Category Archives: Fake Saints Jerseys

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With the NFL season drawing near its close, the New Orleans Saints have the No. 1 or 2 seeds in the NFC in their sights. To earn that first round bye, however, they must first take care of their own business. That means beating the Tennessee Titans and the Carolina Panthers in back-to-back weeks, while also hoping for the Packers to stumble against either the Vikings or Lions.

The Saints face an unexpected test on the road in Tennessee, as Ryan Tannehill has led the Titans to a 6-2 record since taking over in October, including a four-game winning streak that was just snapped last week by the AFC South-leading Texans. Tannehill has completed 71.5 percent of his passes this season for 2,272 yards, and he’s thrown for 17 touchdowns this year versus just six interceptions.

Key to Tannehill’s success has been offensive coordinator Arthur Smith, the Titans’ tight end coach turned OC upon the departure of Matt LaFleur to take over the Packers’ head coaching job after last season. In recent weeks, Smith has incorporated former Ole Miss receiver A.J. Brown. Brown has 110-plus yards in three of his last four games, four of his seven touchdowns have come in that span, and Brown’s ability to take the top off a defense makes him a deep threat and a big component of the Titans’ bend-then-break the defense mentality.

The Titans are not unique in how they want to start a game. They want to run the ball early and often in order to open things up later on. Derrick Henry, who is questionable for Sunday with a hamstring injury, has really come into his own in his fourth year. Henry had rushed for 100-plus yards in four straight games before last week’s contest against the Texans, but he still picked up 86 yards on 21 carries. Henry is a workhorse for the Titans, and he’s been putting up career-best numbers this year.

The Titans’ offensive style is predicated upon staying ahead of the chains. With Henry’s 4.9 yards per carry this year, they’ve been able to do just that. The Saints are fourth in the league against the run, giving up 90.8 yards per game. They’ll need to continue that trend and let the Titans try to beat them through the air, as the best way to beat Drew Brees and the offense is to keep them off the field.

The Titans’ offense is by far at its most dangerous when it’s able to establish the play action. Smith runs a balanced offense, but not balanced in the traditional sense. The Titans want to run as many passing plays out of play action as they do dropbacks. In his past four games, Tannehill is 29 for 36 out of the play action and 44 of 65 while dropping back. In last week’s loss against the Texans, the Titans ran just seven play action passes, versus 29 dropbacks. In the previous three weeks, they ran 29 play action passes against 36 dropbacks.

What is it that makes the Titans so dangerous in play action? Simply put, Tannehill is very effective at freezing defenses and moving the pocket, and his arm is big enough that he can make throws other quarterbacks wouldn’t dare make.

This play doesn’t look like much. A busted rollout off of a play action that turned into a dangerous incompletion. But it illustrates two things:

1.) Even as a rookie, Brown feels comfortable enough breaking off his route and going downfield once he sees the high safety break towards Tannehill.

2.) Tannehill feels perfectly comfortable throwing the ball across the field to Brown if he sees him in single coverage.

Smith clearly takes note of this, and he capitalized on it in the very same game.

It’s worth taking a look at the design of this play.

It’s nothing mind-blowing from Smith, just a little play-action bootleg. However, where it works is by isolating tight end Jonnu Smith against linebacker Tahir Whitehead. The Raiders only have one high safety who, naturally, is going to follow Tannehill on the bootleg. While Smith dekes blocking down low, the safety is drawn towards Corey Davis at the top of the formation. The result of the play ends up being a touchdown, as Tannehill drops it to Smith over Whitehead, who was a step behind the entire play.

Whitehead (and the entire Raider linebacker corps) freezes down low and Smith ends up behind him. However, no matter how open Smith was at the end of the play, this is a ridiculous throw from Tannehill over the top of the defense and he deserves a lot of credit for it. Arthur Smith, meanwhile, deserves credit for recognizing he has a quarterback who can make that throw. All good offensive coordinators know that one play needs to set up another. The incompletion to Brown before this play did just that.

So what does all of this mean for the Saints? Put simply, it means that they need to stay disciplined on defense and keep the Titans behind the sticks. With Kiko Alonso and Vonn Bell ruled out — not to mention C.J. Gardner-Johnson being questionable with an injury — they need immediate contributions from new signees Janoris Jenkins and D.J. Swearinger. Even if Marshon Lattimore ends up shadowing Brown, which he likely won’t, Jenkins may have to cover the likes of Corey Davis (who is also questionable with an ankle injury.

The Saints’ three worst games against the run have been against the Texans (180 yards allowed), 49ers (162 yards allowed), and Falcons (143 yards allowed). They lost the latter two games, and they’re 3-3 when giving up 100 or more yards on the ground. Alonso being out means linebacking duties will likely fall on Demario Davis, A.J. Klein, Craig Robertson and Manti Te’o again. Davis and Klein are strong in coverage, whereas Robertson and Te’o are at their best when they’re able to play downhill.

For the Titans, the triumvirate to look out for will be Tannehill-Henry-Brown. If Henry gets going early, that means Brown is going to get going later.

Erik Harris, who had a brief stint with the Saints, learned the hard way what Brown getting going looks like. Early in the second quarter of Titans-Raiders, the Titans lined up with one running back. A play action froze Harris in the high safety spot, and Brown was able to get behind him after toasting cornerback Daryl Worley for a relatively easy 91-yard touchdown.

Marcus Williams will hopefully be a bit more disciplined back deep, but it isn’t easy against a team like Tennessee. At the end of the day, the Texans were able to beat the Titans by jumping out in front early and forcing the Titans to play from behind, a style they’re clearly not built to play. For the Saints, that may well end up being the best solution to avoid what has the potential to be a very long day defensively.

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The New Orleans Saints re-signed linebacker Manti Te’o on Tuesday, following injuries to starters Kiko Alonso and A.J. Klein. Te’o started most of the 2017 season for the Saints before improved health in the linebacker corps (and the addition of Demario Davis) sidelined him in 2018, and he’s been a free agent since then.

According to a report from Katherine Terrell of The Athletic, Alonso’s status with a thigh injury isn’t considered a long-term concern. Terrell reported that Alonso is day-to-day at this point and the team isn’t sure whether he will be cleared to play on Sunday against the San Francisco 49ers. That could change in the next three days after team trainers get the opportunity to administer treatment and reevaluate Alonso’s condition, but in the meantime Te’o gives the Saints an experienced option to add to the depth chart.

Special teamers Craig Robertson and Stephone Anthony were each forced into last week’s game with the Atlanta Falcons after Alonso and Klein went out with injuries; it took a combined 11 snaps from them for the Saints to decide Te’o was needed. Whether Te’o plays on Sunday after being signed on the previous Tuesday is unlikely, but it can’t be ruled out if Alonso misses this 49ers game. Klein’s condition is less clear, and no information is coming out of New Orleans just yet on what’s ailing him. We should learn something when the week’s first injury report is published Wednesday afternoon.

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There aren’t many snubs among Pro Bowl nominations this season. However, with seven selected to the game, the New Orleans Saints may have still been the most snubbed team. Marcus Williams, Demario Davis and Ryan Ramczyk all were not selected to the prestigious game taking place in Orlando, Florida.

Davis, an outside linebacker, may be the most notable snug. Arizona Cardinals’ Chandler Jones, Chicago Bears’ Khalil Mack, and the Tampa Bay Buccaneers’ Shaquil Barrett were the three selected with Jones and Mack being named the NFC’s starters.

You can say what you want about Demario Davis, but he deserved to be a Pro Bowler. Davis, on the season, has 98 combined tackles, 77 of which were solo. He also has 11 pass deflections and 3.0 sacks.

He is a premier outside linebacker, and he’s among the best in the league at the position. It’s a shame that a player like Mack was selected over him. In a down year, Mack has 7.5 sacks and 42 combined tackles.

Outside of pure sacks, Davis has been the better player.

The same can be said of Davis vs Barrett. Barrett is one of the league’s premier rushers, but he has done little to limit the opposing team’s pressure over the middle. For Barrett, it’s tough to argue with league-leading 16.5 sacks.

Davis has shown an aptitude at tracking down quick running backs, making quality open-field tackles and rushing the passer. He has done just about everything the Saints have asked him to do, and it still wasn’t enough to top Mack, one of the league’s most notable defensive players.

The voters just aren’t a fan of Davis. Even back in 2017, when he led the league with 97 solo tackles, Davis failed to make the Pro Bowl.

In his second season with the Saints, he continues to improve in both his role and value, being an instrumental part of their 11-3 start.

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After going undrafted in the 2019 NFL Draft, Shy Tuttle found a home with the New Orleans Saints. Tuttle has become a key player in the defensive line rotation for the Saints — and he made a massive play on Thanksgiving night against the Falcons.

The former Tennessee Volunteer picked off Matt Ryan, but it was what he did next that people will remember. Tuttle unleashed one of the nastiest stiff arms that you will ever see.

Watch this.

Here’s another look. What a BRUTAL moment for Matt Ryan.

Looks like we’ve got another case of a former Tennessee player being better on Sunday (Thursday in this case) than he was on Saturday.

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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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Vinny Curry is not projected to be worth a roster spot based on total fantasy points the rest of the season. His 5 projected fantasy points puts him at #102 behind Nate Orchard and ahead of Ifeadi Odenigbo. He has averaged 2.31 fantasy points in his past 21 games, which is slightly less than our projected per game average. His projected per game average is 2.4 fantasy points. His rank based on avg proj (#104) is worse than his rank based on total fantasy points. Vinny Curry is expected to come up short of this season-to-date’s #93 fantasy position rank.

These projections power SportsLine’s Computer Picks and Fantasy Data. But for contest winning DFS optimal lineups by top experts like Mike McClure visit SportsLine’s new Daily Fantasy Hub.

Vinny Curry is projected for 2.5 fantasy points in week 16 which only ranks him as the #98 projected defensive lineman and not a fantasy relevant player for the week. He is ranked above Antwaun Woods but behind Trey Hendrickson. Week 17 will not be as good based on projected rank (#110). He is projected for 2.4 fantasy points.

The tables below show projected stats (totals and averages) for the rest of the season and upcoming weeks. Also included are actual stats from the current and last season.

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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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With the loss, the New Orleans Saints fall to 10-3 on the season and 5-2 at home. New Orleans returns to action Monday, Dec. 16 when it hosts the Indianapolis Colts in the Mercedes-Benz Superdome. Kickoff is set for 7:15pm CT on ESPN.

With the loss, New Orleans’ all-time record against the 49ers falls to 26-48-2. Coach Sean Payton’s all-time record against San Francisco drops to 6-3 and 3-3 at home and Payton falls in his first career match-up with 49ers Coach Kyle Shanahan.

The Saints and 49ers combined for 55 points and eight touchdowns in the first half, both highs in any game this season. The last time two teams combined for 55 first half points was Week 1 of the 2018 season (New Orleans and Tampa Bay combined for 55 points) and the last time two teams combined for eight first half touchdowns was Week 10 of the 2010 season (Washington and Philadelphia combined for eight touchdowns).

New Orleans amassed 465 total yards, their highest output since Oc. 27 vs. Arizona, including 349 passing yards and 116 yards on the ground. The Saints scored touchdowns on each of their first four drives for the first time since Oc. 8, 2018, when they defeated the Washington Redskins 43-19.

New Orleans held San Francisco running backs Matt Breida and Raheem Mostert to 54 yards and 69 yards, respectively, and extend its streak to 39 consecutive games, including regular and postseason play, without allowing a 100-yard rusher.

New Orleans surrendered a season-high 516 yards of offense to San Francisco, including 354 passing yards and 162 rushing yards.

Quarterback Drew Brees was 29-of-40 passing for 349 yards. Brees threw for five touchdowns for the 10th time in his career and first time since throwing seven against the New York Giants on November 1, 2015.

Brees now is tied with Peyton Manning with 35 career games with at least four touchdown passes for first in NFL record books, ahead of Tom Brady (29, entering Sunday’s game vs. Kansas City).

Brees also rushed for his 19th touchdown as a member of the Saints on a one-yard run in the second quarter. The score breaks a tie with former Saints signal-caller Archie Manning for the most rushing touchdowns by a quarterback in club history and was his 23rd overall in his 19-year career.

With 134 yards on 11 receptions, receiver Michael Thomas set a franchise record for receiving yards in a season with 1,424 yards so far this season, breaking his own record of 1,405 set last season. Thomas’ season total moves to 121 receptions, surpassing Marvin Harrison’s 118 for the most receptions through the first 13 games of a season.

Running back Alvin Kamara surpassed 2,000 yards receiving for his career with his 6-yard reception with 10:32 to play in the second quarter. Kamara becomes just the fourth NFL running back to amass 2,000 yards rushing and 2,000 yards receiving in their first three seasons, joining Christian McCaffrey, Roger Craig, and Herschel Walker. Kamara finished with 25 rushing yards on and 18 yards on four receptions. Kamara’s third quarter fumble was the Saints’ first offensive fumble lost of the season.

Running back Latavius Murray finished with 67 yards on nine carries. His 9.9 yards per carry was his highest average this season.

Playing in his 184th career game, receiver Ted Ginn Jr. recorded four receptions for 50 yards, both highs since recording seven receptions for 101 yards on opening night vs. Houston, Sept. 9.

Tight end Josh Hill scored his second touchdown of the season on a 3-yard reception with 14:57 to play in the second quarter, marking his first season with multiple scoring grabs since 2015. Hill finished with two receptions for four yards.

Receiver Deonte Harris recorded a reception and rushing attempt for the first time in his career, finishing with 13 receiving yards on the one reception and eight rushing yards on one rush. Harris made an impact in the return game, recording kickoff
returns of 31, 51, and 21 yards and a punt return of 25 yards, all of which set up Saints first half touchdowns.

Receiver Tre’Quan Smith scored the Saints’ final touchdown on an 18-yard reception from Brees with 53 seconds to play. Smith has now scored three touchdowns this season, two coming within the last three games.

Safety Vonn Bell recorded his first solo sack of the season, taking down 49ers quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo with 2:38 left in the fourth quarter. He finished with a team-leading 12 stops, and now has 86 tackles in 2019. Bell’s three stops away from setting a career-high.

Linebacker Demario Davis recorded his third sack of the season, and second in the last three weeks. Davis finished with seven tackles, moving his season total to 95 stops. With five more tackles, Davis will have 100 stops for the third consecutive season and sixth time in his career.

Linebacker Craig Robertson recorded the 10th interception of his career, picking off Garoppolo with 13:36 to play in the third quarter. The interception was Robertson’s first since Dec. 31, 2017 when he picked off Jameis Winston in the final game of 2017. Robertson added eight tackles and one pass defense on the afternoon.

Defensive tackle Mario Edwards Jr. recorded his second sack of the season, both coming in the last three weeks, taking down Garoppolo with 4:42 to play in the third quarter.

Kicker Wil Lutz has now converted 14 consecutive field goals, connecting on a 55-yarder with 12:41 to play in the third quarter, a 48-yarder with 4:56 to play in the third quarter. Lutz has now converted a league-leading 29 field goals this season.

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Late in the fourth quarter during the New Orleans Saints’ matchup with the San Francisco 49ers, Saints defensive end Marcus Davenport fell to the turf and clutched at his left leg. He was able to walk off the field under his own power after sustaining the non-contact injury, but did not return to the game.

On Tuesday, Tom Pelissero of the NFL Network reported that Davenport suffered a “significant foot injury” on Sunday, and will undergo season-ending surgery. It’s a big loss for the Saints’ defense, as Davenport had taken a big step forward in his second season.

The former first-round pick recorded 22 combined tackles and 4.5 sacks in his rookie season but has played a much larger role this year. In 13 games, Davenport recorded 31 combined tackles, three forced fumbles, and six sacks, which ranks second on the team. The Saints’ defense has recorded 43 sacks this season, which is tied for fourth-most in the NFL.

The dynamic duo of Cameron Jordan and Davenport has been effective this season, but the Saints will have to move forward without their breakout second-year starter. Trey Hendrickson is slated behind Davenport on the depth chart and should expect to be named the new starter opposite of Jordan. The third-year defensive end has recorded 14 combined tackles and four sacks so far this season.

It’s a big hit to a Super Bowl contender that just suffered a tough, 48-46 loss to another NFC contender. The 10-3 Saints have already clinched the NFC South, and host the Indianapolis Colts on “Monday Night Football” this week.