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The Chargers suffered a big blow losing their 2nd round pick and (potential) starting Right Guard Forrest Lamp to an ACL tear. Lamp was having some great practices and has been lauded as being the Chargers best lineman already less than a week into Training Camp but Lamp won’t able to show that until next season. Lamp being out for the year, while still a significant loss, does not mean the Chargers are in trouble along the Offensive Line come Week 1.

The Replacement
The Chargers covered themselves because during the 2017 NFL Draft they happened to go back-to-back on Day 2 with a pair of NFL ready Guards in Forrest Lamp and Dan Feeney. The 3rd Round pick Dan Feeney should now be dropped into his natural position of Right Guard among the starting Offensive Line tandem. Kenny Wiggins and Forrest Lamp have been rotating at Right Guard during camp, moving forward it should be Feeney vs. Wiggins at that spot with Feeney grabbing a hold of that job. In Training Camp, Feeney has been taking some snaps at Center with Spencer Pulley playing the bulk of those reps with the starters thus far and slid in as a Guard as well. Before Wednesday Dan Feeney was sprinkled in with the starters but the good news now for Feeney is that he has a starting job if he wants it at Right Guard. Making the lineup now: LT Okung, LG Slauson, C Pulley, RG Feeney, RT Barksdale.

Max Tuerk
With Forrest Lamp now out for the year not only is it time to see what the team has in 3rd Round pick Dan Feeney but also the former 3rd Round pick Max Tuerk and last year’s 7th Round Pick Donavon Clark. With Spencer Pulley penciled in as the starting Center, Max Tuerk now has the opportunity to hold down the backup Center role or maybe even push Pulley for the starting job, though that’s less likely. Max Tuerk has Spencer Pulley and Dan Feeney ahead of him on the depth chart getting playing time with the 2nd and 3rd team Offense in camp. Assuming Feeney is now playing Guard, Tuerk has one less player to jump for snaps.

Donavon Clark
Last year’s 7th Round pick had a very strong camp in 2016 and looked sharp in the preseason before going down with a knee injury against the Cardinals. Clark now has the chance to compete with Kenny Wiggins for the backup Guard position. Losing Lamp now opens the door for Clark to get some starters minutes if another Guard goes down in camp or Slauson takes a vet day and sits out a practice. These are now very valuable reps for Feeney, Tuerk, Clark, and others to showcase that they deserve some playing time not only this season but whether they have starting potential come 2018.

Big Picture
We’re in Training Camp, it early but let’s look at the ramifications come 2018. Matt Slauson’s contract is up after this year and he’ll be 32 if Joe Barksdale has another year like 2016 the Chargers have an out in his deal to cut him come 2018. That means the Chargers could be without this year’s starting Left Guard and Right Tackle. If Dan Feeney and Spencer Pulley (or I guess Max Tuerk) play well together this year and Donavon Clark shows he deserves to be a starter come 2018 you could have an IOL of Donavon Clark, Spencer Pulley, and Dan Feeney. Now enter Forrest Lamp. Chargers GM Tom Telesco praised Lamp’s abilities as not only an NFL quality Guard but also Tackle in this league. Forrest Lamp can get his feet wet in 2018 as the Right Tackle while working on his transition to Left Tackle. As an added bonus 4 of the 5 lineman are young players with lots of room to grow together. In this scenario, granted being the best case, your 2018 starting Offensive Line would be:

LT: Russell Okung

LG: Donavon Clark

C: Spencer Pulley

RG: Dan Feeney

RT: Forrest Lamp

That’s a very young squadThere was a good chance Feeney could’ve won that Center spot over Pulley, Feeney wouldn’t be able to play his natural position at Right Guard, Donavon Clark and Max Tuerk don’t get a more significant role all if Forrest Lamp doesn’t get injured. The Lamp injury is a tough thing to see happen but it opens the door and sets up some players to earn some playing and could help the Chargers transition in the future.


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Before each home game, Chargers fans will have the opportunity to submit questions to Chargers players for the team’s GameDay Magazine, which is sold at the stadium. This week ask tight end Hunter Henry your question.
Answers will appear in the August 20 issue of GameDay Magazine when the Chargers host the New Orleans Saints. To ask your question, simply fill out the form below by this coming Monday, August 7th and look for your question to be answered in GameDay Magazine when the Chargers host the Saints!


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Fans tuning into the Chargers’ preseason debut tonight on KABC-TV in Los Angeles will be in for a treat as Dan Fouts will serve as the game analyst alongside Spero Dedes.
Few know the Bolts better than the Hall of Fame passer, who rewrote the record books during his time leading the Air Coryell offense.
Heading into the team’s first game at StubHub Center, Fouts weighed in with what he’ll keep his eye on when the Chargers host the Seahawks.
“I want to take a closer look at the competitions that (Head Coach Anthony) Lynn has been talking about the past few weeks,” he said. “That’s along the defensive line and at kicker. How many times have you ever gone into the preseason opener talking about how the best competition may be at kicker? So that will be worth (monitoring), but I’m also looking forward to seeing the starters when they are out there. Those are the guys we’ll be seeing come the regular season, so of course you want to see how they do.”
Fouts understands the importance of having a cohesive offensive line. He stressed the five men up front building chemistry heading into the season opener is vital to the team’s success, and he wants to see them take the next step against Seattle.
“That’s the big thing to me. It seems like every year the Chargers have a whole new offensive line, so it’s amazing that Philip Rivers has been as successful as he’s been. It’s about teamwork, and they’ve got to get it together in a hurry.”
Fouts has been around long enough to know you can’t go into the preseason opener focused on one single player. With 90 men fighting to prove their worth, the cream rises the top. Often times, it comes from unexpected places.
“The thing about preseason football is that there is always somebody who jumps out at you, and you don’t know who that will be. It can be a starter or someone you don’t think of who makes the team (based on) how they play. It’s watching those unknowns that I’m looking forward to.”
Another notable Charger worth paying attention to is Lynn. This marks his first time on the sideline as head coach, but Fouts has been awfully impressed by what he’s seen from him so far.
“I think he’s got good things going. He’s had a lot of great coaches he’s worked with and played for, including Bill Walsh. It’ll be interesting to see the influence of (Bill) Parcells, which you see when (Lynn) talks about balance and running the ball. This offense is going to be fun to watch, and it will be interesting to see how they operate under him.”


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n a season of change, one of the biggest for the Bolts will be on defense.
While they are still led by some of the game’s top playmakers, including Joey Bosa, Melvin Ingram, Casey Hayward and Jason Verrett among others, they’ll operate under the tutelage of Defensive Coordinator Gus Bradley.
One of the league’s most respected defensive minds, his arrival also means the Chargers will operate in a 4-3 defense for the first time in decades. How the team adjusts to Bradley’s system will go a long way toward success in 2017.
Luckily, the early returns from the offseason program look promising.
Still, watching how the defense performs once the pads come on as well as in preseason play will be the best indication of how the Chargers are adapting to Bradley’s vision.
Edge rushes like Melvin Ingram and Jerry Attaochu will now line up with their hand in the dirt at defensive end instead of outside linebacker. The safeties will have different responsibilities, chiefly with one playing up top in a single high look.
Fans will get their first look at those and other changes in person when the team takes the field at Jack Hammett Sports Complex beginning this Sunday.
Before spending the last four seasons as head coach of the Jacksonville Jaguars, Bradley served as the Seattle Seahawks’ Defensive Coordinator from 2009-12. Over that span, he established Seattle as the premiere defense in the NFL. The Seahawks ranked sixth in total defense (319.2 ypg) from 2011-12, third in points per game (17.5), fifth in takeaways (62), first in opponents passer rating (73.2) and fifth in interceptions (40).
A key member of those Seahawks teams was nose tackle Brandon Mebane, who now reunites with Bradley in L.A. Enthused to once again play under the defensive coordinator, Mebane shared his excitement with his teammates shortly after the hire was made public.
“He’s going to come in, and really focus on all the details and stress turnovers,” he said at the time. “He is so detail oriented; I mean, man, he is very detail oriented. And he is also big on turnovers. There are a lot of things he (emphasizes), but those are the two biggest ones. I’m just really excited. I’m getting a coordinator I’m really familiar with, and he’s a great coach. I’m excited for our team. We know where we are going to play, and have all that uncertainty behind us. And now to see our coaching staff come together, it’s going to be very exciting to see what’s to come.”


Cheap Authentic NFL Chargers Youth Melvin Gordon Jerseys 2017

The Los Angeles Chargers hold their training camp practices towards the end of the month. Training camp practices are important because they determine how incoming rookies look, who will be the starters, and how players coming back from injuries have responded to offseason rehab. However, for fans, training camp is much more important. Training camp is a barometer for which players will be fantasy football studs, sleepers, and busts.

Los Angeles is loaded with gems for fantasy football owners. However, for every gem the Chargers offer, there are an equal amount of landmines owners need to avoid. This will be an ongoing series to help fantasy owners navigate through the Los Angeles Chargers roster and determine how/when to use each player. Part 1 of this Los Angeles Fantasy Football Primer focuses on Melvin Gordon and if the hype is real.
2016 Fantasy Recap

To say Melvin Gordon had a bounce back year during his sophomore campaign would be a gross understatement. In 2016, Gordon racked up over 1,400 yards from scrimmage, while scoring 12 total touchdowns. He displayed an excellent combination of speed and power while improving his vision and patience to find and hit the creases his offensive line opened for him.

Speaking of the Chargers offensive line, Pro Football Focus ranked LA as one of the worst lines in football last year. The Chargers offensive line was only able to generate 1.5 yards before contact per carrying, meaning Melvin Gordon was usually on his own. That didn’t stop the second year running back, as he was able to make something out of nothing. In fact, Gordon made a whole lot of something out of nothing, as he ranked second in the NFL with 16 big runs (runs of 15 yards or more) in 2016. To complement his big play ability, Gordon also received a ton of red zone opportunities last year. In 2016, Gordon ranked 5th in the NFL with 58 total red zone attempts (50 rushes, and 8 targets).

So Melvin Gordon had a breakout year last year, he is surely in line to replicate his 2016 performance right? Well, fantasy football is eerie similar to the stock market. Meaning past performance is not indicative of future results. In order to determine if Melvin Gordon will continue his upward projection, we need to take a look at what has changed and stayed the same in his environment.

So where does that leave Gordon and his skinny calves for the 2017 season? Let’s analyze what has changed for Gordon and the Chargers. L.A. hired Anthony Lynn as their new head coach. For the majority of his career, Lynn has been employed as a successful running backs coach. So the Chargers hired a coach who specializes in getting the most out of his running backs; so what, we’ve been down this road before (Mike McCoy was supposed to “fix” Rivers). But this time it is different. Lynn did not simply implement his offensive philosophies on the existing roster. Instead, Lynn replaced 60 % of L.A.’s offensive line. Gone are the massive, slow footed, ineffective “maulers” (King Dunlap, Orlando Franklin, DJ Fluker). In are the more athletic, intelligent, rangy offensive linemen that can get to the second level of a defense (Russell Okung, rookies Forrest Lamp, and Dan Feeney). There is a lot of excitement with this new group and the potential they bring to the Chargers offense. Even if this unit fails to live up to the hype they are receiving and are only a fraction better than the previous group, then Melvin Gordon should at least be able to break off longer runs purely from the fact that these guys can get to the second level better.
Which teams a player faces during the season should never go overlooked by fantasy football owners. According to Fantasy Pros, the Chargers have the 15th easiest rushing schedule for the 2017 NFL Season. Looking at the schedule, I feel like that number is to low, as the Chargers play a lot of teams that were towards the bottom of the league last year stopping the run: Miami (30th), Kansas City (26th), Oakland (23rd), Denver (28th), Buffalo (29th), Cleveland (31st), and Washington (24th).

And I know I said before that past performance does not indicate future results, but I listed these teams above because, for the most part, these teams didn’t do enough to make a significant difference in those rankings. There are other teams that were ranked high last year whose numbers were nothing but a farce. Teams like the Cowboys (whose offense dominated time of possession so their defense could be hidden) or the Jets (whose poor offense will leave their defense on the field for the majority of the game giving opposing offenses plenty of opportunities to rack up the stats) weren’t even mentioned above.

In fact, Melvin Gordon only faces four challenges throughout the 2017 fantasy season (Philadelphia, New England, New York Giants, and the Jacksonville Jaguars). Gordon should easily capitalize against this favorable schedule.

Bell cow; it’s a term that describes an NFL running back as the majority ball handler for his team. Once a popular concept, has all but became extinct. Using specialists to help create mismatches has become the newest fad. Whether it is pass-catching specialists on third down, change of pace running backs, or goal line backs to punch it in the end zone, a team now uses the dreaded RBBC approach. So when the Chargers lost Danny Woodhead this past offseason, fantasy owners were left pondering, who will take over for him?

Well, apparently the answer is Melvin Gordon and company. Yes, and company. Meaning the handcuff running backs on the Chargers rosters are nothing but complimentary pieces to give Gordon a breather here and there. Andrew Williams, Branden Oliver, and Kenjon Barner are no real threat of stealing snaps from Gordon. Add in the fact the Chargers didn’t draft another running back or sign a veteran back, speaks volumes. Anthony Lynn and L.A. are more than comfortable feeding Gordon the ball all season-long, making him one of the last bell cow running backs in the league. Devonta Freeman has Tevin Coleman, Mark Ingram has Adrian Peterson, DeMarco Murray has Derrick Henry, Melvin Gordon has… Andrew Williams?

For all the critics of Melvin Gordon last year who said his numbers were strictly volume driven should realize something; they may have been right, but Gordon will continue to get an abundance of opportunities this year making him an elite play this year.



300 fantasy points is elite, but Melvin Gordon still falls short of being a top 3 fantasy running back. 300 points would have ranked Gordon as the 4th best RB last year, exactly where I think he winds up this year.

CONCLUSION: Melvin Gordon will be the 4th ranked fantasy football RB for the 2017 NFL season, making him a SUPERSTAR!


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This offseason, we want you to get to know our players a little more off the field.
While you may be aware safety Rayshawn Jenkins was selected in the fourth round of the 2017 NFL Draft, here are five fun facts you may not know about number 3. Read
18 is Enough: Jenkins grew up in a big family. And by big, try 17 siblings on for size. In a family of 11 girls and seven boys, he is the sixth oldest. “I liked growing up in a big family. It was never boring! I was competitive. We always had to fight for stuff because there was so many of us.”

Doting Dad: The safety is the proud father of a one-year old son. “I love it. It’s very rewarding and it’s one of the best things that has happened in my life. NowI can provide for him, and it makes me sleep well at night knowing that. I just have to keep going and not get complacent or comfortable.”

Card Shark: “I like playing cards. I’m a spades guy.” Jenkins said he’s been playing a long time and self admittedly, “grew up on cards.” While he played cards with his teammates at Miami, he’s looking forward to bringing his skills out west. “I was second to none at Miami and I plan on bringing my talents to L.A.”

Favorite Movie: When he’s n


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SAN DIEGO — Unhappy with his team’s effort on the first day of mandatory minicamp, Los Angeles Chargers head coach Anthony Lynn said players need to improve over the next two days of practice.

“We just looked sluggish,” Lynn said. “We committed some fouls — things that get you beat. Things we haven’t done all offseason.”

Lynn went on to say the mistakes are correctable, but he wants to stop the poor play now before one bad practice turns into two. Lynn wouldn’t bite when asked what he told players after practice.

“I probably can’t say that on camera,” Lynn said.

“One thing we’ve found out early on from Coach Lynn is that he’s matter of fact, to the point,” said Chargers quarterback Philip Rivers of new coach Anthony Lynn, above. Jake Roth/USA TODAY Sports
However, quarterback Philip Rivers said he appreciates Lynn holding players accountable.

“One thing we’ve found out early on from Coach Lynn is that he’s matter of fact, to the point,” Rivers said. “We have to bounce back this afternoon, have a good walkthrough and have a better day tomorrow.”

Forrest Lamp, Dan Feeney work with starters: For the first time during an offseason practice open to reporters, second-round selection Forrest Lamp and third-rounder Dan Feeney worked with the starting offense line. Lamp saw time at right guard in place of Kenny Wiggins and Feeney at center with the first group in place of Spencer Pulley. Lynn said he wanted to get a look at different offensive line rotations up front. “We don’t want those guys to be jack of all trades, master of nothing,” Lynn said. “But right now, we’re just looking at different combinations before we get to training camp.”

Melvin Ingram arrives at camp: Fresh off his new deal, edge-rusher Melvin Ingram jumped right in and got some work with the starters during team drills on the first day of minicamp. The Chargers placed the franchise tag on Ingram in February, and he had been working out in Florida until he signed his new deal this week. Ingram appeared to be in good shape. “I feel like nothing is different, you just have to come out and play football,” Ingram said about signing his new contract, a four-year, $66 million deal that includes $42 million in guaranteed money. “I just love (DC Gus Bradley’s) energy. Just the way he comes out. He’ll put a smile on your face because he’s coming out with a smile on his face. He just wants to be successful and I think all of us want to do that. When we combine everything together, I think we have a great chance of doing that.”

Injury update: CB Jason Verrett (knee), CB Casey Hayward (ankle), S Darrell Stuckey (unknown), WR Mike Williams (back), WR Dontrelle Inman (core muscle surgery), DE Chris Landrum (unknown), DE Chris McCain (ankle) and DL Caraun Reid (knee) did not practice on Tuesday. Lynn said that Williams is just resting his back with the hope that the injury will calm down so he can begin rehab. Williams suffered a minor disk herniation that forced the Clemson product to miss the rest of offseason workouts.