over for quarantined starters or a delayed and shortened season in the spring, but I think there will be football within the next 12 months.

Ray from New Iberia, LA

Q: Who would you rather give a contract extension — Jalen Ramsey or Yannick Ngakoue?

A: I have some very bad news, Ray.

Lonnie from Jacksonville, FL

Q: Should the Jaguars bring in Colin Kaepernick for a workout? And do you think he’s an upgrade base on the roster now of backups?

A: Yes and yes. There’s no harm in looking. We’ve been calling for the team to sign Kaepernick since the 2017 offseason and owner Shad Khan said he’d be “absolutely” okay with it. He has plenty of starting experience in the league, including the playoffs and a Super Bowl. He thrives in the offensive style the Jaguars want to use… making smart, accurate throws to supplement a ground attack (which is also something he could contribute to). I don’t think the Jaguars will even bring him in for a workout though. They should at the very least, but they won’t because of “team chemistry” or some other coach speak they’ll use if they’re ever asked.

No tweet has made me angrier over the past week than this one. It’s unreasonable the amount of malice it has caused in my heart but that frustration is REAL, folks.

Peggy would absolutely wear a mask.

Bobby would too. His would be pink.

Dale is wearing a full body HAZMAT suit. He would find John Redcorn’s mask in Nancy’s laundry.

Hank coming around to wearing a mask would be the emotionally driven two minute segment of the episode. He’d then laugh about how he’s fully on board with social distancing and the screen would fade to black.

Do not tweet about King of the Hill if you’ve never watched it.

Keegan from Lancaster, PA

Q: I haven’t heard much about running back Devine Ozigbo this offseason. I was really excited we were able to get him off waivers last season and he seems to be a guy that can fill the role that Corey Grant had here in Jacksonville a few seasons ago. Do you think he’ll make the roster and can he be a weapon on special teams and out of the backfield like Grant was?

A: I think he can absolutely be productive in a very specific role like you mentioned. He’s certainly talented and was a standout in the preseason last year. I mean, watch his highlights…

I have every intention of him making the 53-man roster and contributing on third downs and on special teams.

Raphael from Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Q: With a second wave of COVID-19 hitting us now, do you see football happening this year? What’s your guess? And how would a cancelled season be hurtful for the Jaguars in terms of tricky contract negotiations?

A: You know what? I hadn’t even thought of how a shortened, delayed, or cancelled season would affect a player’s number of tenured years. I would imagine that, like baseball, the number of games played dictates how much they’re paid… and if at least one game is played then the season counts towards their years in the league but their checks would be a lot less. Man, who knows?

Joseph from Jacksonville, FL

Q: How do you think Jay Gruden is going to be able to get himself back into on-field/game shape once coaches and players are allowed to come back?

A: What?

Jake from Mobile, AL

Q: Should the Jaguars trade Yannick Ngakoue and all 2021 NFL draft picks for LeBron James and Anthony Davis? It would immediately drive up sales and attendance.

A: Alright, I’m done. Have a great Saturday, everyone.

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The ink is dry.

Former University of Utah safety and Layton High alumnus Julian Blackmon put pen to paper on his rookie NFL contract Tuesday with the Indianapolis Colts.

According to the Indianapolis Star, Blackmon signed a 4-year contract worth $4.62 million with a $926,436 signing bonus.

Blackmon, whom the Colts drafted with the 85th overall pick in the draft’s third round, is rehabbing a torn ACL that he suffered in the 2019 Pac-12 Championship Game.

He posted a picture on his Instagram account Wednesday showing him signing a piece of paper with the caption, “Let’s get it started.”

Due to the NFL’s collective bargaining agreement in 2011, rookie contracts are set on a scale based upon where the player was drafted. The scale increases each year in proportion to how much the NFL salary cap increases.

Blackmon’s base salary for 2020 will be $610,000 and will increase by around $210,000 each year until he’s out of contract as an unrestricted free agent in 2024.

Blackmon will be one of two NFL players with Weber or Davis County high school ties in the NFL this season, joining Los Angeles Chargers linebacker Nick Vigil (Fremont High, Utah State).

Vigil played the last four years with the Cincinnati Bengals before signing a 1-year, $2.4 million contract with the Chargers this offseason.

Vigil is coming off his best NFL season in 2019 when he played 16 games and made 111 total tackles with two fumble recoveries, one forced fumble, one sack and one interception.

They’re of course not the only NFL players with local ties still in the league. Former Weber State defensive back Taron Johnson is about to enter his third season with the Buffalo Bills. Johnson played 12 games with seven starts last season, recorded 50 combined tackles and five passes defended.

Recent WSU players Andrew Vollert (Chargers), Iosua Opeta (Eagles) and Jonah Williams (Rams) are all currently under various NFL contracts.

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The Houston Texans have found a quality starting running back in David Johnson, but they may not have found an elusive back.

According to Ben Linsey of Pro Football Focus, who compiled a list of NFL starting running backs by their elusiveness, Johnson is 27th on the list of veteran starting running backs, which puts him at the bottom.

Maybe Johnson should be a few spots higher strictly based on how good he was in 2016, but the last three years have been rough. Since 2017, Johnson ranks last among NFL backs on this list in missed tackles forced per touch (0.10) and yards after contact per rushing attempt (2.3). Those numbers were even worse when looking only at 2019. He was finally starting to flash as a receiver again early last season, but injuries once again put a halt to that progress. Is it realistic to think he gets back to the dynamic player that he was in 2016 — four years removed from that season — at this point? Probably not, hence Johnson keeping the last-place spot warm.

Carlos Hyde was proficient at broken tackles with 22 collected in the 2019 campaign. The former Ohio State Buckeye filled in for all 16 games as intended starter, Lamar Miller, was lost for the season with a torn ACL sustained in the third preseason game.

What could help mitigate against Johnson’s allegedly lack of elusiveness is the Texans’ offensive line returning the same five starters from a year ago. With more continuity along the offensive line, the likes of which the Texans have not had in the Deshaun Watson era, Houston could take a step forward in the run game. If Johnson is consistently getting out of the backfield without risk of being hit, then his relative lack of elusiveness should not factor into the running game.

With second-year offensive coordinator Tim Kelly taking the reins as play-caller, the Texans may be looking to utilize Johnson’s pass-catching abilities more than his efforts in the run game.

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Three bold predictions for the Packers offense in 2020.

We saw some outstanding moments on both sides of the ball for the Green Bay Packers in 2020 as they made their return to the playoffs with a 13-win season. Matt LaFleur, hired for his work as an offensive coach, looked to help things get back on track on this side of the ball.

In truth, it was an up-and-down year for the offense. That’s no surprise as a change of system can take time to learn and gain familiarity with. Aaron Rodgers, in particular, was transitioning from an entire career in Mike McCarthy’s system to something completely new.

While the Packers won lots of games and the offense, at times, looked dominant, the numbers weren’t all that great. Green Bay ranked 18th in total offense, 17th in passing offense, 15th in rushing offense, and 15th in points scored per game. There wasn’t one area where this offense dominated all season.

Entering year two under LaFleur should help. The familiarity with the scheme, and the time Rodgers spent working with LaFleur, should help lead to more success this season. Can they turn those moments of unstoppable play into complete performances?

But what should we expect from LaFleur’s offense this year? Here are my three bold predictions from the Packers offense in 2020.

3. Davante Adams will set career-best in receiving yards

Yes, the Packers are going to want to run the ball. Their offseason work shows this. They didn’t draft a wide receiver but did select a running back and an H-back in rounds two and three. They re-signed Marcedes Lewis, an excellent blocker. But even with more of a focus on the ground game to be expected, they are still going to throw the ball plenty. An offense with Aaron Rodgers always will.

But having not invested enough in this wide receiver corps during the offseason, the pressure is once again going to be on Davante Adams.

Devin Funchess could be a good addition as a complement to Adams but it’ll take some time to establish a connection with Rodgers. Allen Lazard played well in 2019, and the hope is that either Marquez Valdes-Scantling or Equanimeous St. Brown will make a jump.

But Adams is the receiver Rodgers trusts the most and that’s who he’ll be looking for on crucial third downs when they need a big play.

Adams set career-best numbers in 2018 with 1,386 receiving yards and 13 touchdowns. Had he not missed a month due to injury last season, he would’ve finished with similar numbers again.

I predict the Packers to have more rushing touchdowns this season, but Adams will still be targeted a ton in the receiving game. That will lead him to his new career-best in receiving yards.

2. Elgton Jenkins will be an All-Pro and Pro Bowler

The Packers would’ve had high hopes for Elgton Jenkins when they selected him in the second round of last year’s draft, but even they must’ve been surprised to see him adjust to the NFL quite so quickly. Jenkins had an incredible rookie season, far and away the best of the Packers’ 2019 draft class. Unsurprisingly, he was selected to the PFWA All-Rookie Team.

According to ESPN, Jenkins had a pass block win rate of 95 percent, eighth-best in the NFL among guards last season.

Jenkins is one of the best young guards in football, which is clear after just one season. Marc Sessler of put together a 2020 All-Under-25 Team, with Jenkins a starting guard alongside two-time All-Pro Quenton Nelson.

Not long ago, the Packers had the league’s best guard tandem in T.J. Lang and Josh Sitton. Since they left, guard has been a position the Packers have needed to find a long-term starter at. Jenkins showed in his rookie season that he can be the next great offensive lineman for the Packers.

I predict Jenkins will build on his rookie year in 2020, taking the next step to become one of the best guards in the league. In year two, Jenkins will be an All-Pro and Pro Bowler.

1. AJ Dillon rushes for double-digit touchdowns

Expect to see AJ Dillon used in short-yardage situations often this season, and that includes on the goal line. There’s a reason the Packers used their second-round pick on Dillon despite already having Aaron Jones and Jamaal Williams. One area this offense needed to improve on the ground was in short-yardage situations.

According to Sharp Football Stats, the Packers were 20th in the NFL at scoring a TD on the ground from their opponents’ one-yard line last season. They converted 54 percent of the time. On either third- or fourth-and-one from any position on the field, the Packers ranked 21st in the NFL, converting 64 percent of the time.

That’s where Dillon can help. Jones did a good job in the red zone last season and had 16 regular-season rushing TDs to show for it. But Dillon can have a huge impact on short-yardage situations for the Packers right away.

If Dillon makes a fast start he could become the goal-line back for the Packers, which will give him plenty of opportunities to score. I predict he’ll score double-digit touchdowns in his rookie year. Note to fantasy owners: Dillon needs to be drafted. You could find some great value in the mid-to-late rounds.

What are your bold predictions for the Packers offense in 2020?