hulk09_old Show full post »
bbfb81_old
ok today i thought reggie had an awesome game. One mistake he had was when he had wide open field and lost the ball. He also has to hold onto the ball until he knows for sure he's in the endzone that happened twice today he got good calls on both of them though...but these things happen to all rookies how come nobody was saying manning sucks its his second year and i think he is one of the worse QB and a big cry baby...back to reggie you can't think he is going to run the team the saints already have a good halfback reggie doesnt have a full job there yet..
Go Big Or Go Home~
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ghornet13_old
wow i think he just did ith the game he had today lol...got me 40 fantasy points
Favre 4ever
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paladium
Regie Bush, to date, has fulfilled most 'informed' expectations of what he would do this year.

Coming out of college, Bush was a 'raw' back, who had the benefit of a superb O-line, great QB, another outstanding RB, great WR's, and a awesome D. No one really expected Bush to make plays like he has in the past. In College, a lot of what Reggie did was just that, Reggie. He played the game like kids to, fighting for the big break, going for the cutbacks, crossfield runs that create amazing video tapes. He was head and shoulders better than the majority of players on the field, and it showed.

Now in the NFL its taken him some time to learn and change. Its tough going from being so much more talented, fast, and agile than everyone to being immediatly, if anything, equal in terms of speed and agility to more veteran players. College football still can be dominated by that one player, as Reggie Bush and Vince Young showed last year, as Troy Smith, Darren McFadden, and others have shown this year. In the Pro's the Defense is bigger, stronger, faster, SMARTER, and that takes time to get used to. All of Bush's moves will not work as well in the NFL as it did in college, and most informed viewers expected him to struggle as he adapted through his rookie season.

Perhaps this past game has showed that Reggie has finally broken out and learned what he has to do, and I honestly hope so. No matter who you are, you cannot admit that watch Reggie in college was something special. The moves, the runs, the catches, the dives. I cannot wait to see that Reggie in the pro's, and it will happen, it will jsut take some time.

Remember, it took Favre three years under Holmgren to break out and become a phenom, why should Bush only have half a season?
The Brewers will finish 90-72 and earn the #1 WC berth.

Carlos Gomez will have a 30/40 season (HR/SB) and win a 2nd Gold Glove en route to an All Star selection.
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shefpan
The coaches and players around him are learning to use him better as well, and as he, his teamates and staff grow around his talents, it will be interesting to see what he does as a pass catcher, runner or both.
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hulk09_old
Quote:
ORIGINAL: Paladium

Regie Bush, to date, has fulfilled most 'informed' expectations of what he would do this year.

Coming out of college, Bush was a 'raw' back, who had the benefit of a superb O-line, great QB, another outstanding RB, great WR's, and a awesome D. No one really expected Bush to make plays like he has in the past. In College, a lot of what Reggie did was just that, Reggie. He played the game like kids to, fighting for the big break, going for the cutbacks, crossfield runs that create amazing video tapes. He was head and shoulders better than the majority of players on the field, and it showed.

Now in the NFL its taken him some time to learn and change. Its tough going from being so much more talented, fast, and agile than everyone to being immediatly, if anything, equal in terms of speed and agility to more veteran players. College football still can be dominated by that one player, as Reggie Bush and Vince Young showed last year, as Troy Smith, Darren McFadden, and others have shown this year. In the Pro's the Defense is bigger, stronger, faster, SMARTER, and that takes time to get used to. All of Bush's moves will not work as well in the NFL as it did in college, and most informed viewers expected him to struggle as he adapted through his rookie season.

Perhaps this past game has showed that Reggie has finally broken out and learned what he has to do, and I honestly hope so. No matter who you are, you cannot admit that watch Reggie in college was something special. The moves, the runs, the catches, the dives. I cannot wait to see that Reggie in the pro's, and it will happen, it will jsut take some time.

Remember, it took Favre three years under Holmgren to break out and become a phenom, why should Bush only have half a season?


wow^^
no me gusta
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shefpan
Quote:
ORIGINAL: Paladium

Remember, it took Favre three years under Holmgren to break out and become a phenom, why should Bush only have half a season?


If Bush can do what Favre in his second year, wow!

Of course Bush won't be throwing that many times a game...

Was so impressive in escorting Green Bay to its second best record in 20 years (9-7) ? soaring from designated backup to Pro Bowler in just three months' time ? that then-head coach Holmgren was prompted to observe, "If Brett can stay healthy, he will be the cornerstone of our football team for many years to come."
Beginning the 1992 season as the understudy to incumbent Majkowski, he was hastily summoned from the bench to replace an injured Majkowski (ankle) in the first quarter of Game 3 vs. Cincinnati (Sept. 20) and proceeded to take a stranglehold on the QB position, staking an immediate claim by leading the Packers to an electrifying, come-from-behind, 24-23 victory over the Bengals, forged by way of a 35-yard scoring pass to wideout Kitrick Taylor with only 13 seconds remaining in the game
Performing in storybook fashion, he went on to compile an 8-5 record as a starter and establish two new Green Bay passing records in the process ? single-season marks for passing percentage (64.12 percent; since broken in 2003) and most consecutive 200-yard passing games (11)
Named as the third QB for the NFC Pro Bowl squad after finishing fifth among conference passers with an 85.3 overall rating, based on 302 completions in 471 attempts for 3,227 yards and 18 touchdowns with only 13 interceptions
At the time, was the youngest quarterback ever to play in AFC-NFC Pro Bowl (since 1971) at 23 years, 3 months, 28 days of age
His 302 completions tied him with Troy Aikman of Super Bowl champion Dallas for first-place honors in NFC
Also ranked second in the conference (to Young) with his 64.12 passing percentage, which broke Starr's Green Bay single-season record of 63.74, set in 1968
Had third-lowest interception percentage among all NFL quarterbacks (2.76)
Also became only the fourth Packers QB to pass for over 3,000 yards in a season
Had a string of 111 passes without an interception broken at Oilers on Dec. 13
Did not play vs. Minnesota in regular season opener on Sept. 6, but saw action in relief role the next week at Tampa Bay (Sept. 13), completing eight of 14 passes for 73 yards in second-half play
Engineered two TD drives in last eight minutes of the game to pull out 24-23 victory over Cincinnati (Sept. 20) after relieving injured Majkowski in opening quarter
Threw for a season-high 289 yards against Bengals on 22-of-39 passing
Made first NFL start on Sept. 27 vs. Pittsburgh and responded by completing 14 of 19 passes for 210 yards and two TDs, including a 76-yarder to Sharpe, with no interceptions
Staged an inspiring performance vs. Philadelphia (Nov. 15), leading the Packers to a 27-24, come-from-behind victory despite suffering a first-degree separation of his left (non throwing) shoulder early in the game
Completed 23 of 33 for 275 yards and two scores with two interceptions in upset of Eagles
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