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Wil Lutz now stands — and kicks — alone, at least in the Saints’ record books.

The Saints’ ever-reliable kicker broke the Saints’ single-season field goals record with a 47-yarder against the Tennessee Titans that increased his total to 32 on the season.

He entered the Week 16 game against the Titans tied with three players for kicks made in a single season, one being himself and the 31 he made in the 2017 season. The other two names: John Carney (2002) and Morten Andersen (1985).

Lutz set the new record in just 15 games and has done with remarkable efficiency, now having made 88.8% of the 36 field goals he attempted this season. It falls a bit below his career best mark of 93.3% last season when he connected on 28 of 30 field goals attempted.

Lutz’ season includes two game-winning field goals, one in Week 1 against the Texans and another in Week 12 against the Panthers.

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The New Orleans Saints injury report listed star cornerback Marshon Lattimore as questionable to play in Sunday’s game with the Carolina Panthers, but NFL Network reports now suggest Lattimore will be sidelined another week while managing a hamstring injury.

NFL Network’s Ian Rapoport reported early Sunday morning that Lattimore was not expected to play against the Panthers, but he could return on the following Thursday for the Thanksgiving headliner with the Atlanta Falcons. Tiffany Blackmon, also reporting from NFL Network, was assigned to cover the Saints-Panthers game from the sidelines and later added that Lattimore will not suit up.

While the Saints probably wanted to get a look how Lattimore’s hamstring responds during pregame warmups, it makes sense to let him rest until Thursday’s kickoff. Starting nickel corner P.J. Williams held his own while filling in for Lattimore a week ago against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, and he should have another opportunity to put up good game film against Carolina’s lackluster receiving corps.

With Williams on one side, Eli Apple on the other, and rookie C.J. Gardner-Johnson in the slot, the Saints are enjoying rare depth in the secondary. They’ll have tough decisions to make in the spring when Williams, Apple, and starting strong safety Vonn Bell each test unrestricted free agency.

We’ll know for sure whether Lattimore is playing today when the Saints release their inactive report later Sunday morning. So keep an eye out for official confirmation from the team.

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Injuries forced the New Orleans Saints to make four roster moves on Wednesday, with defensive tackle Sheldon Rankins (ankle) and defensive end Marcus Davenport (foot) both landing on injured reserve. In their place, the Saints signed veteran free agents Noah Spence, a pass rusher, and T.Y. McGill, an interior lineman.

Spence’s addition isn’t very surprising given the interest the Saints have maintained in him, going back to the months before the 2016 NFL Draft. He met with the team several times and was put through a private workout, but the Tampa Bay Buccaneers sniped the Saints by picking Spence before they had the chance. A history of shoulder injuries and inconsistent play — plus coaching staff turnover — resulted in Spence getting released by Tampa Bay earlier this year.

As for McGill: he may appear like a random pickup, but Saints defensive line coach Ryan Nielsen knows him well. Nielsen coached McGill at N.C. State when they were both members of the Wolfpack from 2013 to 2014, when Nielsen held the same position on that staff while doubling as their recruiting coordinator. McGill’s N.C. State career ended with 110 tackles and 10 total sacks after benefiting from Nielsen’s tutelage, and their reunion now gives Nielsen an opportunity to see how his protege has progressed after some time in the NFL.

McGill’s early-week arrival also gives him time to prove he can play, or is at least better than the depth the Saints already have. Second-year defensive tackle Taylor Stallworth is on the practice squad after logging 300-plus snaps last season, and the Saints can promote him on game day if they feel he’s shown more than McGill has in practice. If McGill impresses, they can hold onto both players.

Because the Saints play on ‘Monday Night Football’ with the Indianapolis Colts this week, their practice schedule and injury report rollout are going to be arriving a day later than fans are used to. So we won’t find out much more on any of these players until the first Saints injury report is released on Thursday, rather than the typical Wednesday.

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After a four-sack performance on Thanksgiving, New Orleans Saints’ defensive end Cameron Jordan jumped into the NFL’s leader in sacks. At 13.5, Jordan already has a career-high with four games still remaining.

He’s been terrific in his ninth season in the league. The 30-year-old may be playing the best football of his career, and it’s coming at the right time as the team is about to embark on the season’s home stretch.

Jordan isn’t oftentimes noted as one of the league’s best defensive ends. In his third straight season with ten-plus sacks, Jordan has been nominated as an All-Pro just once and as a Pro Bowler four times.

That said, Jordan is disrespected as a top-tier DE in the NFC.

After all, it took him literally setting an NFL record to gain more internet traction than the Bears’ Khalil Mack, who has just 6.5 sacks on the season. Mack has topped Jordan according to Google trends for over five straight months, rating each one by a respective week.

Jordan’s not even a top-two leader in Pro-Bowl voting for defensive ends, as both Bosa brothers top the charts. As for the 49ers’ Nick Bosa, the one in the NFC, he has just 8.0 sacks and 36 combined sacks. Jordan has 13.5 and 44.

The fact that Bosa has more Defensive Player of the Weeks and is talked about more has many thinking he may be the best defensive end in the NFC. He may be, but Jordan certainly needs to be in the conversation.

While he doesn’t have the Mack-like speed, Jordan is just a unique blend of explosiveness and strength. At 6-foot-4, Jordan is an absolute tank and has continued to be a dynamic part of this defense even into his 30s.

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NASHVILLE (WAFB) – New Orleans overcame early offensive struggles and penalties to get past the Titans on Sunday.

The Saints (12-3) outlasted the Titans (8-7), 38-28.

Wide receiver Michael Thomas had 12 catches for 136 yards and a touchdown. He now has the NFL all-time record of receptions in a single season with 145. He passed former Colts pass-catcher Marvin Harrison, who had 143 in 2002.

Quarterback Drew Brees was 27-of-38 for 279 yards and three touchdowns. Running back Alvin Kamara had 11 carries for 80 yards and two touchdowns. He also caught five passes for 25 yards. Tight end Jared Cook had three catches for 84 yards and two touchdowns.

The Saints defense recorded five sacks and eight tackles for loss. The defenders got six hits on the quarterback. They also had a crucial fumble recovery.

The Titans received the opening kickoff and the Saints defense was in attack mode from the start. They recorded a tackle for loss and a sack on a three-and-out drive that went for -1 yard. The Saints managed a first down on its initial possession but was forced to punt after gaining a total of 11 yards on the drive. Tennessee had much more success on its second possession, torching the New Orleans defense on a 5-play, 73-yard drive that culminated in a 41-yard touchdown pass from Ryan Tannehill to tight end Jonnu Smith to make it 7-0 with 7:55 left in the first quarter. Tannehill was 3-of-3 for 72 yards on the drive.

On the ensuing kickoff, rookie Pro Bowl selection Deonte Harris went 41 yards to set up the Saints at their own 43-yard line. New Orleans was unable to capitalize, though. On third-and-18, the Titans got tremendous pressure on Brees and dropped him for a 7-yard sack. The Titans came back with another quick scoring drive, only needing three plays to go 70 yards. It was capped off with a reverse to wide receiver A.J. Brown that went for a 49-yard touchdown to make it 14-0 with 4:50 left in the first. After the touchdown run, Saints cornerback Eli Apple limped off the field and was tended to by the training staff. Janoris Jenkins, who was claimed off waivers from the Giants on December 16, was called into action.

New Orleans was able to drive to the Tennessee 20-yard line but on third-and-eight, Brees was sacked again and the Saints had to settle for a 47-yard field goal by Wil Lutz to make it 14-3 with 13:36 remaining in the half. The Saints defense then forced a three-and-out and allowed the offense to try to put more points on the board. However, the Saints were not able to get anything going on the drive. Both teams then went three-and-out on their next possessions. The Titans were trying to put together a drive but the Saints defense buckled down after giving up a few chunks of yards. Both Cam Jordan and Demario Davis recorded sacks on the drive.

The big defensive plays may have lit a spark for the offense because, on the first play of the next possession for the Saints, Brees hooked up with Cook for a 61-yard touchdown to make it 14-10 with 2:23 left in the half. The Titans tried to eat up the clock before halftime to prevent the Saints from having another possession but on third-and-two, Carl Granderson got deep penetration and tackled running back Dalyn Dawkins for a 5-yard loss. The Saints were only left with :18 and weren’t able to score before halftime.

New Orleans received the opening kickoff of the second half and wasted no time scoring to take the lead. On the third play of the drive, Brees handed to Kamara, who exploded through a great hole by the offensive line, and out-ran the defense on his way to a 40-yard touchdown to give the Saints the 17-14 lead only 1:00 into the third quarter. It was Kamara’s longest run of the season and the third-longest of his career. The Saints defense stepped up big once again and forced another Titans punt.

The Saints went to work again and carved up the Titans defense on a 9-play, 70-yard drive that finished with a 1-yard touchdown run by Kamara to extend the lead to 24-14 with 7:08 left in the third. The Titans responded quickly with a 5-play, 75-yard scoring drive. Tannehill connected with wide receiver Tajae Sharpe for a 36-yard touchdown to make it 24-21 with 4:25 left in the third. On the kickoff, Harris showed why he’s a Pro Bowler, just in his rookie season. He returned it 47 yards to the New Orleans 48-yard line to get the drive started near midfield. Saints head coach Sean Payton decided to use his “Swiss Army Knife,” also known as Taysom Hill. On a third-and-one, Hill took a handoff four yards for a first down. On the very next play, he caught a 23-yard pass to put the Saints in the red zone. Brees then hooked up with Cook again for a 16-yard touchdown to put the Saints up 31-21 with 1:18 left in the third.

On Tennessee’s next possession, the Saints defense gave up some yards but once again forced a Titans punt. Brees and the offense then took over at the New Orleans 9-yard line. They actually went backward and had to punt from the endzone. It gave the Titans excellent field position, starting at the New Orleans 42-yard line. The Titans were able to capitalize on the field position and scored on another strike from Tannehill to Sharpe. This one was from seven yards out. The touchdown made it 31-28 with 7:27 left in the game.

After gaining 34 yards, the Saints tried a fake punt on fourth-and-seven from the Tennessee 38-yard line but Hill’s pass hit Justin Hardee right in the face mask and he missed it. On the very next play, Tannehill hit Kalif Raymond for a big gain but the ball popped out and C.J. Garner-Johnson recovered for the Saints.

On the next drive, Brees found Thomas for a 13-yard connection to break the all-time record and then, two plays later, the pair hooked up again for a 2-yard touchdown to put the Saints up 38-28 with 2:04 remaining in the game.

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The Saints were without one of their starting guards Wednesday, but they got another one back.

Via Mike Triplett of ESPN.com, Saints left guard Andrus Peat returned to practice Wednesday.

He was limited, but he’s missed the last five weeks with a broken arm, so it’s a start.

His return would be a boost for the Saints since he’s also their backup left tackle, and left tackle Terron Armstead has had problems of his own lately (he was limited Wednesday with an ankle).

The Saints were without right guard Larry Warford, after he was carted off Monday night with a knee injury.

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When a game develops as did the New Orleans Saints’ 34-31 victory over Carolina on Sunday in the Mercedes-Benz Superdome, with as many twists and turns and peaks and valleys as were navigated, you’re bound to have a slew of players who wielded significant influence.

There were.

The Saints (9-2) widened their lead in the NFC South to four games over the Panthers (5-6) and inched closer to a third consecutive division championship; the team never before had won two straight before last year. And while asserting control, New Orleans didn’t lack for big plays made by key players.

OFFENSE: The easy call here would be quarterback Drew Brees, Father of Game-Winning Drives (not as eye-catching as Mother of Dragons, but you get where I’m coming from). Brees (30 of 39 for 311 yards and three touchdowns, with an interception) directed his 41st game-winning drive since joining New Orleans in 2006 – an 11-play, 65-yarder that culminated in Wil Lutz’s 33-yard field goal as time expired. Almost as easy would be tight end Jared Cook (six catches for 99 yards and a touchdown), who is beginning to exert influence on the offense. We’re getting a full understanding of how impactful he can be. But guard Patrick Omameh came off the bench, stepped in at left tackle for Terron Armstead midway through the first quarter, and the Saints offense didn’t noticeably skip a beat because of the change. That means Omameh came in for an All-Pro, and held up even though he’d probably played more special teams snaps than he’d played on offense this season entering Sunday. Offensive line coach Dan Roushar does a phenomenal job with the players he has, and those players always seem to step up when needed.

DEFENSE: Linebacker Demario Davis doesn’t have many bad days. He makes tackle after tackle, play after play, in traffic or in space. On Sunday, that meant a team-high 11 tackles and a sack on third down (unfortunately, it didn’t get the defense off the field; Cam Jordan’s post-sack personal foul gave the Panthers a first down). It also included a pass defensed and a quarterback hit for Davis, whose level of play seems to continue rising as the season progresses. When he tackles opponents, they stay tackled.

SPECIAL TEAMS: The easy call here would be Lutz. The 33-yarder was his second game-winner this season with time expiring and he now has made seven straight field goals, after an uneven stretch in which he missed three of six. But for Sunday, we’ll go with the Saints’ punt-team gunners, Justin Hardee Sr. and J.T. Gray, because they combined to give New Orleans a bonus possession that resulted in a touchdown. And that touchdown came in handy at the end. Thomas Morstead’s 51-yard punt in the first quarter couldn’t be fielded by Carolina because Hardee was pushing safety Rashaan Gaulden into punt returner DJ Moore. And while Hardee was moving Gaulden, the football bounced and brushed against his right calf. Gray recovered the muff at the Carolina 27 – the Saints had to challenge on the play; officials originally ruled that the Panthers didn’t touch the ball – and four plays later, Brees threw his first touchdown pass of the day, a 13-yarder to Tre’Quan Smith, to give New Orleans a 14-0 lead.

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The New Orleans Saints proved their mettle in a 38-28 road victory over the Tennessee Titans, rallying back from an early 14-0 deficit to take the lead and hold onto it for the rest of the game. A number of standout performances made that happen, while a few less-than-stellar individual mistakes and mismatches put them in that hole in the first place. Here’s your Week 16 Studs and Duds.

Have a day, Michael Thomas. The Pro Bowl, All-Pro wide receiver finished the game with a dozen receptions for 136 receiving yards and the final touchdown score, good enough to break records set by all-time greats like Randy Moss and Marvin Harrison. Thomas was consistently too much for the Titans defense to handle, and Drew Brees was quick to recognize it by giving Thomas so many targets.

Let’s not forget Alvin Kamara, either. He’s been slow to get back up to speed from some early-season injuries, but his 110 yards from scrimmage and two touchdown runs against Tennessee did a lot to put him back on the map. If he’s truly back to his old self and ready for the playoffs, the Saints offense might be unstoppable. They’ve averaged more than 35 points per game since the post-bye Falcons upset, which feels like a lifetime ago.

How about Deonte Harris? The rookie Pro Bowler looked the part on kick and punt returns, ending his day with 183 all-purpose yards. He was a mismatch against a sloppy Titans special teams unit, which was doing its best to avoid kicking to him later in the game. But Harris has proven he can take a game over if given the chance, and that’s a huge asset to add to the Saints’ arsenal as the calendar turns towards the playoffs in January.

We’ll close out this segment with Demario Davis. The veteran linebacker was on fire against the Titans, flowing towards the ball in run defense while remaining active on passing downs. He led the Saints with 11 tackles (9 solo), including a pair of big tackles for loss of yards. He also chipped in a sack and two hits, along with his weekly pass deflection. Saints fans have spent a decade praying for good — not even great, just good — linebacker play, but Davis has given them an elite performance to look forward to each week. His Pro Bowl snub is a glaring omission from the NFL’s all-star game.

It wasn’t the debut Janoris Jenkins probably hoped for, having been given just a few days of practice before getting rushed into action on Sunday. When Eli Apple and Marcus Williams exited the game with injuries, the Saints had to scramble to put a patchwork secondary together, which meant more exposure for Jenkins than anticipated. He was at fault for one touchdown pass, drew a coverage penalty early on, and struggled to communicate with his new teammates at times throughout the game. The good news is that he should improve rapidly with more practice time.

Speaking of Marcus Williams: he’s a frustrating player, who too often spikes what should have been a great play with a careless mistake. He allowed two big gains in coverage by making the correct read and getting into position, but failing to wrap up for a clean tackle. That’s been the story of his year — despite the team-leading interceptions total (4) and knack for quick play diagnosis, he’s still making these sloppy mistakes in big moments, and costing his team. He’s a young player and should continue to grow and develop, but any missed time with this groin injury will delay that maturation.

The Saints offensive line can’t get healthy soon enough. They were missing starting guards Andrus Peat and Larry Warford, and the Titans pass-rush unit took advantage with three big sacks against Brees. Even standout right tackle Ryan Ramczyk allowed a sack, while center Erik McCoy made a few rookie mistakes. New Orleans struggled to get much going on the ground until Kamara found a lane and traveled 40 yards for a touchdown; outside of that play, the Saints averaged just 3.42 yards per carry. Backup guards Nick Easton and Will Clapp can start in a pinch, but this game proved they can’t hold up in extended action against a competent defensive front.

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Somehow, the New Orleans Saints found a rookie Pro Bowl returns specialist in undrafted free agency. Deonte Harris has been a revelation for the Saints in 2019 despite his overlooked pedigree as a NCAA record-setter out of Assumption College (a small liberal arts school in Worcester, Mass.). Harris missed two games with a hamstring injury and still leads the NFL in punt return yards (298, the most of any player in the Sean Payton era), ranking second-best in yards per punt return (9.9). He’s also ranked seventh overall in kick return yards (494) and sixth in yards per kick return (24.7).

And he’s a headache for Tennessee Titans coach Mike Vrabel to prepare for. The Titans have one of the NFL’s worst punt coverage units, allowing the sixth-most yards gained per punt return (9.3). They’re more of a middle-of-the-pack squad when covering kickoffs (22.3 yards allowed per kick return) with a season-long of just 32 yards. Still, Harris has proven he has the acceleration to punish teams that can’t maintain lane discipline or are slow to crash down on him.

It’s something Vrabel is well aware of. He’s done his homework on the Saints special teams unit and Harris in particular; when asked to describe the rookie Pro Bowler during his conference call with New Orleans media, Vrabel was mindful of Harris’s skills and the group the Saints have surrounded him with: “Very fearless. They’ve got a very good special teams group. They’ve blocked punts. They have returned kicks for touchdowns, and Harris is explosive and he’s tough, and he is physical. That is a pretty good quality to have as far as (a) returner.”

Still, finding success on special teams requires more effort that you can get out of a one-man band. The Saints have invested a lot of resources in revamping their performance in the third phase of the game, and Vrabel credited them for that, continuing, “Like I said, they have a lot of great special teams players, (J.T.) Gray, (Justin) Hardee, (Taysom) Hill and obviously (Dwayne) Washington because of blocked punts and their gunners are excellent. With the kickers, Pro Bowl kicker (Wil Lutz), (and with Thomas Morstead) obviously a great punting team as well.”

Whether the Saints special teams units have a great day against the Titans can’t be said yet. Things look terrific on paper, but they still have to play the game, and New Orleans knows as well as any team that there’s no such thing as a guaranteed win — remember that time a 1-7 Atlanta Falcons team beat the 7-1 Saints at home, coming off of a bye week? At least the Saints have remained focused since that upset. If they can carry over the positive momentum they established on Monday night against the Indianapolis Colts, things just might go according to plan.

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NASHVILLE — Before he smashed through whatever force had managed to keep one of the NFL’s most prolific touchdown-scorers out of the end zone since Week 3, Alvin Kamara was selling out to help a teammate.

Did you see the New Orleans Saints running back wrangling Kevin Byard, the Tennessee Titans’ All-Pro safety, for about 15 yards downfield to clear the way for tight end Jared Cook on a 61-yard touchdown in the second quarter?

“It was huge, and I thanked him a boat load for it,” Cook said.

“The block for J-Cook down the sideline, that’s just a regular 15-, 20-yard play without that,” said left tackle Terron Armstead. “It ended up going the long haul.”

“That was a great block,” said Saints quarterback Drew Brees. “That’s the thing, he’s a team player.”

The plays like these are what made the Saints unconcerned about their young running back as this season has progressed. The effort was there and the talent never went anywhere. They all believed the big, rollicking Alvin Kamara show was right around the corner.

And maybe Sunday’s 38-28 win against the Tennessee Titans marked the point at which the production was starting to match the belief, as Kamara gained 110 yards from scrimmage and found the end zone twice

“He played well,” said Saints coach Sean Payton. “He is very unselfish, and it is good to see him have some success. … I’m glad he’s on our team.”

The touchdowns were his first in his last nine games, a feat that felt like ages for a player who scored 31 touchdowns in his first two seasons with New Orleans.

It was not as if the Saints were not trying to get Kamara involved. Kamara entered Sunday’s game having touched the ball 169 times since his 1-yard scoring plunge in the fourth quarter against Seattle, averaging more than 18 touches per game.

“He’s such a big part of this offense and what we do and he’s highly productive,” Brees said. “Typically with that comes touchdowns, that’s a product of the productivity. For one reason or another, he hadn’t got into the endzone in a while. I hope we broke that seal.”

Some in the Saints fan base started questioning if they were seeing the same player they’d seen in the first two years. Was the burst that made him so special the first two years still there?

Watch his first touchdown since Week 3 and see an answer.

Brees checked into a run play because the defensive look the Titans were giving him was no good for the initial play call. At the snap, the offensive line blocks it up perfectly, giving Kamara a crease. And then, Kamara did Kamara things.

“Like he was shot out of a cannon,” Armstead said.

His first touchdown in nine games was a 40-yard glide through the heart of the Titans defense. He looked like nobody could come close to him on that play.

“It was wide open for me,” Kamara said. “All I had to do was run.”

Kamara found the end zone again later in the same quarter, a 1-yarder that looked even easier than his first score. He said it felt good to find the end zone again, but added that he was never putting undue pressure on himself in his nearly three-month scoring drought.

The important stuff was that he was one of the many doing their job so the team could win.

“You’re one of 11 guys on the field,” Kamara said. “So, every play you have a job to do. Even if I’m not scoring or touching the ball, I have a job to do. Whether it’s to block somebody, whether it’s to hold a defender for a route up over me, whether it’s to be the play fake, I have a job to do.”