Chiefs Promote Watkins From Practice Squad


The Kansas City Chiefs promoted G Rokevious Watkins from their Practice Squad on Wednesday which is not really news. The interesting part, however, is the fact that they included a $90,000 signing bonus in his contract. The Chiefs have, all season, carried Watkins on their Practice Squad and consistently bumped his level of pay to help entice him to remain in Kansas City. He received the standard salary of $6,000 for two weeks, had that bumped to $7,500 and that just recently had it bumped to $8,000 per week.

Watkins, a 5th round pick of the Rams in 2012, has now pocketed $281,300 in signing bonus money over the last two seasons, putting his two year guaranteed payout well above that of the first pick of the 5th round of the draft. Watkins spent almost all of 2012 on injured reserve, was suspended for one game this year and had battled weight issues which led to his release from the Rams. The Chiefs, according to a League source, also included incentives to try to get Watkins to control his weight in the future.

View Rok Watkins Contract and Salary Cap Page



Brian Cushing Contract Breakdown


Two days ago it was announced that LB Brian Cushing had signed a $56.6 million dollar contract with the Houston Texans, now we have the financial details of the deal.

Per a league source, Cushing received a $9 million dollar signing bonus and will receive a $6 million dollar option bonus in 2014. Cushing will earn base salaries of $1,143,000 (2013), $2,000,000(2014), $4,000,000 (2015), $6,000,000 (2016), $5,500,000 (2017), $7,250,000 (2018), and $8,250,000 (2019). In addition each season contains $1.25 million in roster bonuses. As previously reported the contract contains $21 million in guarantees.

In terms of new money Cushing will earn $53.5 million over the 6 year period. He will earn $16.25 million in new money in the first extension year which is $750,000 more than Sean Lee earns with the Dallas Cowboys. From there Cushing’s money vaults far above Lee’s, which is to be expected as this is a much larger contract.  The final year of the deal contains no prorated money so the real meat of the contract is 5 years for $44 million.

The Texans’ use of two prorated bonuses early in the life of the contract allows for manageable cap figures in the early stages of the contract. Cushing’s in which he will count for just $4.443 million in 2013 and $6.25 million in 2014. This was important for Houston who has been in a cap crunch most of the summer. The first truly burdensome year will occur in 2016 when his cap leaps to $10.25 million, an excessive number for an interior linebacker. At that point his contract will contain $7.2 million in dead money making it a difficult pill to swallow if the team was to need to cut him for cap reasons. So he has a strong chance to earn more than the guarantee in his contract due to the contractual structure, typically a strong win for the player. That said I don’t know if the roster bonuses are of the per game variety and if they are that is likely the giveback Cushing’s side had to make in order to get the strong overall cash and cap structure.

View Brian Cushing’s Contract and Salary Cap Page

View Brian Cushing’s Financial Report


Thoughts on Sean Lee’s $42 Million Dollar Extension


Per his agent Mike McCartney, Sean Lee has signed a six year extension with the Dallas Cowboys. According to multiple sources the contract is worth anywhere from $42 to $51 million dollars depending on playing time.  That would put Lee, at the low end, at the same value as the Dolphins’ Dannell Ellerbe. If he hits his playtime escalators, reported by Albert Breer to be at 80% defensive playtime, his value jumps to just below that of the 49ers’ NaVorro Bowman.

Andrew Brandt has tweeted out the initial cash flows of the contract which are very strong for Lee. Lee will earn $10 million in new money in 2013 and what seems to be another $5.5 million in 2014. That money will be guaranteed, along with his $630,000 salary already on the books for this season. Both are important numbers for Lee. If fully guaranteed, which they likely are, the contract contains more guaranteed money than all of the second tier inside linebackers, which capped out at $14 million for Ellerbe and D’Qwell Jackson of the Browns.

Because the contract extension technically does not start until 2014, the one year takehome for Lee would be considered to be $15.5 million which is a strong contract in a time when teams are often pulling back. The two year payout would be $18.02 million if no escalators are reached. Jackson earned $16.8 million over two years and Ellerbe $14.05 million.

Lee should receive a $10 million dollar signing bonus which would make his cap charge in 2013 rise by only $2 million. His new salary cap figure should be (though this is not confirmed) $2.93 million in 2013. Dallas had about $8 million in cap room prior to the extension so a $2 million dollar raise should not impact the Cowboys decision making in 2013 in regards to the cap.

If given that signing bonus, Lee’s cap charge in 2014 will most likely be $7.5 million. Dallas rarely includes option bonuses so the reported second year cash flow should be in the form of P5 salary. Like most Cowboys contract extensions I never read into the second year cap total. As is standard for the Cowboys there are many additional years at the end of the contract which are placeholders for eventual restructures of the contract to make them more salary cap friendly. It is probably reasonable to view Lee’s cap charge to be $3.684 million after reducing his salary to the league minimum and prorating the remainder.

Such cap charges are significantly better than the alternative of applying the franchise tag on Lee. With a low third year salary Dallas should not have to worry about salary cap charges for some time with him, making it a very good signing for a team that has a reputation of doing a poor job with the financials for their team. The fact that the escalators are legit at 80% just further strengthens the need for performance from Lee. If Lee’s play was to drop off significantly this season Dallas does have outs in the contract to escape by 2015, not often the case in their contracts.

When full details come in I’ll do a better comparison with some of the other relevant contracts, but for now it looks like a solid contract for both sides.

EDIT: Per Todd Archer of ESPN the breakdown of the contract is exactly what described above. He has a full breakdown of the contract on ESPN. 

Based on that information I have updated Lee’s contract page.


Thoughts on the Revis Contract with the Buccaneers


According to Jenna Laine (and multiple other outlets) Darrelle Revis’ new contract with the Buccaneers will average $16 million a season with no guaranteed money. The contract appears to be a straight $16 million a year in cash contract.

The APY of the deal will match that of DE Mario Williams but will fall short of the yearly cash flows of the first two years of Williams’ DeMarcus Ware, and Terrell Suggs if the reports of the cap structure are true. The contract signals a very different approach between the negotiations between Revis and the New York Jets in the past and the current deal with the Buccaneers.

In 2010 the Jets and Revis entered into a very bitter renegotiation  when Revis held out following a historic 2009 season that put the cornerback on the map as something more than just a good player, but in the discussion of being a Hall of Fame level talent. Revis had some major sticking points in that contract which included a desire to be the highest paid cornerback in the NFL and having firm guarantees in his contract. At the time he was looking to match the 3 year cash flows of Nnamdi Asomugha, then of the Raiders, who signed a contract that was completely out of the whack with the rest of the position and the league, and then translate that APY to a long term deal.

At one point during negotiations Revis’ business manager publically took to Twitter to mock a contract signed by D’Brickashaw Ferguson for containing injury only protection that would roll over to full guarantees if he made it to a certain date on the Jets roster. A comparison was deals signed by Master P, whose incentive laden deal for RB Ricky Williams was the subject of ridicule for many years by those inside the sport. The Jets were rumored to have offered Revis close to $100 million dollars over a very long period but Revis’ people fought back in the press on the basis that it contained no real guarantees to protect Revis.

Eventually the two sides settled on a contract in which Revis would match the 2 year payout the Raiders gave to Asomugha but not the three year total. The contract would be short term rather than long term but with 46% of the deal fully guaranteed and all but the $6 million payout in the fourth and final year of the deal “functionally guaranteed”.

Fast forward three years and Revis is agreeing to a contract with absolutely no guarantees in the contract, and seemingly not matching the cash flows of the biggest defensive players in the game during the meaningful years of the contract. It shows just how important that APY and distinction of being the highest paid defender was to him.

From the Buccaneers perspective this looks to be a very team friendly contract. They did not have to cave in on their standard no bonus structure and will take no dead money penalties if Revis is unhealthy and not worth the money. Compare that with the Jets who will now take a $12 million dollar dead money hit to watch Revis play as a Buccaneer. The high cash payments likely negate a Revis hold out, something he had done twice with the Jets and supposedly wanted to do last season as well, but was contractually blocked from doing so. At $16 million a year and with a stagnant salary cap and de-emphasizing of the position Revis likely has no avenue to ever make more money by holding out.

This will be the first defensive contract since the Asomugha contract to “break the system” in terms of positional valuation. At $16 million a year this represents a value that is around 64% higher than that of the 5th highest paid corner. It is unlikely that any player, especially one on defense, can have that kind of impact on a game to justify the high price tag. Of the other teams who “broke the system” and overslotted cap for specific players only the Vikings and Adrian Peterson made the playoffs last season. The other teams to overslot were the Cardinals (Larry Fitzgerald), Titans (Chris Johnson), and Lions (Calvin Johnson). So Revis will get an opportunity to prove a league wrong about the valuations placed on certain positions.

If he fails to do so the Buccaneers won’t hesitate to let him go and it will likely be another GM making the call. The Buccaneers have geared up via free agency and trades to compete now for the playoffs. They have many pieces in place and this will put tremendous pressure on QB Josh Freeman, in a contract year, to up his level of play to match that of some of the star players they have put on the team.  If they fail these are the type of moves that see a front office completely turn over.


Looking at a Potential Darrelle Revis Extension


I just wanted to post some opinions on what I think would be a contract that might make Darrelle Revis happy in terms of compensation. With the years of working on understanding the Jets salary cap Revis has been a hot topic of debate so he has been a player that I have really tried to get a better understanding of from a financial standpoint. Tampa has a very specific way of doing business so let’s see if we can get the two sides to meet.

Revis’ biggest desire in recent times has been to be the highest paid defensive player in the NFL. That distinction currently belongs to the Bills Mario Williams, who earns $16 million a year from the Buffalo Bills. Considering the market crash of 2013 and the fact that Revis is coming off an injury I think even he has come off that stance. I think at this point it will be acceptable to Revis to come in at a number that is going to be looked at as long term the highest in the game.

Clay Matthews recently signed an extension worth $13.2 million a season to top the OLB market and that becomes a number that Revis will need to top. The next highest paid defensive player is Julius Peppers of the Bears which averages $14 million a season.  That is probably the high end for Revis and a number he would love to top but might not be reasonable. Pepper and Williams could both be gone by 2014 and the reality is any number close to the $14 million is most likely not going to be surpassed barring a dramatic change in salary cap limits. The next “dominant” talents to have the chance would be JJ Watt of the Texans and potentially Jason Pierre Paul of the Giants if he put together two dominant years in 2013 and 2014.

So for the sake of argument I’d say $13.5 million gets the contract done, but we have to consider that  Revis has one year under contract left at $6 million dollars. Under a normal valuation the extension would kick in beginning in 2014 with $6 million of old money being built in, but I can’t see Revis buying that logic as it was an issue with his last Jets contract as well. In real terms that would make a deal $12.25 million for 6. He is going to want the full $13.5 for 6, making the extension years actually worth $15 million a season, for a total of $75 million. That number shatters the new money for Matthews and surpasses Peppers as well.

While Revis will compromise on the total value, if you can call it that, I do not think he will compromise as much on two other areas. The first is going to be the 2 year payout on his contract, which is typically where the guarantees of most contracts lie. Mario Williams takehome is $40 million over the first two years of his contract. That is the same number that DeMarcus Ware of the Cowboys and Terrell Suggs of the Ravens earned. I think that will be a deal breaker or close to it. Ware and Suggs will earn similar or less money annually than Revis and there were ways to have those high payouts early in the contract. To me he has to hit that number, unlike Matthews. The 3 year is important to him as well but I think more in terms of comparing to Ware than Williams. Williams’ takehome is $53 million while Ware is $45 million. Revis will want somewhere in between.  Again I cant imagine a compromise to fall under Ware.

The Buccaneers are a team that rarely does signing bonuses and I cant see them doing one here. They rarely do option bonuses either. For the most part they are a team that works on a cash to cap basis matching cash flow to cap hits other than for drafted rookies. To me that fits in fine with Revis. Revis wants to be the highest paid, in terms of cash, cornerback year after year. This was constantly a holdout argument from his side almost every year against the Jets who used option bonuses, void years, and salary advances in his prior two contracts to keep the cap hits reasonable. When you pay large sums of prorated money to a player it often inflates 1 year cash and deflates future cash flows. You would not hear a peep from Revis in a year designed to earn over $20 million, but the next year when his cash flow is around $7 million the rumblings of being underpaid occurred. You cant have it both ways and I think its important that a deal is structured in way that Revis is almost always guaranteed to be close to a double digit earner in cash flows.

To me that ties in fine with Tampa’s way of doing business. While they did prorate deals for Vincent Jackson and Carl Nicks this past year in preparation for a Revis trade they were not part of their original contract structure and I don’t think they want to compromise the way they do business.  If they fully guarantee base salary with no offset provisions that will provide Revis with the same level of protection as the signing bonus, at least early in the contract. While the Bucs could hold options to convert guaranteed salary to a prorated bonus, that would be as far as I think they would take it.

One of things that I think both sides will look at is the structure of the Jake Long contract with the Rams and a few deals done by Tom Brady with the Patriots. These were contracts where guarantees kick in provided a milestone occurs. Brady’s contracts in the past have had potential to be fully 100% guaranteed provided he was on the roster the day after a Super Bowl or, towards the end of his contract, the last day of the regular season. Jake Long’s has some similar provisions to kick in smaller guarantees and they are based on IR status, which could be a consideration for Revis’ knee. The sides could look at the Peyton Manning deal where passing one physical unlocks 2 years of guarantees as well, but with Revis in his prime and perhaps no prorated bonuses I think they may opt to try to go for year after year guarantees if the Bucs don’t make a decision early about his status. The first two years will be fully guaranteed regardless.

The Buccaneers have over $30 million in cap room and less than $100 million committed to next season (though without a QB under contract) so they can certainly frontload a pure cash contract to Revis and not get into too much trouble. Per CBA rules you have to maintain at least 50% of the salary between year 1 and year 2, but that should not be a problem considering he needs to earn $40 million in that time. Keeping in mind the fact that he has the one year under contract they could do a deal like this:


Real Cash Total

New Cash Total

Year 0




Year 1




Year 2




Year 3




Year 4




Year 5




At these numbers (and you could easily split the cap numbers up to offseason roster bonuses for early payments without hurting the cap) Revis would hit pretty much all his desires. $13.5 million annually. $15 million in “new” money. Yearly cash flows that are almost always double digit millions. Over 50% of his contract coming in the form of guarantees and two year payouts. $40 million in new money over the first two years while having a cash takehome over the first two years of $39 million.  He ends up as the highest paid defensive player in the game for the foreseeable future and will have the opportunity to guarantee large amounts of his contract.

The only worry from  the Bucs point of view is that year 2 payout, but that early  in his contract and given his reputation I do not think Revis would threaten a holdout. I guess there are ways you can protect from that but it would be the only concern. It wont deter Tampa who dealt with a similar malcontent in Vincent Jackson, also repped by the same team that represents Revis, and had no issues finding a deal structure that they hope made him happy.If Revis proves to be unhealthy they would be able to move away by 2016 with no cap penalties. At worst It would cost them $46 million in cap space for a 3 year look at him, and they have alot of that money already earmarked for him to spend now. If you  think he is the guy that gets you over the top its a risk well worth taking. They just need to protect themselves from getting cap penalties beyond that year if they are going to pay him that kind of money.


Looking at Jake Long’s contract

The excellent Ben Volin of the Palm Beach Post broke down the particulars of Jake Long’s contract with the St. Louis Rams.

Earlier today, we broke down Jake Long’s new four-year deal with the Rams and told you how the Rams are betting that Long is going to be healthy and productive over the next three seasons.

It’s true, the Rams are making that bet. But upon further review, they built plenty of protection into the contract in case Long, who has suffered a multitude of injuries over his five-year career, doesn’t last.

Essentially the Rams built a great deal of protection into the contract via the use of a “health” based guarantee for the oft-injured Long. If Long is healthy for the final game of the 2013 season he will earn another $4 million in fully guaranteed salary. If not healthy he runs the risk of being cut from the team and collecting $12 million for one season of work. The Rams have structured the contract in a way where, if unhealthy, the release of Long in 2014 will create an additional $1.5 million in cap room and $4 million in free cash for the Rams. If there are offsets in the contract they would gain credits for salary earned, up to $4 millon, if he signs with a new team.

His $8 million takehome in 2013 represents his lowest one year cash total since 2008 the year he was drafted. Since then his lowest cash salary was $9.725 million in 2010. Long was ultra productive early in his career, grading out in my own metrics as one of the top 2 or 3 pass blocking LTs in the league until he started to get banged up and fell to around 30th in the NFL in 2011 and 2012. While Long has an injury history he has only missed 6 games over the course of the last two seasons, though both came at the end of the year which may show a lack of durability especially for a playoff team.


That being said it is a pretty stunning reversal of fortunes for a former number 1 pick that exemplifies the fiscal constraints most teams are showing in the NFL and the poor job the union has done in negotiating the current CBA agreement. Not only do teams not have money to spend in terms of cap dollars but now they have low cost rookies draft picks to hang over the head of a player. “Why would I give player X $12 million a year when I can draft in the top 5 and pay less than $5 million for a younger player at the same position?”. Those are the ripple down effects of the rookie slotting system that now exist.

DE Mario Williams, a former number 1 draft pick, has not been near the player Long has been over the duration of his career. Long is a 4 time Pro Bowler and was once named All Pro. Williams was awarded 2 Pro Bowl nods. Long always graded out near the top of the charts in pass blocking. Williams has been around top 10-15 for most of his career in pass rush. Williams had missed 14 games in the two years prior to becoming a free agent. and both years finished the season on injured reserve.

Even with all of those red flags the fact was Williams was a high profile player due to his draft status and lofty sack totals in 2007. The Bills, not understanding the changing landscape of the league (and they were not the only ones), paid Williams an outrageous $96 million dollars over 6 years with $24.9 million in fully guaranteed money and an extra $13.4 million in functionally guaranteed money. Williams, completely ineffective in 2012 with rumors of nagging injuries as an excuse, will earn $40 million dollars in the first two years of his contract. If all goes well for Jake Long he will earn $36.5 million over the next four years. Thats a gigantic disparity.

The market has completely changed for a player like Long. The Bills are stuck on a bad contract that doesnt fit in at all with what the marketplace has become. The Rams got a steal for a player that would have cost millions more had he signed in 2012 giving them a chance to get an elite player to help protect their investment in Sam Bradford. If Long fails no big deal, just a handful of cap dollars lost for a season.

View Jake Longs contract page

View Mario Williams contract page


2013 Signings and New Contracts

Updated- Thursday, April 18, 10:22 PM


Arizona Cardinals

Lorenzo Alexander

Jonathon Amaya

Will Batson

Yeremiah Bell

Jasper Brinkley

Antoine Cash

Antoine Cason

Brian Hoyer

Rashad Johnson

Rashard Mendenhall

Bryan McCann

Carson Palmer

William Powell

Jerraud Powers

Chilo Rachal

Frostee Rucker

Matt Shaughnessy

Alfonso Smith

Drew Stanton

Ronald Talley

Curtis Taylor

Atlanta Falcons

Sam Baker

Brian Banks

Tony Gonzalez

Steven Jackson

William Moore

Garrett Reynolds

Antone Smith

Osi Umenyiora

Baltimore Ravens

Anthony Allen

Damien Berry

Chris Canty

Morgan Cox

Elvis Dumervil

Bryan Hall

Caleb Hanie

Ramon Harewood

Michael Huff

James Ihedigbo

Chris Johnson

Arthur Jones

Rolando McClain

Albert McClellan

David Reed

Marcus Spears

Buffalo Bills

Alan Branch

Tashard Choice

Dorin Dickerson

Kevin Kolb

Manny Lawson

Leodis McKelvin

Bryan Scott

Carolina Panthers

Derek Anderson

Chase Blackburn

Richie Brockel

Dwan Edwards

Drayton Florence

Ted Ginn

Jordan Gross

Ben Hartsock

Domenik Hixon

Michael Mitchell

DJ Moore

Captain Munnerlyn

Jordan Senn

Chicago Bears

Armando Allen

James Anderson

Martellus Bennett

Taylor Boggs

Zack Bowman

Eben Britton

Jermon Bushrod

Nate Collins

Andre Fluellen

Kelvin Hayden

Steve Maneri

Turk McBride

Josh McCown

Henry Melton

Kyle Moore

Jonathan Scott

Matt Slauson

DJ Williams

Tom Zbikowski


Cincinnati Bengals

Robert Geathers

Wallace Gilberry

Clark Harris

Kevin Huber

Josh Johnson

Michael Johnson

Adam Jones

Rey Maualuga

Jeromy Miles

Terence Newman

Mike Nugent

Cedric Peerman

Mike Pollak

Richard Quinn

Vincent Rey

Dennis Roland

Bernard Scott

John Skelton

Alex Smith

Brandon Tate

Cleveland Browns

Kevin Barnes

Gary Barnidge

Brandon Bogotay

Desmond Bryant

Jason Campbell

Kellen Davis

Shayne Graham

Quentin Groves

Paul Krueger

David Nelson

Jordan Norwood

Chris Ogbonnaya

Christopher Owens

Jacob Schum

Christian Yount

Dallas Cowboys

Will Allen

Anthony Armstrong

Justin Durant

Tony Romo

Ernie Sims

Anthony Spencer


Denver Broncos

Lance Ball

Stewart Bradley

David Bruton

Chris Clark

Terrance Knighton

Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie

Mitch Unrein

Louis Vasquez

Kevin Vickerson

Wes Welker


Detroit Lions

David Akers

Reggie Bush

Louis Delmas

Jason Fox

Dylan Gandy

Quin Glover

Chris Houston

Jason Jones

CJ Mosley

Don Muhlbach

Kassim Osgood

Brian Robiskie

Havard Rugland

Amari Spievey

Willie Young

Green Bay Packers

Sederrik Cunningham

Evan Dietrich-Smith

Robert Francois

Brad Jones

Clay Matthews

Loyce Means

Matthew Mulligan

Giorgio Tavecchio

Houston Texans

Tim Dobbins

Andrew Gardner

Ryan Harris

Greg Jones

Shane Lechler

Brice McCain

Ed Reed

Indianapolis Colts

Darius Butler

Gosder Cherilus

Aubrayo Franklin

Matt Hasselbeck

Darrius Heyward-Bey

Ricky Jean-Francois

LaRon Landry

Jeff Linkenbach

Pat McAfee

Josh McNary

Joe Reitz

Lawrence Sidbury

Martin Tevaseu

Donald Thomas

Greg Toler

Cassius Vaughn

Erik Walden

Jacksonville Jaguars

Alan Ball

Pannel Egboh

Justin Forsett

Geno Hayes

Sen’Derrick Marks

Mohamed Massaquoi

Brad Meester

Roy Miller

Antwaun Molden

Jordan Shipley

Kansas City Chiefs

Branden Albert

Donnie Avery

Chase Daniel

Mike DeVito

Zac Diles

Ryan D’Imperio

Tommie Draheim

Anthony Fasano

Thomas Gafford

Edgar Jones

Akeem Jordan

Chad Kilgore

Orie Lemon

Bryan Mattison

Dunta Robinson

Geoff Schwartz

Alex Smith

Sean Smith

Frank Zombo


Miami Dolphins

Chris Clemons

Pat Devlin

Dannell Ellerbe

Brandon Gibson

Brent Grimes

Brian Hartline

Dustin Keller

Matt Moore

Nate Garner

Lance Louis

Vaughn Martin

Patrick Scales

Austin Spitler

RJ Stanford

Randy Starks

Mike Wallace

Philip Wheeler

Minnesota Vikings

Joe Berger

Matt Cassel

Jerome Felton

Erin Henderson

AJ Jefferson

Greg Jennings

Phil Loadholt

Marvin Mitchell

Seth Olsen

Jamarca Sanford

Andrew Sendejo

Jerome Simpson

Kevin Williams

New England Patriots

Kyle Arrington

Danny Amendola

Marquice Cole

Julian Edelman

Michael Hoomanawanui

Michael Jenkins

Donald Jones

Tommy Kelly

Niko Koutouvides

Will Svitek

Aqib Talib

Sebastian Vollmer

Leon Washington

Adrian Wilson


New Orleans Saints

Victor Butler

Kenyon Coleman

Brian De La Puente

Justin Drescher

Junior Galette

Will Herring

Ramon Humber

Jim Leonhard

Keenan Lewis

Luke McCown

Courtney Roby

Jason Smith

Seneca Wallace

Benjamin Watson

New York Giants

Will Beatty

Kevin Boothe

Josh Brown

Stevie Brown

David Carr

Dan Connor

Jim Cordle

Cullen Jenkins

Ryan Mundy

Louis Murphy

Brandon Myers

Mike Patterson

Keith Rivers

Aaron Ross

Ryan Torain


New York Jets

Antwan Barnes

Willie Colon

Jeff Cumberland

Derek Dimke

Nick Folk

Antonio Garay

David Garrard

Mike Goodson

Lex Hilliard

Austin Howard

Dawan Landry

Tanner Purdum

Ryan Quigley

Isaiah Trufant

Jordan White

Oakland Raiders

Phillip Adams

Khalif Barnes

Alex Barron

Kaelin Burnett

Kevin Burnett

Andre Carter

Matt Flynn

Coye Francis

Joselio Hanson

Jason Hunter

Mike Jenkins

Rashad Jennings

Kaluka Maiava

Tracy Porter

Nick Roach

Pat Sims

Reggie Smith

Vance Walker

Usama Young

Philadelphia Eagles

Colt Anderson

Connor Barwin

James Casey

Patrick Chung

Jon Dorenbos

Bradley Fletcher

Donnie Jones

Ifeanyi Momah

Jason Phillips

Kenny Phillips

Isaac Sopoaga

Cary Williams


Pittsburgh Steelers

Plaxico Burress

Jonathan Dwyer

Larry Foote

Ramon Foster

Bruce Gradkowski

David Johnson

Steve McClendon

Isaac Redman

Emmanuel Sanders

Matt Spaeth

Stevenson Sylvester

Greg Warren

San Diego Chargers

Cornelius Brown

Ronnie Brown

Deon Butler

Derek Cox

Dan DePalma

King Dunlap

Richard Goodman

Nick Novak

Rich Ohrnberger

John Phillips

Chad Rinehart

Dallas Walker

Mike Windt

Danny Woodhead

Jarius Wynn


San Francisco 49ers

Nnamdi Asomugha

Anquan Boldin

Tramaine Brock

Craig Dahl

Anthony Davis

Phil Dawson

Glenn Dorsey

Darcel McBath

Colt McCoy

Marlon Moore

Cameron Morrah

Dan Skuta

Ian Williams


Seattle Seahawks

Cliff Avril

Michael Bennett

Clint Gresham

Percy Harvin

Chris Maragos

Tony McDaniel

Clinton McDonald

Josh Portis

Brady Quinn

Brett Swain

Antoine Winfield

St. Louis Rams

Kellen Clemens

Jared Cook

Jermelle Cudjo

William Hayes

Jake Long

Darian Stewart

Tampa Bay Buccaneers

LaGarrette Blount

Jonathan Casillas

Tom Crabtree

Jacob Cutrera

Andrew Economos

Dashon Goldson

Nate Kaeding

Derek Landri

Brian Leonard

Kevin Ogletree

Dan Orlovsky

Eric Page

George Selvie

Steve Smith

Daniel Te’o-Nesheim

Eric Wright

Tennessee Titans

Ryan Fitzpatrick

Moise Fokou

Sammie Lee Hill

Shonn Greene

Quinn Johnson

Andy Levitre

Bernard Pollard

Ropati Pitoitua

Darius Reynaud

Chris Spencer

Robert Turner

Delanie Walker

Kevin Walter

Washington Redskins

Chris Baker

EJ Biggers

Fred Davis

Kedric Golston

Rex Grossman

DeAngelo Hall

Bryan Kehl

Rob Jackson

Kory Lichtensteiger

Tony Pashos

Logan Paulsen

Tyler Polumbus

Sav Rocca

Nick Sundberg

Darryl Tapp

Jeremy Trueblood

Pat White

Darrel Young