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Yosh Nijman Jersey

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After retaining running back Aaron Jones on a four-year contract on Sunday, the Green Bay Packers have made their first move to bring back a player over whom they have some level of control for 2021. That player is offensive tackle Yosh Nijman, who suited up in 16 games for the Packers a year ago but made it onto Stitched Green Bay Packers Jerseys the field for just 14 offensive snaps.

According to Tom Silverstein, the Packers have officially submitted a qualifying contract tender to Nijman, who is an exclusive-rights free agent. That tender is for a non-guaranteed one-year contract at $780,000, the league minimum for a player with one accrued season of experience.

By submitting this tender, the Packers retain sole negotiation rights with Nijman. He can choose to sign the tender — which is likely — or he could try to work out a longer-term deal with the team.

One of the most athletic offensive tackle prospects in recent years, Nijman signed with the Packers as an undrafted rookie following the 2019 NFL Draft. He spent most of his first season developing on the practice squad, then was the team’s reserve tackle in 2020. However, the Packers played musical chairs with their other linemen when there were absences up front, with David Bakhtiari, Billy Turner, Rick Wagner, and Elgton Jenkins all started games at the tackle positions. Nijman should have an opportunity to carve out a bigger role as a backup tackle for 2021.

Look for the Packers to tender their other ERFA players shortly. That group includes wide receivers Allen Lazard and Malik Taylor and edge rusher Randy Ramsey.

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Here are the studs and even a dud from the Green Bay Packers’ big win over the Chicago Bears.
The Green Bay Packers’ offense shined in a 41-25 rout of the rival Chicago Bears. This was not a game that many anticipated the Packers’ offense being able to score at will in but they did a great job against a good Bears defense. In a blowout game, there are a lot of positives, here I look at both positives and one troubling negative that has been a trend throughout the duration of this season.

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Game Studs
There were a lot of positives coming out of this game. Following a disheartening loss to the Indianapolis Colts, the Green Bay Packers came out and showed the Bears, the rest of the NFC North, and really the rest of the NFL that this Packers’ offense is one of the best in the league. To start I want to mention some milestones that were reached by two different Packer players. First, on the first touchdown of the game, Davante Adams caught his 500th catch of his career, he did that in just 95 games. Secondly, Aaron Rodgers becomes the second-fastest player (by pass attempts, only behind Ben Rothlesberger) in NFL history to reach 50,000 career passing yards.

Offensive Line

The first game stud goes to the Packers’ offensive line. Corey Linsley went down early in this game, we once again saw the versatility of Elgton Jenkins. Jenkins plays the rest of the game at center while Jon Runyan comes in to play guard. The offensive line does not miss a beat against a good Bears defense, who was without Akiem Hicks. The Green Bay Packers averaged 4.9 yards per carry on the ground (minus the two kneel-downs by Tim Boyle) while not giving up any sacks.

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Both of those stats can be at least partially attributed to the stellar play by the Packers’ offensive line. Moving forward if this offensive line can stay healthy and continue to play at a high level the Packers will continue to be able to move the ball up and down the field on virtually any defense they face.

Packers’ Defense

It’s a two-man race in my mind with five weeks to go, but after everything that’s been said the past few years, MVP voters better put some respect on Rodgers’ name if he keeps his torrid pace (117.6 passer rating). The best things in life come in threes, right? What better year than 2020 for Rodgers to fulfill a part of his destiny with a third MVP.

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Geoff from Omaha, NE

Did ML steal that Robert Tonyan TD play from the 49ers? Sure looked a lot like the 61-yard touchdown George Kittle scored on us last year. Great play design.

I don’t know where the play originated but it was a similar concept to the deep ball Rodgers missed Davante Adams on earlier in the game. He joked with LaFleur that he wouldn’t miss that throw again if LaFleur called it again…and Rodgers lived up to his word.

Gary from Potter, NC

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Do you think Robert Tonyan’s friendship and training with George Kittle has helped his game? I know he was already emerging as a good TE but he’s exceeded my expectations of him profoundly!

Very much so. Every offseason, he works out with one of the elite tight ends of this era of football. Plus, Tonyan also had those two seasons with Jimmy Graham and now three years with Marcedes Lewis. He’s on the fast track to earning a master’s degree in how to play tight end at the game’s highest level.

Ferdinand from Woodbury, MN

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Has Aaron seen “Queen’s Gambit”? Watching Beth Harmon visualize the chess board on the ceiling, I think I have a greater understanding of how Rodgers “sees” the opposing defense and a play unfolding.

He said on Pat McAfee’s show last week he hasn’t seen it yet. I wish he would. I think he’d love it. And I’m with you on the parallels between how Rodgers sees the field and Beth visualized the chess board.

Scott from Ishpeming, MI

This is not a chortle, I promise. I was wondering what Trubisky’s TD/INT ratio against GB for his career is. It seems to me that he may have thrown more interceptions than touchdowns against us, is that right?

Trubisky has thrown seven touchdowns and five interceptions in six games against the Packers, completing 59.9% of his passes for 1,507 yards and a 79.0 passer rating.

Bob from Racine, WI

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Glowing comments about the Packers demolishing the Bears. But if it weren’t for a few mishaps by Trubisky, the game would have been very close. In the fourth quarter, the Packers’ pass defense was extremely soft. The Bears made one pass after another and got first downs each time. If others don’t see it this way, what am I missing?

LaFleur mentioned Monday afternoon how it’s a balance of defending ground and shielding yourself from a big play to allow the opponent back in the game. The bad news? The Bears converted a pair of 13-plus play drives that produced touchdowns. The good news? Chicago had to work for its yards, eating seven minutes off the clock. Green Bay would’ve loved a fourth takeaway with a Kevin King end-zone INT or a stop on fourth-and-11, but the name of the game is draining the clock and winning the game. The Packers did that.

Dave from Germantown, TN

With the Bears getting two TDs in “garbage” time at what point do you want your prevent defense to actually prevent the other team from scoring? Lombardi would never stand for that type of performance.

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“Prevent” defense doesn’t mean prevent the opposing team from scoring. It means “prevent” an explosive play.

Adam from Phoenix, AZ

Good morning Insiders. Like you, it drives me crazy when fans get so riled up about “letting teams run up the score” at the end of a game the Packers have dominated. These people are not fans of football, they are merely fans of chortling. If the final score doesn’t “look” as lopsided as the game was, somehow that is a loss to these people. I feel sorry for them.

Focus on what matters. That’s it. If you want to talk about David Montgomery breaking that 57-yard run on the second play and what the Packers need to do to fix that? Totally understandable. That was a huge play. Or even the yards per play Green Bay allowed through the first 45 minutes of the game? Fine. But lamenting the fourth quarter is wasted energy.

Mike from Fort Wayne, IN

When a credentialed reporter said he won’t know about a certain play or aspect of the game until he views the “coaches’ tape,” what is on the tape that is different than fans watching it on TV?

The reporter is referring to the All-22 film that is posted on NFL Game Pass on Wednesday. It’s an aerial shot of the field, so you have a better vantage point of what the safeties are doing.

Dale from Lima, NY

Kevin Patra began an article he wrote this morning this way: “The Chicago Bears entered Sunday night hanging their hat on defense, owning the ability to shut down opponents with relative ease, giving their offense at least a chance to win games. Aaron Rodgers took that hat, ripped it to shreds, stomped on it and tossed it in a dumpster of flames.” Which gives you more satisfaction? The fact that it’s true? Or the memorable writing?

The fact the Packers saw something on tape that they felt they could exploit with balancing a steady ground-and-pound running attack with empty formations. The Bears tout a top 10 defense with playmakers who can change the complexion of a game in an instant. The Packers imposed their will on Chicago, while Rodgers was not hit a single time. I have to go back and look when was the last time that happened. It must be very long ago.

Mark from Charlotte, VT

Terrific outing Sunday night. Curious about one thing though…with five minutes or so to go and the game clearly in hand, any reason why they would leave 12 in? Why not protect him and give others same game experience?

LaFleur touched on this Monday. The Packers wanted to get Boyle in there but it also was a two-score game after the Bears’ successful two-point attempt. If the Packers stop them there, I’m guessing Tim Boyle comes in with 3:20 remaining in a 41-24 game.

Photos: Packers notch 100th victory over Bears on Sunday Night Football
View some of the best photos from the Sunday Night Football Packers-Bears matchup at Lambeau Field on Nov. 29, 2020.

Robert from Menasha, WI

Do you have any examples of ML deviating from the “Midwest nice guy” for a moment, and unleashing the inner fire on someone? I really like his steady and humble leadership, but also believe really good coaches (and baseball managers) need to be able to get red-faced hot and scream occasionally, at the appropriate times of course. Have I missed it with ML or perhaps it’s just forthcoming?

I don’t think that’s a problem. Just because a guy doesn’t make the SportsCenter “Top 10” for chastising an official or screaming at a player doesn’t mean he isn’t passionate. LaFleur is all the things you described. He just channels it in a productive way.

Israel from West Allis, WI

As enjoyable as the game was and as glad as I am that Savage made the plays and the defense had three, and nearly five, turnovers, I think there is a fair amount to nitpick. If Akiem Hicks is in, or if the QB doesn’t make three terrible passes, there’s a very likely chance that this game is a dead heat. The Bears’ offense looked very capable against GB other than the turnovers. They count, and I enjoyed the win, but this team could lose to the Bears in January if Hicks and Foles are in.

Nitpick away but if a few things went differently against Tampa Bay, Minnesota and Indianapolis, the Packers would be a perfect 11-0, no? That’s sports. We don’t live in a world of ifs, Israel. We live in a world of really happened.

Ron from Mitchell, SD

In the live blog Sunday night Mike mentioned something about a steak for everyone when the game was over which brought this question to mind. Do the Packers feed the players after the game at Lambeau or are they on their own? Am guessing they must be starving by the time a game is over? Silly question in know but inquiring minds want to know.

They have food after the game. In the past, it’s various snacks in the locker room and then a postgame spread. This year, due to restrictions in the cafeteria, the team uses an app for players and coaches to order prepared meals.

Joel from Sand Springs, OK

I don’t expect you to know all the details, but what are your thoughts on the delaying of some prime games (Ravens/Steelers) but not delaying games like Broncos/Saints? It seems a little inconsistent. Is there a league standard for those decisions?

Many of you are so bent out of shape about this. I don’t care. I just don’t. I hope those afflicted get better as soon as possible but all the NFL can do is lean on its protocols and keep pushing forward. There are no good answers to this stuff, people – only answers. It’s just like our everyday lives – we’re all making chicken salad out of…chicken byproduct.

The second game stud will go to the D-Train. This defense does not have to be spectacular at all times if they are being opportunistic. Against the Mitchell Trubisky led Bears, this Packers’ defense was definitely opportunistic. Darnell Savage intercepted Trubisky not once but twice. Savage has started to put some more consistent play on tape recently, now we see two big splash plays against the Bears.

Preston Smith and Za’darius Smith were also very good in this game. The Bears’ offensive line is not a great unit but the Smith brothers combine for five QB hits, two sacks, one tackle for loss, one forced fumble, one fumble recovery, and one touchdown. Combine an opportunistic defense with a great offensive performance, and that means a blowout in a divisional Sunday night football game.

Aaron Rodgers

The final game stud will go to Aaron Rodgers. Rodgers did not have his best game of the season but he was good against a very good Bears’ defense. Rodgers was 21/29 for 211 yards, 4 touchdowns, and a 132.3 passer rating. Rodgers did a great job throwing to the open receiver, seven different receivers were targeted during the game with no one being targeted more than nine times. All four of Rodgers’ touchdown passes were to different receivers, including Adams, Robert Tonyan, Allen Lazard, and Marcedes Lewis.

Game Duds

I only have one dud for this week, after a 41-25 victory against the Bears on Sunday Night Football. The biggest concern for me after watching this game was something that has been a concern for Packer nation for the majority of this year. The tackling and inability to come up and make plays to get off the field continue to be a big theme for this year’s defense.

This is something that I have been telling anyone that will listen because, in my opinion, I think our run defense is better than what it looks like. Teams will break big runs that could have been a one-to-five yard gain, but instead they consistently get six yards because of the poor tackling.

I wanted to be able to put nothing in the ‘game duds’ section for this week but the trend of not being able to make the tackles that need to be made continues to be a major area of concern.