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All we want in life is to see our guys make it t

It’s important to remember Montez
Sweat Jersey
, in the NFL and life in general, that two things that
seem at odds can be true at the same time.So while it’s entirely possible that
former Washington safety D.J. Swearinger knew more than his coaches and was more
beloved by his teammates, his surprise release Monday also means he’s burned
through four teams in six seasons. Three of those teams released the talented
safety — along with the Texans (who drafted him in the second round) and the
Buccaneers. He left Arizona as a free agent after a year and a month.During his
appearance on 106.7 The Fan in which he broke his own news that he was released
this morning by coach Jay Gruden, Swearinger took his parting shots at an
organization that has done plenty of other things wrong lately and in
general.“He just said it was the third time I’ve been in his office and we’re
going to release you,” Swearinger said. “And that was that. I don’t have words
for this. I had a Pro Bowl year. I was a captain in year one, and this year I
thought I improved on everything and I did a slap in the face and get released.
I gave it my all and put my heart into it every single week to the best I could.
I guess it says a lot about the organization.”Swearinger was named an alternate
to the Pro Bowl, and joked that he’d wear his old South Carolina helmet if he
ended up in the all-star game.His release became easier for Washington after he
ripped defensive coordinator Greg Manusky for “horrible” play-calls in
Saturday’s loss to the Titans. He has previously criticized the team’s overall
preparation and casual attitudes toward Friday practices, and said he watched
more film than the Washington coaches, and would text suggestions at 1 a.m.
while watching film — which Manusky had to appreciate.He also accused coaches of
election fraud — rigging the voting for team captain so he wouldn’t repeat this
year. He said there was a three-way tie in player voting, but Gruden opted for
others instead.“It’s not rocket science why I wasn’t captain,” Swearinger told
host Grant Paulsen. “I’m a vocal guy, passionate guy that wants to win. If the
coaches feel I’m too smart or a weapon as far as my smarts are concerned . . . .
they got to release the guy that has knowledge or has respect in the locker room
I guess.”Or something.Swearinger’s available to any team now via waivers, if
they want to pick up his $4.25 million salary for next year, to get a head start
on being his fifth NFL team. Washington Redskins training camp opens this week
on Thursday, giving fans some—almost—actual football to follow." />Skip to
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RecapsEDTI am not sure about everyone else here, but I was not a big “camp” guy
when I was a kid. I grew up in the sticks down in southern Maryland, where every
day in the summer was camp. The woods, a creek and open fields were the backdrop
of pretty much every summer day I can recall, and when we left the house in the
morning to meet up with the other kids in the neighborhood (a loose term given
there were three houses on my street surrounded by fields of tobacco, corn and
soy beans), we wouldn’t return home until dark (lunch was not something you
stopped a game of capture the flag deep in the woods to have). I would say I was
probably just not in a place where camps were a big thing, because when I got to
college, everyone talked about summer camps they had gone to since they were
young. My family also didn’t do any tent-camping, either. Like I said, we kind
of already lived in an extremely rural area where we could look out of our
window and see huge groups of deer running through, or we could listen out of
our windows and hear just about every form of animal call/scream you can
imagine. (As a grown man, I now know that those animal yelps were really one of
two things: animals getting eaten, or animals getting it on...but I
digress.)Being a Redskins fan was something I don’t remember being “taught,”
meaning as long as I can remember, I was just always in love with football and
the burgundy and gold. “Camp” to me meant only ONE thing in life: football
players were reporting to get the season started. In fact, some of you remember
that there was a time when camp meant watching the Washington Redskins and
Pittsburgh Steelers bang up against each other on standard definition television
sets, while the likes of Glenn Brenner and George Michael narrated the many
battles that ensued. Bright gold jerseys, chippy one-on-one drills and a lot of
Mark Rypien’s name being pronounced pretty much every way you can
imagine...that’s camp to me. I always wonder if football players reporting to
camp have that same dread that so many kids claim to have had ahead of their own
camp experiences. The training room tables full of McDonald’s burgers in the
days of The Hogs probably represented a far better culinary experience than what
most camp food offered kids, but having your head beat in by fellow monster
athletes in the hot August sun on a football field would have to take a strong
second-place to craft time at Camp Whatevermazoo. The other major sports don’t
have anything that matches up to the NFL’s training camp...at least in my humble
opinion. Spring training in the MLB is sexy, in that it generally takes place in
sunny Florida beach towns, or other resort destinations, but how many baseball
fans are watching as much spring training as football fans watch training camp?
I feel like I watch way more video of training camp practice than I do of
Nationals spring training games (and I love the Nats as much as anything).
Almost nobody even knows when the NHL begins their training, and since it is on
ice, it just looks like regular practice anyway. The NBA is so littered with
summer leagues and exhibition leagues that compete with the same at the high
school and college levels, there is no real buildup to when a team actually gets
going in earnest to prepare for the beginning of the season. In fact, most
sports fans can really only name when football and baseball season actually
start. Think about it—unless you are a hardwood or ice rink fanatic Dwayne
Haskins Redskins Jersey
, you might actually miss the first game or
two of those regular seasons because a) those games are barely better/different
than the preseason games and b) FOOTBALL IS ON!!!! (I say this as a MONSTER Caps
and Wiz fan that is amazed every year when my friends have no idea that these
seasons are underway.)Sure, the NFL is so popular that we know way too much
about way too much, but that is how we like it, and that is the world we have
made for ourselves. Training camp is a part of the summer experience for every
football fan, and it is ON THE CALENDAR. Just the act of reporting—or not
reporting—is the kind of news that we hang on, and folds neatly into the age of
the salary cap/mega-contracts/superstar divas that colors the manner in which we
view our teams and their chances for the upcoming season. In addition to seeing
who shows up, training camp allows a lot of fanbases to once again focus only on
their team. Think about it—sure, every team has beat reporters putting out
stories all year long, but the NFL news of the day throughout most of the
offseason is hyper-focused on superstars and the perennial winners. Whether we
like it or not, we have to wade through Tom Brady, Jerry Jones, Rob Gronkowski
and Todd Gurley headlines most of the offseason (we all watch, of course). When
players and coaches report, the focus in every NFL city is back to being on its
own team. In what other sport are postseason hopes greater—across the board—
than in the NFL? I mean, fanbases of every kind are known to be insufferably
optimistic, but I have always thought that there are more NFL fans who have no
business dreaming of watching their teams in the playoffs doing so than in the
other majors. One reason why I believe this? I’m a Redskins fan.There was a time
when training camp was designed to get players physically ready for the season.
These guys had other jobs the rest of the year. They literally needed the month
or so to get back into shape, gutting their way through two-a-days (in pads!!)
with coaches who showed no mercy throughout the process. There would be
congressional hearings if NFL teams tried to conduct those same training camps
today that were the rule back then. You can argue that today’s athletes are
bigger and stronger than they were 25 years ago, but football players today
couldn’t carry the jocks of the actual men from yesteryear who had the balls to
knock each other’s brains in by day, while chain-drinking cold cans of cheap
beer by night. Don’t get me started on the equipment and facilities they used to
use versus what players use now, either. I mean, can we all just take a second
to tip our hat to the poor bastards who used to lace up some Chuck Taylor cleats
(yeah, they existed) and take bone-crunching hit after bone-crunching hit all
day long in the August sun in between 100-yd gassers and Oklahoma drills? Today
we have players who would call their agent and lawyer if a coach asked them to
do half of that before the season started. To be fair, players show up in
athletic shape (for the most part). Their million-dollar salaries afford them
the ability to train at state-of-the-art facilities year-round, or at their
university’s facilities for the lesser-paid guys (you won’t find many hanging
out at Planet Fitness is my point). The complexity of modern offensive schemes
has coaches utilizing way more film and meeting room time these days, which is
fine so long as guys are ready for September. It makes for a different kind of
camp news cycle than it used to be, but none of us is really complaining. We
still get to see some guys whizzing the ball through the air, and we get to see
speed and athleticism on the news each night. Further, it ain’t a MINIcamp,
which means that we wake up tomorrow and get to see more all the way until the
season starts.All of this is to WELCOME the official start to football. Training
camp is not the offseason, is it? We are underway when players report, right?
And what are we paying the MOST attention to at this point? INJURIES, of course. o September in one piece, able
to stick it to our opponents on Sundays. I know injuries have always been—and
always will be—part of the sport of football, but today’s training camp feels
more like an exercise in holding our breath than actually watching guys get
ready to play. Again, not a complaint as much as an observation. I don’t know if
it’s better or not, because I am too busy wondering who is beating who in
one-on-one drills and how tight a spiral Dwayne Haskins is throwing when he
launches one 60 yards down the field. Folks...here you go...here it comes...I do
this ONCE a year: We made it!!! We lived on offseason crumbs, free agency
morsels and the feast that is the draft, knowing that we would need to conserve
our energy for a very long June and part of July. The next time we meet here for
a Sixpack, we will have news from the field to discuss. We will see how things
are shaping up in the camps of our rivals and we will be able to begin charting
our course for the playoffs! Because we are totally going to the
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