The NFL playoff bracket is set, with the winners on wild-card weekend moving on to face the top-seeded teams in the divisional round.
AccuScore has made its 2017 NFL playoff picks by simulating each wild-card game 10,000 times to predict the probabilities of reaching the next round on the road to Super Bowl 52. Below are the probabilities to win each wild-card game this weekend.
While most of his Saints teammates live near the team facility in Metarie or Kenner, Kamara decided to move downtown, into a ground-floor apartment, his floor-to-very-high-ceiling windows facing directly out to the street and the people on them. He walks home from games, from the Superdome to his front door, amid the revelry and the hordes of adoring fans; down Canal Street to high-end fashion stores to browse; around the block to get breakfast at the Ruby Slipper or to pick up groceries. He considers himself a foodie and has dined at the city’s most famous establishments and the hidden gems on every street, in fancy neighborhoods and not-so-fancy— he has tried beignets and oysters for the first time, and has grown to love the char-grilled variety of the latter.
Eventually he hopes to sit at every great restaurant in the city. He knows this might take years to accomplish, but he’s in no rush. He plans to be here for a while.
Still, once a month or so, Prewitt gets the same text from Fitzpatrick: Dude, challenge me. How can I be challenged?
Cris Collinsworth explained that Coleman is legally deaf, and that he needs to see Matt Ryan’s lips in order to read them to catch the audible.
“On a scale of 0-10, normal people range from about a seven, eight, or nine,” Coleman told CNN in 2015. “Without my hearing aids, I’m about a one or two.”
Coleman played his college football at UCLA, and was picked up by the Seahawks after going undrafted in 2012. He became the third deaf player in NFL history, and the first to play offense.
With his platform, Coleman created the No Excuse Foundation which helps kids that have disabilities.