Matthew Berry’s Love/Hate for Week 14: Fantasy football gives back

19 min

102 shares, 162 points

Two distinct but oddly similar things have converged today.

Call it synergy, coincidence or maybe even — with a slight holiday smile on your face — a little magical.

Whatever word you want to use, I can tell you one that I am unwavering on: important.

Today is the final day of V Week, so I wanted to acknowledge that — though any day is a great day to donate — but I also wanted to note that today marks the first day of the playoffs for the Scott Fish Bowl. A convergence, if you will, or even if you won’t, of two charities very important to me.

Fans of the Fantasy Focus 06010 podcast know I’ve made many jokes over the years about being a “company man,” but the truth is, whether I worked here or not, I would be a legit fan of many of the things this company does.

And the very best thing this company does — and candidly there is not a close second — is Jimmy V Week and ESPN’s support of the V Foundation for Cancer Research, where 100% of all donations go to cancer research and programs. One hundred percent. Not to fancy letterhead, not to overhead or anything like that. Just cancer research. Every single dime. The rest of the stuff is paid for by the V Foundation’s endowment.

I have yet to meet someone whose life has not been affected in some way by cancer. Everyone I know has someone important in their life — a family member, a friend or even themselves — that has fought some form of cancer. I’ve written before about my father, Dr. Leonard L. Berry, and his important work in the field of fighting cancer, so as you might imagine, trying to help in that fight is something that’s important to me.

As cancer-fighting organizations go, the V Foundation is an amazing one. And it’s one I’ve raised a lot of money for over the years. I’ve played for them in big-money charity leagues, I’ve hosted drafts and parties and tours and Zoom calls and all sorts of events for them over the years in exchange for donations, and of course, my social media amnesty program is still in effect. Candidly, I block a lot less on social media these days and mute a lot more, but still. If I have blocked (or muted you) on social media and you’d like to be unblocked, just go to and donate any amount. We can all afford different levels, so there’s no minimum for me. Then send me a copy of a receipt to [email protected] along with your screen name and I’ll unblock you. Now, being unblocked doesn’t mean you get to act like the jerk that got you blocked in the first place, but it is a fresh start.

Also, if you have been blocked by someone else at ESPN, I am happy to try to get you unblocked by them for a donation. But understand, no guarantees on that. Over the years I’ve had success with it, but I have had two different people say no for different reasons, so the only one I can guarantee is myself.

If V Week is specifically about giving to the V Foundation for Cancer Research, then the Scott Fish Bowl is just about giving, period.

If you follow any fantasy analyst on social media, you likely have seen them talking at some point about the Scott Fish Bowl, or #SFB11. A number of years ago, Scott Fish suffered a heart attack. It changed his life. Surviving that, he wanted to be the best version of himself. A good example for his (then) very young son. So Scott made charity and giving of oneself the focus of the Scott Fish Bowl.

This is the 11th year of this still-growing fantasy football tournament that now features almost 2,000 participants who are divided into leagues of 12. Playoff-bound teams (the playoffs start this week) are funneled into a larger playoff pool. From this point on, total points compared to other teams allows you to stay alive or be eliminated each week until a winner is decided. You have to be invited by Scott to participate (this year he had more than 10,000 applications). The draft happens slowly, via email, in July, before training camps start and when much is still to be determined about players and their roles.

There are no trades allowed, the rosters are 22 players deep and the rules change every year and can be … unusual. Points for first downs! Minus-4 for interceptions! Minus-1 for taking a sack! Lamar Jackson has been very frustrating to have in this format this year! Why am I screaming?!

In other words, with all of those challenges and with almost 2,000 people competing, it’s an incredibly hard fantasy football competition.

I’m proud to say that nine different ESPNers made the playoffs this year, including myself, Field Yates, Tristan H. Cockcroft, Keith Lipscomb, Fantasy Show producer Damian Dabrowski, “This Just In” producer Tom DeCorte and (you know him for college hoops but he is an avid fantasy football player) Jeff Borzello.

I want to give special recognition to ESPN head of fantasy and sports betting content, Scott Clark (of “I’ve been Scott Clarked!” fame) and the queen of the 06010, the incomparable Stephania Bell. As the playoffs begin, Scott is 17th overall in scoring. And even more impressive, STAR-Phania is ninth overall. Top 10! Go Stephania!

But while that is all well and good, it’s not the point. As I said earlier, the point of the Scott Fish Bowl is giving to charity.

There is no donation required to play, but Scott encourages everyone to give what they can, when they can, and that includes to his charity, Fantasy Cares. Over the years, the Scott Fish Bowl and Fantasy Cares have raised hundreds of thousands of dollars in charity, mostly for Toys for Tots. This year alone, the charity raised close to $100,000, much of it going to Toys for Tots.

But not all of it. Because of the giving format of Scott Fish Bowl and the fact that the idea isn’t about any one specific charity but rather just donating and giving what you can, how you can, I had an idea.

Scott is a friend. He told me that when people apply to Scott Fish Bowl, he’ll sometimes get requests to play in a league with me. (I’m sure it goes something like “I want at least one easy win. Put me in the league with that idiot Berry.”) Whatever the motivation, I asked Scott if we could do something with that this year. And being the type of person he is, of course he said yes.

So I pitched it to my followers on Twitter, where I said:

“As you likely know, @ScottFish24 started ScottFishBowl to raise money & awareness for various charities. I’d like to do my part. In honor of #SFB11 I am donating $1,000 to @TheVFoundation. And if you’d like to play in MY #SFB11 league, just match my donation.”

And then I included a special link to a site that Scott built (among his many talents, Scott is also a programmer) where people could raise their hand. I was blown away by the fact that, 24 hours after the tweet, we already had 30 or so volunteers. Scott chose 11 of them, they all donated to Jimmy V and they were in the league.

So yeah, on the last day of V Week and the first day the playoffs in Scott Fish Bowl 11, I wanted to give a special shoutout to other 11 people in my division. All of them donated to the V Foundation, and together we raised $12,000 for the V Foundation for Cancer Research.

They are all terrific competitors. We are all in a private group chat on Twitter and they’ve been great to engage with all season long. Scott chooses a theme for every Scott Fish Bowl — this year was music — so of course my division was the Jimmy Buffett division. So a special “Fins Up” and thanks to Dennis Bennett, Shawn Junior, Ian Liggett, Joshua McGeorge, Kevin Murray, Kevin Payne, Todd Rones, David Theisen, Jeffrey Thomas and Sheila Woodward.

Special shoutout to Michael Liu, @MiKeMeUp on Twitter. He held his own fundraiser to raise $1000 to donate one entry to someone who might not otherwise be able to play, which was awesome. That entry ended up going to Jessie Dombrowski, who is currently at San Diego State and describes herself as a football intern.

A number of years ago, I was incredibly surprised and humbled when the Fantasy Sports and Gaming Association told me they wanted to name their “Game Changer” award after me. The focus of the Matthew Berry Game Changer award is to recognize people who not only changed the game for the fantasy sports industry, but maybe haven’t gotten the recognition they deserve for their contributions to our game.

The winner is decided by me, but I always solicit suggestions, and over the years there has been no one more suggested, nominated or lobbied for than Scott Fish.

These past 18 months or so, finding ways to be connected became incredibly important. Finding ways to help each other became incredibly important. Finding ways to just do normal things — like playing in a fantasy football league — became incredibly important.

So this past summer, I was thrilled and honored to present the Game Changer award to Scott Fish and the Scott Fish Bowl.

Over the years, it has raised hundreds and hundreds of thousands for charity, it has attracted celebrities and professional athletes to compete in it, and it has brought the entire fantasy community together in a way that I don’t believe anything else has.

And so, with the start of the Scott Fish Bowl playoffs and on the last day of Jimmy V Week, I’d like to give you an opportunity. This is Week 14. For many, the last week of the regular season in fantasy, a week where many of you need to win to get in. So I’m offering you a chance at good fantasy karma. Donate something. Whatever you can afford. To or if there is another charity that is near and dear to your heart, donate there. And if financially you are unable, donate something else. Time. Effort. Give of yourself.

If you do that, I am not saying you will definitely win. But I’m also not not saying that, either, you know? Here’s what I do know. We all need every little bit of help we can get, and this definitely won’t hurt.

Thanks again to everyone who has donated to Jimmy V and to Fantasy Cares. And thanks especially to Scott Fish and the many people who help him with the Scott Fish Bowl every year, doing satellite tournaments, mock drafts and ancillary work to help raise money. It really does take a village.

Let’s get to it.

Quarterbacks I love in Week 14

Taysom Hill, New Orleans Saints (at Jets)

Let the real football analysts debate whether Hill is an NFL quarterback and try to make sense of his contract. Here in fake football, we’ll ignore all that and just focus on all the fantasy points Hill produces for however long he has the job. Even last week, in a game in which he threw four interceptions, Hill’s running ability made him QB6 for the week. In fact, in Hill’s five starts at quarterback dating to last season, he is averaging 21.0 PPG and has at least 17.5 points in every game. Now, he faces the Jets. I probably should have just led with that and stopped writing. Seven of the past eight quarterbacks who have been afforded the pleasure of facing the Jets have put up at least 17.5 fantasy points. Even with all his turnovers last week, Hill became only the second QB all season to reach 250 passing yards and 100 rushing yards in the same game. (Lamar Jackson is the other.) It won’t always be pretty, but consider Hill as the fantasy football version of a meme stock. Don’t believe everything you read about it on Reddit, and it’s probably not legit long term, but you can certainly win big in the near future. Hill is a top-five QB play for me in Week 14.

Patrick Mahomes, Kansas City Chiefs (vs. Raiders)

What’s worse: Me having Mahomes on the Love list last week or me putting him back on it again this week? I get it. Despite Mahomes coming into last week’s game with a career average of 24.7 points off a bye, he played quarterback more like a typical sneakerhead working for the employee discount than a generational football talent. But I’m going back to the well, because even the most average shoe store clerk would have success throwing the ball against Las Vegas of late. Over the past four weeks, the Raiders are allowing the third-most PPG to quarterbacks and the second-most passing yards per game (277.5). That span includes a Week 10 matchup, in which Mahomes went for 36.2 fantasy points against them. I’m back in on Mahomes. He’s my QB3 in Week 14.

Joe Burrow, Cincinnati Bengals (vs. 49ers)

From Week 1 through Week 8, Burrow’s touchdown rate was 8.1%. Considering the league average is 4.5%, that wasn’t sustainable. But neither is the 2.2% touchdown rate he has over his past 133 attempts. Negative regression came for Burrow, and positive regression could arrive just in time to face a struggling 49ers defense that has allowed quarterbacks to complete 68.6% of their passes over the past four weeks. With San Fran sporting the fifth-best run defense over the past four weeks, Cincy’s best chance at moving the ball in this one is through the air, which puts Burrow inside my top 12 for the week.

Others receiving votes: Last week, Russell Wilson became Mr. Noticeably Less Limited. After completing just 55% of his passes in his first three games back from injury, he hit on 81% against the 49ers. He is another week healthier, and in Week 14, Russ might not cook, but he should microwave against a Texans defense that is toward the bottom of the league in both adjusted completion percentage and yards per pass attempt. … Ben Roethlisberger getting Love list consideration in the Year 2021? Yes, this really is a wild season. And while Roethlisberger might not be aging quite as gracefully as Tom Brady — or even Tom Brady Sr. — his two best fantasy games of the season have come in the past three weeks. Roethlisberger could very easily make it three out of four on Thursday against a reeling Vikings squad. Over the past four weeks, Minnesota is allowing the fifth-most PPG to quarterbacks (19.1), including 19.9 to Jared Goff last week. … So Derek Carr isn’t quite going to fulfill his brother’s MVP prediction for him this season, but if the MVP was based on how well players do in fantasy against the Chiefs? Carr would at least get some consideration. He has averaged 21.3 PPG in his past three games against Kansas City and should put up solid numbers again in a game with one of the highest over/unders on the slate.

Quarterbacks I hate in Week 14

Lamar Jackson, Baltimore Ravens (at Browns)

Unlike many Ravens, Jackson has avoided serious injury this season. But fantasy managers who used an early pick on him are feeling grievously wounded. Since Week 5, Jackson has one game with multiple touchdown passes. One. That wouldn’t be so bad if he was gouging teams with his legs, but he hasn’t had a rushing touchdown since Week 2. And over his past five games, he doesn’t have a single run of 20-plus yards. Add to that way too many turnovers and shots of him shaking his head as he jogs off the field after another unsuccessful third down. The big “that’s why he was one of the first fantasy QBs drafted” game will come eventually. Jackson is too talented. But it’s hard to see it coming against a Browns defense that has allowed only one quarterback to score at least 15 fantasy points against them since Week 6. And Jackson is among that group. In the Week 12 game against the Browns, Jackson threw four picks and posted just 9.4 fantasy points. The Browns have had two weeks to prepare for LJax in a division game that is of utmost importance to them. With the lowest over/under on the Week 14 slate (as of this writing), Jackson is outside my top 10 for the week.

Ryan Tannehill, Tennessee Titans (vs. Jaguars)

Tannehill has failed to throw multiple touchdown passes in eight of his past nine games and has fewer than 10 rushing yards in five of his past seven games. But that’s OK. The Jaguars are on the schedule! That’ll fix the Titans’ offensive issues! Right? Uh, actually … the Jags are top 10 in pass defense over the past four weeks. Now some of that is because teams just don’t need to throw on them, but still. Tannehill did struggle against the Jaguars earlier this season, posting just 14 fantasy points in a game in which he had both Derrick Henry and A.J. Brown at his disposal. So, yes, it’s Ryan Tannehill — not Taysom Hill — who is the quarterback Hill fantasy teams will die on in Week 14. (And yes, believe it or not, I think Tannehill will be even worse than that bit of tortured word play this week.)

Running backs I love in Week 14

Antonio Gibson, Washington Football Team (vs. Cowboys)

So that’s what a healthy Antonio Gibson looks like! A preseason darling for many, including yours truly, Gibson slowed in the middle of the season as a shin injury had him at clearly less than 100%. Injuries to the offensive line didn’t help either, but Gibson wouldn’t give up. Until the schedule forced him to, that is. After using the Week 10 bye to heal and with time having gone by since Gibson’s initial injury, the WFT has gone to an “all Gibson all the time” offense. Since that bye week, Gibson is averaging 27.3 touches per game. Oh, and his 12 goal-to-go carries over that stretch is tied for the most by any running back. And only Jonathan Taylor has more red zone carries. All of that means that, over his past four games, Gibson is RB8 in PPG. Quietly the Cowboys are 25th against the run over the past four weeks as well. HTTWFT! HAIITAGGTMW! (The second one, of course, stands for: How Awesome It Is That Antonio Gibson Gets That Much Work!)

Javonte Williams, Denver Broncos (vs. Lions)

More like Melvin GorDONE, amirite? OK, that stinks. But Javonte Williams? He does not stink. Even with Melvin Gordon III trending toward playing this week, I’m still in on Williams as a top-12 play this week. There’s only one running back with 100-plus rushing yards and 75-plus receiving yards in the same game this season, and that’s Williams in his most recent game. Even with Gordon active, I expect Williams to keep rolling this week against a Detroit Lions defense that is bottom five in fantasy points and rushing yards allowed to running backs this season. Detroit has given up at least 17 points to a running back in four of its past five games, and this Sunday I expect Williams to make it five of six.

Others receiving votes: Since Week 6, Devonta Freeman is a top-20 fantasy running back in points per game (13.9), and his production is only improving. Freeman has put up 20-plus fantasy points in two of his past three games. Over the past four weeks, only one team has given up more rushing yards per game than the Browns. … D’Onta Foreman had a team-high 20 touches in Tennessee’s last game before its bye. A similar workload will lead to a nice game against a Jacksonville defense that, over the past four weeks, has allowed the fifth-most rushing yards per game to running backs. … Quadzilla, or AJ Dillon as he is known by some, has at least 75 scrimmage yards in each of his past five games. And Dillon’s production is not contingent on Aaron Jones being out, either. Dillon has 18.6 touches per game over that stretch, and Jones has been active for four of those games. They won’t #FreeAaronJones, which means Dillon remains very flex-worthy. … Rashaad Penny? Sure, why not — in deeper leagues, at least. Now, be warned. Alex Collins is back and Adrian Peterson is hanging around, but it’s worth noting that Penny tied for the team lead with 11 backfield touches last week and had 46 more yards than Peterson on the same number of touches. Given Houston’s 30th-ranked run defense the past four weeks, Penny might be OK for the RB-desperate in deeper leagues.

Running backs I hate in Week 14

Ezekiel Elliott, Dallas Cowboys (at Football Team)

Look, I know the risk of putting Elliott on the Hate list heading into a huge divisional game against my WFT. If he goes off, not only will my favorite team lose but he’ll make my analysis look foolish, too. But you know what? My WFT has lost before and I’ve definitely looked foolish before, so YOLO, baby. Especially since Zeke has fewer than 70 scrimmage yards in four straight games and, to the eye test, is clearly not 100% healthy. Meanwhile, the Washington defense has turned things around all of a sudden, much to my delight. Over the past four weeks, WFT is allowing a league-low 46.5 rushing yards per game and has given up one — count it, just one — running back rushing touchdown. For the season, Washington has the league’s second-best goal-to-go defense. Even if Tony Pollard is out or limited with his foot injury, there will still be limited possessions for the Cowboys (Washington leads the NFL in time of possession over the past four games, holding the ball for 37:36). All of this added up means Elliott is outside my top 12 at the position this week. (And it is also means I’ll be outside screaming at the heavens if he goes off.)

Saquon Barkley, New York Giants (at Chargers)

Need more evidence the Giants’ offense is a disaster? Barkley’s last red zone or goal line carry came in Week 4! That’s more than two months ago! I mean he missed some time in that stretch to injury, but come on. Week 4! Barkley also has only two games with at least 75 scrimmage yards. And while his YPC has been an issue for several seasons now, yards per reception is an issue now, too. His 16 receptions over the past three weeks have gained just 63 yards (3.9 YPR). Since their Week 10 bye, the Giants’ offense is last in offensive touchdowns per game. So he is unlikely to score, isn’t getting a ton of yardage and is playing a Chargers defense that quietly is 11th best against the run the past four weeks, plus New York might be starting Jake Fromm at QB this week. It’s getting so bad even Dave Gettleman might not be starting Barkley in fantasy anymore. I have Barkley just outside my top 20 heading into the Thursday night game. (Dalvin Cook and Najee Harris will be removed from ranks after Thursday night).

James Robinson, Jacksonville Jaguars (vs. Titans)

Well, the good news is that coming into the NFL, Robinson probably never even dreamed of being mentioned alongside Ezekiel Elliott and Saquon Barkley. Congrats, James! But yes, it’s Hate list notoriety for Robinson in Week 14. In four of his past five games, Robinson has 12 or fewer carries. He also has been benched briefly in each of the past two games for fumbling. I don’t know about you, but frequent benching is not usually what I look for in my fantasy backs. Another thing I don’t look for: bad matchups. Over the past four weeks, Tennessee is allowing a league-low 2.9 YPC to running backs. Off their bye and needing a win, I expect the Titans to play a strong game against the Jags, who currently average the second-fewest red zone drives per game. Robinson is merely a flex play for me this week, outside my top 20.

Pass-catchers I love in Week 14

Ja’Marr Chase, Cincinnati Bengals (vs. 49ers)

Maybe Chase has hit a bit of a rookie wall in recent weeks, but San Francisco’s secondary can help him break through that wall, Kool-Aid Man-style. Specifically, the explosive surprising part, not that I think Chase is large, red or pitcher-shaped. I digress. Over the past four weeks, San Francisco is allowing the fifth-most PPG to wide receivers and the seventh-most yards per game to receivers. And over the past two weeks, the Niners have allowed Seattle and Minnesota to catch 50% of their deep targets. Chase just missed on what would have likely been a 71-yard touchdown last week, and I don’t think that’ll happen again. I say he’ll haul in a couple of deep balls on Sunday and he’ll put up a big fantasy day. That’s why he’s inside my top 10 at the position this week. Oh yeah!

Hunter Renfrow, Las Vegas Raiders (at Chiefs)

Did you know that over the past five games, Renfrow is WR12 in points per game? That he also has at least 17 fantasy points in four of his past five games, including at least nine targets and seven receptions in all four of those games? I guess you could say Hunter is a (fantasy-points) gatherer. Or you could move right on by that terrible joke and note that the Chiefs allow the third-most yards per reception to the slot this season, which means Renfrow is a locked-in top-20 play in Week 14, with a license for big-game fantasy-points hunting. Too far? Too far.

Tyler Lockett, Seattle Seahawks (at Texans)

Ben Affleck and Jennifer Lopez are no longer the greatest celebrity reunification of 2021, not now that Russell Wilson and Tyler Lockett are back together. Since Wilson returned to action, Lockett has garnered six end zone targets in those four games. He is also averaging 3.5 deep targets per game since Wilson’s return. You already know I like Wilson in this one, and when you consider Houston allows the second-highest completion rate on deep passes, Lockett will put up fantasy numbers this week that eclipse the worldwide box office numbers of “Gigli.” Lockett is a top-20 play this week.

Tyler Conklin, Minnesota Vikings (vs. Steelers)

Let’s keep the run of Tyler love going with some Tyler Conklin. Adam Thielen was averaging 8.2 targets per game this season in his 11 full games. With Thielen slated to miss Thursday night’s game against Pittsburgh, Conklin will see much more work and he has averaged 12.5 PPG when seeing five-plus targets this season. And even before Thielen’s injury, Conklin received multiple red zone targets in three of his past four games. Yes, K.J. Osborn will see some extra looks, but Conklin is a nice player, and the Steelers give up double-digit points per game to opposing tight ends.

Others receiving votes: Facing Baltimore in Week 12, Jarvis Landry had six receptions on nine targets for 111 yards. And that was against a Baltimore secondary that had Marlon Humphrey playing. … Russell Gage is averaging 16.7 PPG over his past three games on 27 targets. This week he faces a Carolina defense that has allowed the fourth-most touchdowns this season to the slot. … Chicago allows the sixth-highest completion rate on deep passes this season, and Marquez Valdes-Scantling has 19 targets over his past two games. Davante Adams is a bit banged-up, and MVS will have the ball thrown to him by Chicago Bears majority owner Aaron Rodgers, which can’t hurt. … It clearly didn’t take Zach Ertz long to learn Arizona’s offense, as he’s been on the field for more than 80% of the pass plays in each of the past four games. This week he’ll be on the field against a Rams defense that gives up an average of 7.6 targets per game to tight ends.

Pass-catchers I hate in Week 14

DJ Moore, Carolina Panthers (vs. Falcons)

I’m not sure of all the reasons for Joe Brady’s firing as Carolina offensive coordinator, but maybe Matt Rhule had a lot of DJ Moore shares in fantasy and just couldn’t take it anymore. That has to be it. Anyway, Moore has only one game with 75-plus receiving yards since Week 4 and, after getting at least eight targets in six of his first seven games this season, has seen eight-plus targets only once since. And really, no one is getting many targets in Carolina with Cam Newton back. When Cam started in Weeks 11 and 12, Carolina averaged just 15.5 completions. And supposedly one big reason Joe Brady was fired is Matt Rhule wants to run MORE. Yeah. It’s a great matchup with Atlanta, but until we see Cam start throwing and what this offense looks like post-Joe Brady, Moore is a risk/reward WR3 and outside my top 20 for the week.

Odell Beckham Jr., Los Angeles Rams (at Cardinals)

So maybe Beckham’s problems in Cleveland weren’t entirely the fault of acclaimed commercial actor Baker Mayfield. A whopping 36% of Beckham’s fantasy points since joining the Rams three games ago have come on a single play. And he’s been on the field for only 58% of the Rams’ passing plays since his arrival. Cooper Kupp is always going to get his, I’ve talked up “Van Jefferson > OBJ” since Robert Woods was injured, and Tyler Higbee is always around. Beckham is potentially the fourth option in this passing offense on Monday night against a Cardinals defense that allows the second-fewest deep completions per game and the fourth-lowest touchdown rate on deep passes.

Brandin Cooks, Houston Texans (vs. Seahawks)

Over the past three weeks, Cooks is WR45 on a points-per-game basis and has zero red zone targets. He also has just two games with 60-plus receiving yards since Week 3. Even worse, Cooks will likely have Davis Mills throwing to him again, a quarterback with zero touchdown passes in three of his six starts this season. And let’s just pencil in four of seven, since the Seahawks allow passing touchdowns at the fourth-lowest rate.

Kyle Pitts, Atlanta Falcons (at Panthers)

Is this the part where I tell you that I spent all preseason reminding everyone that tight ends, no matter how talented, rarely flash as rookies? No, I would never take a victory lap like that. I’m offended you would even think it. This is simply the part where I tell you that Pitts has now had six straight weeks without a finish better than TE12. He also has four straight games without a red zone target. And this week he faces a Carolina defense that allows a league-low 9 yards per completion, that will likely shadow him with Stephon Gilmore on the perimeter and that held Pitts to two catches for 13 yards on six targets in Week 8. In conclusion: No, I will definitely not tell you that I told you so. Never that.

Source: ESPN

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