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We all know the Eagles’ top two needs this offseason are wide receiver and cornerback but because those needs are so pressing, we’ve all lost sight of another pretty big one.

The Eagles need some help at defensive end.

Sure, the Birds will bring back Brandon Graham and Derek Barnett, their two starters, for the 2020 season but neither of those guys are elite. Graham is on the wrong side of 30 and Barnett has been solid but hasn’t lived up to his draft status.

After those two? Vinny Curry is set to be a free agent, so their top rotational players are Authentic Josh Sweat Jersey, Authentic Shareef Miller Jersey, Authentic Genard Avery Jersey and Authentic Joe Ostman Jersey.

The Eagles might be in the market for some defensive end help this offseason and they’ll have a few options.

We have a long way to go before the start of the 2020 season but we have some jersey number updates from the Eagles.

Most of these new numbers are for new players, but Jalen Mills is also switching out of the number he’s worn for the first four years of his career.

Here they are in numerical order:
Authentic Jalen Mills Jersey: 21

Mills spent the first four years of his career in No. 31. But his rookie contract is over and he’s returning as a safety in 2020. So new position, new number.

“It’s just recreating myself,” Mills said this week. “Recreating that Green Goblin, that monster. It’s a new position, it’s a new feel, and it’s going to be new energy.”

Mills said he admires guys like Kobe Bryant and LeBron James, who each changed their jersey numbers throughout their NBA careers.

The No. 21 became available after Ronald Darby left in free agency to head to Washington. Darby wore 41 back in 2017 when he arrived in a training camp trade; Patrick Robinson had the 21 on his one-year deal.

Complete Eagles history at 21: James Zyntell, Les Maynard, Paul Cuba, John Kusko, Herschel Stockton, Allison White, Chuck Cherundolo, William Boedeker, Al Pollard, Jim Carr, Joe Scarpati, Ray Jones, Jackie Allen, Wes Chesson, Al Clark, John Sciarra, Evan Cooper, Eric Allen, Bobby Taylor, Matt Ware, William James, Joselio Hanson, David Sims, Roc Carmichael, Jerome Couplin, Leodis McKelvin, Patrick Robinson, Ronald Darby
Darius Slay: 24

In Detroit, Slay wore No. 30 during his rookie season back in 2013 but had the No. 23 in the next six years. But in Philly, Rodney McLeod has 23, so Slay is happily changing to 24 to honor the late Kobe Bryant.

“I’m going Kobe mode,” Slay said. “Black mamba. Rest in peace to the One of my favorite players. I will look good in 24.”

Last season, Jordan Howard wore the No. 24 during his one-year stint with the Eagles.

Complete Eagles history at 24: Howard Auer, Joe Carpe, Dick Lachman, Jack Knapper, Herman Bassman, Joe Pilconis, Rabbit Keen, Bill Schneller, Dom Moselle, George Taliaferro, Don Schaefer, Nate Ramsey, Artimus Parker, Henry Monroe, Zac Henderson, Ray Ellis, Russell Gary, Reggie Brown, Alan Reid, Alan Dial, Corey Barlow, Tim McTyer, Darnell Autry, Rod Smart, Blaine Bishop, Sheldon Brown, Joique Bell, Brandon Hughes, Nnadmi Asomugha, Bradley Fletcher, Ryan Mathews, Corey Graham, Jordan Howard
Will Parks: 28

During the first four years of his NFL career, Parks wore No. 34 in Denver as a sixth-round pick. But that number is owned by Cre’Von LeBlanc in Philly.

So Parks will hop into the No. 28 that was vacant for most of last year until Jay Ajayi was signed during the season.

Complete Eagles history at 28: Dick Thornton, Guy Turnbow, Algy Clark, Joe Pilconis, Max Padlow, J. “Stumpy” Thomason, Harry Klopenburg, Ray Keeling, Bob Jackson, Paul Dudley, Jim Gray, Bill Bradley, Lou Rash, Greg Harding, Don Griffin, Mel Gray, Clarence Love, Amp Lee, Correll Buckhalter, Ramzee Robinson, Marlin Jackson, Dion Lewis, Earl Wolff, Wendell Smallwood, Jay Ajayi
Nickell Robey-Coleman: 31

As an undrafted player, Robey-Coleman came into the league and wore No. 37 for his first three seasons in Buffalo before he got a big-time improvement and took over 21 in 2015. For the last three seasons, he wore 23 with the Rams but that’s taken by McLeod here.

So he’ll be in the 31 that Mills wore for the last four years.

Complete Eagles history at 31: Joe Carter, Tom Graham, Irv Kupcinet, William Brian, Bob Masters, Emmett Mortell, Jerry Ginney, Phil Ragazzo, Jim Castiglia, Ted Williams, Art Macioszczyk, Dan Sandifer, Ebert Van Buren, Ron Goodwin, Tom Bailey, Wilbert Montgomery, Troy West, Tyrone Jones, Brian O’Neal, Derrick Witherspoon, Al Harris, Daryon Brutley, Dexter Wynn, Ellis Hobbs, Curtis Marsh, Shaun Prater, Byron Maxwell, Jalen Mills
Trevor Williams: 41

You might have forgotten the Eagles signed Williams back in January, but the cornerback and Penn State product has 39 NFL games and 27 starts to his name with the Chargers and Cardinals.

He has previously worn 42, 24 and 22.

Complete Eagles history at 41: Ted Schmitt, Foster Watkins, Buist Warren, Gil Steinke, Frank Ziegler, Jerry Norton, Bob Freeman, Howard Cassady, Harry Wilson, Richard Harvey, Randy Logan, Earnest Jackson, Keith Byars, Alvin Ross, Fred McCrary, Johnny Thomas, William Hampton, Thomas Tapeh, Stephen Spach, Tanard Davis, Antoine Harris, Jarrad Page, Emil Igwenagu, Randall Evans, Ronald Darby, De’Vante Bausby
Jatavis Brown: 53

Everyone pretty much understood that Nigel Bradham wasn’t going to return to the Eagles in 2020 but now they went ahead and gave his number away. Bradham wore 53 for the last four seasons in Philly.

During his first four NFL seasons with the Chargers, Brown was No. 57 but that’s occupied in Philly by second-year linebacker T.J. Edwards.

Complete Eagles history at 53: Walt Masters, Alex Wojciechowicz, Ken Farragut, Bob Pellegrini, John Simerson, Bob Butler, Harold Wells, Fred Whittingham, Dick Absher, Dennis Franks, Fred Smalls, Jody Schulz, Dwayne Jiles, Maurice Henry, Ivan Caesar, John Roper, Bill Romanowski, N.D. Kalu, Hugh Douglas, Mark Simoneau, Moise Fokou, Ryan Rau, Najee Goode, Nigel Bradham
Javon Hargrave: 93

Not long after news broke that Tim Jernigan was heading to Houston, Hargrave got his jersey number.

A switch was necessary for Hargrave, who wore 79 during his first four seasons in the NFL with the Steelers. The Eagles already have a No. 79 who is pretty good in right guard Brandon Brooks. And Hargrave wore 97 in college but that number in Philly is owned by Malik Jackson.

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Wes is joined by Philadelphia Eagles QB Cheap Kyle Lauletta Jersey about his thoughts on if the coronavirus pandemic and the sports shutdown were to happen when he was in the draft process. Kyle also gives some insight on teams allowing players to use their own doctors as opposed to team doctors, and how he ended up with the Eagles organization.

The Eagles have Cheap Carson Wentz Jersey set as their franchise quarterback, but one of the under-the-radar questions of this offseason is who will serve as his backup in 2020? The Eagles took a big step toward answering that question on Tuesday morning as they agreed to terms with quarterback Nate Sudfeld on a one-year deal. Sudfeld was scheduled to become an unrestricted free agent on Wednesday.

“We’re very comfortable with Nate,” Head Coach Doug Pederson said at the NFL Scouting Combine last month. “We’ll see what happens this spring when we get down the road with him, but he’s put himself in position to compete and possibly be the No. 2.”

Sudfeld served as the No. 3 quarterback last season behind Wentz and Josh McCown. Wentz, Sudfeld, and Kyle Lauletta are now under contract for the upcoming season. McCown is recovering from a hamstring injury suffered in the season-ending loss to Seattle. The 40-year-old McCown is set to be a free agent and has not yet made any decisions about his football future.

A former sixth-round selection of Washington in 2016, Sudfeld was claimed off waivers by the Eagles at the start of the 2017 regular season. Sudfeld served as the primary backup in the latter half of the run to the Super Bowl and set what was at the time the record for highest completion percentage (82.6 percent) in an NFL debut in the regular-season finale against Dallas. He threw his first touchdown pass in the 2018 regular-season finale against his former team.

The 6-6, 227-pound Sudfeld was poised to be the primary backup to start the season for the first time in 2019. However, Sudfeld suffered a fractured wrist in the preseason opener, and the Eagles turned to the veteran McCown. Sudfeld returned for Week 3 of the regular season. He was active for five games this season but did not get any snaps on offense.

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PHILADELPHIA — When Eli Harold was growing up in Virginia Beach, Va., in the 2000s, he was self-described huge Washington Redskins fan. He said he had former Redskins players Phillip Daniels, Andre Carter and Lorenzo Alexander on his wall. At one point, he met those players at the Virginia Beach Pavilion.
Now, he’s learning from them. Carter coached Harold with the San Francisco 49ers earlier in his career. And after the Philadelphia Eagles acquired Harold from the Buffalo Bills in a trade Friday evening, Daniels will be his position coach.

“I was talking to Phillip yesterday,” Harold said Sunday. “I’m like, ‘Yo, this is amazing.’ Like, I’ve now played for two of my former favorite players.”

Harold has other reasons to be excited after the trade, too. In addition to getting the chance to learn from Daniels, who is in his first year as the defensive line coach, Harold thinks he’s going to get a real chance to compete for a roster spot and showcase his ability as a pass rusher.

“It’s nice to feel wanted,” Harold said.

Read more: Eagles training camp report: Taking a closer look at personnel as camp winds down
Harold is the second veteran defensive end the Eagles have added in the past week. When training camp standout Joe Ostman went on injured reserve, the team signed Kasim Edebali. Harold was sent to Philadelphia in exchange for undrafted free agent offensive lineman Ryan Bates.

The top of the defensive end depth chart — Brandon Graham, Derek Barnett, Vinny Curry — feels set for the Eagles. Second-year pro Josh Sweat, rookie Shareef Miller and third-year pro Daeshon Hall are competing behind them, and the addition of Harold and Edebali should boost the level of that group.

Harold spent the first four seasons of his NFL career as an outside linebacker with the 49ers, who selected him in the third round of the 2015 NFL Draft, and Detroit Lions. Under Eagles defensive coordinator Jim Schwartz, Harold will return putting his hand on the ground as a defensive end for the first time since college at Virginia.

“I love it, man,” Harold said. “That’s my natural position. No matter what, going forward is always better than dropping into coverage a lot, so I’m excited.”

 

It’s unlikely that Graham, Barnett and Curry will play much the rest of the way in the preseason — if it all — so there are plenty of available reps for the rest of the depth chart, and Harold could use the next three games as a sort of showcase to the Eagles and the other 31 teams.

“I’m just going to take one day at a time, man, and attack it, give all I got and just try to be me every day,” Harold said. “Whether it’s enough time or not, I’m going to just do what I do and try to impress the best way I can and control what I can control, and that’s just to go all out every time I’m on the field.”

Even with a truncated schedule — the Eagles had their 13th day of training camp Sunday — both Schwartz and Harold expect him to be in the flow of things quickly.

“Good body for what we are looking for,” Schwartz said. “Our scouts had liked him a couple years ago. He has had a little bit of production. He played sort of a hybrid role last year for Detroit, but we are a little bit different. Put his hand in the ground and let him come. He’s big, he’s strong and we will add him to the mix and see where it turns out, but he does have a little bit of experience. It’s a little bit different than a rookie coming in. We should get him up to speed pretty quickly.”
Harold brings a bit of a track record to the Eagles. He has nine sacks in four seasons, including a career-high four last season. He got off to a hot start for the Lions with three sacks in his first three games, including two of Tom Brady in an upset win over the New England Patriots.

Harold played at least 23 percent of Detroit’s defensive snaps in three of the first four games, but his playing time soon plummeted. He had a seven-game stretch where he was inactive twice — once was because of the birth of his daughter — didn’t play once and saw just nine defensive snaps. He had a couple games where he played more than half the snaps down the stretch, but it was clear his future wasn’t in Detroit.

“Um, I really don’t like talking about the past, but I’ll touch on it a little bit,” Harold said. “Just the opportunity wasn’t there, I feel like. A guy had got hurt, and my playing time had went up, and then when I had my daughter — my daughter was born the fourth week, fifth week of the year — then after that, I feel like it just fell off.

“I was still doing everything I could. I was doing my best and I would talk to the coaches, and they would say that nothing was wrong and I was doing everything I was supposed to do, so I don’t know what happened. I guess they were telling me one thing, but saying another thing in meetings or whatever, but I went to work every day, tried to be better and that’s all I can do. It just didn’t work out.”
Read more: Who impressed Doug Pederson in Eagles preseason opener?
Harold told The Detroit News at the time that Lions coach Matt Patricia was “100 percent supportive” of Harold during a complicated childbirth process.

Harold has some familiarity with the Eagles because safety Rodney McLeod is also a Virginia alum, and Harold described former Eagles defensive end Chris Long as a “big brother.” He also played with cornerback Cre’Von LeBlanc in Detroit, and LeBlanc, a hero for the Eagles down the stretch and in the playoffs last season, has shared a similar sentiment as Harold about getting a fair chance to make an impact in Philadelphia.

Harold wants to make the most of it. He’s on a tight timeframe, and there’s already a talented group of players on the depth chart. But Harold already feels comfortable with the Eagles, and he wants to take the next step of his career in South Philly.

“It’s a business, but to come to a new place, and I already feel it,” Harold said. “The guys, I feel like they’ve accepted me already, and I haven’t even been here 24 hours, and being in a room with a lot of veterans plays a big part in that, and it’s just a veteran team and they know how to win here, and I’m just glad I’m here.”

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Philadelphia Eagles roster hopeful DeAndre Thompkins is grateful to have the opportunity to try out for a team that has Carson Wentz at quarterback.
Recently, the Philadelphia Eagles wrapped up the start to the offseason. After a month of voluntary activities, followed by three mandatory minicamps, the team is off to do their own thing for the next month or so. Late next month, the Eagles entire 90-man roster will be back at the Nova Care Complex in Philly for the beginning of the end of the offseason.

The final phase might be exciting to some, but to 37 guys it will be a stressful time. By the beginning of September, the roster will need to be cut down to 53 players. As we know, not everybody can make the team. We know who the locks are, but very rarely do we get too comfortable with the hopefuls, rightfully so.

Although the hopefuls know their position within the organization, they don’t ever tend to lose hope. If a player can prove they belong, it won’t go unnoticed. And fortunately for the Eagles, they have roster locks around the roster hopefuls that are willing to elevate them to give them the best chances to make the team.

Recently, undrafted rookie wide receiver DeAndre Thompkins discussed his journey to making an NFL roster. Two months ago, he signed a deal with the Eagles shortly after going undrafted. While Thompkins knows how deep the receiving core is for the Eagles, and just how hard it’s going to be for him to make the team, he’s still rather grateful to have the opportunity to work with Carson Wentz. Now, it seems as though the leadership issues from last season are in the rearview.

What’s being said about Wentz?
After last season’s showing, you would think that Wentz was a one-hit wonder in 2017. He might not have been an MVP in 2018, but he still showed improvement in some areas. However, his 2019 offseason, which contains a healthy Wentz for the first time in two years has shown that maybe he didn’t truly lose a step like many speculated. Instead, he’s just as good, if not better than that Sophomore season. DeAndre Thompkins wasn’t around then, but now he understands the hype surrounding Wentz since he’s been with the Eagles.

“Man, it’s crazy, he’s very talented as everybody knows, very smart. He’s a natural-born quarterback. You can feel it in the huddle. You can feel it whenever you’re around him,” Thompkins told PennLive’s, Daniel Gallen. While we know Wentz is talented, there have been some question marks surrounding his leadership skills after last season. According to a piece with quotes from anonymous players, Wentz was not the best acting captain in 2018.

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In fact, Wentz was accused of being selfish at one point by a respected veteran. However, the roster hopeful’s words do not help support that claim.

“One thing I would say is he does a good job of elevating everyone around him, he treats me and JJ [Arcega-Whiteside] just like he treats D-Jacc, Nelly and all those guys. He expects you to perform at a high level, and then if you don’t understand something or something happens, he’s the first one to come over and explain to you what you gotta do, why you gotta do it. So to have somebody like that, man, it’s a blessing.”

Are we saying this so-called anonymous respected veteran was wrong about Wentz’s locker room personality last season? No, we’re not. But we do believe that whatever was going on last season, is now left in the rearview. With the franchise locking Wentz in to a long-term deal, there are no longer any questions as to who is the captain of the ship. Wentz knows his place, and is aware that his leadership can make or break the offense. So far, everything sounds good.

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PHILADELPHIA — The Philadelphia Eagles got their future left tackle to protect Carson Wentz’s blindside.

The Eagles traded up three spots to select Washington State left tackle Andre Dillard with the 22nd pick in the first round of the NFL draft Thursday night. Philadelphia sent Baltimore the 25th pick, a fourth-rounder (No. 127) and a sixth (No. 197) to move up.

Dillard isn’t expected to be in the starting lineup this season unless the offensive line has injuries. He’ll learn from nine-time Pro Bowl left tackle Jason Peters, who enters his 15th season at 37 years old. Peters started every game last season after missing nine in 2017.

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“This wasn’t what we had anticipated. Our evaluation was this was the best tackle in the draft,” Eagles personnel boss Howie Roseman said. “Usually, those guys go in the top 10. That’s how we had it rated. When he started to fall, we saw an opportunity to get a top-10 player at an important position.”

Dillard was the third offensive lineman selected after Boston College guard Chris Lindstrom went 14th to Atlanta and North Carolina State center Garrett Bradbury went 18th to Minnesota.

The 6-foot-5, 315-pound Dillard started 39 games for the Cougars. He’s an athletic blocker who excelled at pass protection. Scouting reports say Dillard needs to work on his run blocking. He didn’t have to do much of it at Washington State, which predominantly threw the ball on offense.

“He wants to be great and he takes to coaching well,” Roseman said.

Eagles vice president of player personnel Joe Douglas said the team spent a lot of time with Dillard at the Senior Bowl and came away quite impressed.

“His foot quickness, is lower body strength, his ability to redirect, those are very intriguing to us,” Douglas said.

The Eagles were in position to select a player who doesn’t have to contribute right away after filling several needs in the offseason through free agency and trades.

After winning the Super Bowl in 2017 with backup quarterback Nick Foles filling in for Wentz, the Eagles reached the second round last season. Foles again led the team down the stretch and into January after Wentz was injured.

Dillard will join a unit that also features Pro Bowl right tackle Lane Johnson, Pro Bowl right guard Brandon Brooks and All-Pro center Jason Kelce.

“He’s a special player,” Eagles coach Doug Pederson said of Dillard. “He has a great opportunity to come in and learn from one of the best left tackles in the game.”

The Ravens took Oklahoma wide receiver Marquise Brown with Philadelphia’s pick. Brown was a player some thought the Eagles would select. Roseman, however, has always valued offensive and defensive lineman in the first round.

The Eagles have two picks in the second round on Friday night, Nos. 53 and 57. They don’t have a third-round pick.

Running back, linebacker and receiver are among the positions the Eagles could target but they also could go a defensive back.

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The Philadelphia Eagles acquired DeSean Jackson from the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Monday, league sources tell ESPN, reuniting the deep-threat receiver with the team that drafted him in 2008.

2019 Free Agency | Eagles
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Sources told ESPN on Sunday that the Bucs were actively shopping Jackson and that Philadelphia was his desired landing spot.

The Eagles agreed to re-work Jackson’s contract with a deal that is expected to be worth $27 million over three years, according to a source. Jackson will get a guaranteed $13 million, a source told ESPN’s Chris Mortensen.

Jackson was slated to make $10 million in 2019 on the final year of his three-year, $33.5 million deal with the Bucs.

In addition to Jackson, the Eagles get a seventh-round draft pick in 2020, while a 2019 sixth-round pick heads to the Buccaneers, a source told Mortensen.

2019 NFL Free Agency

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Jackson, 32, was a second-round draft choice of the Eagles in 2008 and spent his first six seasons in Philly, where he averaged 59 catches, more than 1,000 yards and five touchdowns per year. He was unceremoniously cut by coach Chip Kelly in March 2014 following a career year in which Jackson posted 1,332 receiving yards and nine touchdowns.

Nevertheless, Philly was his preferred destination, according to a source.

On Monday, Jackson took to social media to say goodbye to Tampa prior to reports of an agreed-upon trade.

View this post on Instagram
Tampa it was a great experience, but things didn’t work out !! Looking forward to my next destination .. Stay Tuned #0ne0fone

A post shared by Desean Jackson (@0ne0fone) on Mar 11, 2019 at 9:53am PDT

Trading Jackson frees up $10 million in salary-cap space for the Bucs, who had less than $3.5 million in cap room entering the legal tampering period.

Last month, new Bucs coach Bruce Arians had a long sit-down with Jackson, a conversation Arians said at the NFL scouting combine “couldn’t have gone better.” But general manager Jason Licht, when asked about Jackson, said, “I’d say all options are on the table,” while also praising his speed.

Jackson had a direct conversation with the Buccaneers’ front office over the weekend about his status and trade considerations, a source told ESPN’s Josina Anderson.

Jenna Laine contributed to this report.

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PHILADELPHIA — Eagles wide receiver Jordan Matthews is not expected to play Sunday against the Cincinnati Bengals because of a sprained ankle, a source told ESPN’s Adam Schefter.

If Matthews sits, it would be his first missed game in his three-year NFL career.

Matthews, who is listed as questionable, suffered a right ankle sprain Monday against the Green Bay Packers. He was hobbling while running routes Thursday, and he was not on the field for Friday’s practice.

Fellow receiver Nelson Agholor, meanwhile, is expected to be active against the Bengals, a source told ESPN’s Adam Caplan.

Agholor, a 2015 first-round pick for the Eagles, was a healthy inactive for the team’s Week 12 home game against the Packers. He did not play against Green Bay after acknowledging that he was going through a “mental battle” with football.

“His mind has been great, his attitude has been really good, he’s been working hard,” Eagles coach Doug Pederson said of Agholor. “Everything is leaning towards keeping him active.”

Pederson suggested he could try to bolster Agholor’s confidence by designing a quick screen or something similar for him early in Sunday’s game.

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The NFL Draft is still a few weeks away. Teams have a pretty good idea of which players they want. Let’s talk about some prospects who make sense for the Eagles, outside of the first round.

Wide Receiver

Wide receiver was a critical need before the signings of Alshon Jeffery and Torrey Smith. The Eagles now have a good group for 2016. As Howie Roseman pointed out at the Senior Bowl, receiver is a position where it can take a year or two for players to develop. With that in mind, the Eagles could draft a receiver now to help them in 2018 or even 2019. We have to see if there are any players they are really high on.

Penn State star Chris Godwin would be an excellent addition for the Eagles. Doug Pederson wants the offense to become more vertical and deliver big plays. Godwin put on a terrific showing at the Combine, clocking in at 4.42 in the 40-yard dash. He jumped well and showed excellent agility. Put on the game tape and you can see how he would help the passing game. Godwin has outstanding hands. He can make some absolutely spectacular catches. Beyond that, he has great body control. He can adjust to balls that are off-target. Godwin can contort his body to fit tight spaces while trying to get his feet in-bounds. The Eagles could use someone with deep speed, sure hands, and great body control. I think Godwin will be a second-round pick.

If the Eagles want someone in the mid-to-late rounds, Ryan Switzer from North Carolina could be of interest. He is a slot receiver. The Eagles currently use Jordan Matthews in that role, but they also might like a smaller, quicker player with better run-after-catch skills. Switzer is very dangerous with the ball in his hands. He also would make sense because he is a dynamic punt returner. Darren Sproles can’t play forever. The Eagles might like to have someone ready to take over for him in the future.

Running Back

The Eagles are almost certain to take a running back at some point in the draft. This is a really deep group. Teams are going to find good running backs early, middle, and even in late rounds. I think Dalvin Cook is the best overall back, but his issues both on the field (injury, fumbling) and off (multiple incidents) mean he could go as high as the top 10 or as low as the second round. My favorite back in the draft is Kareem Hunt from Toledo. I think he would make an excellent mid-round target for the Eagles. Hunt has a good combination of size and athleticism. I also love the fact he’s tough and smart. He seems like the kind of player Joe Douglas is looking for.

Clemson star Wayne Gallman feels like a player who is getting overlooked. He ran for 30 touchdowns over the last two seasons. Gallman has solid size and is an effective receiver. He wasn’t the star of the show at Clemson, but could be a good starter in the NFL. UTEP’s Aaron Jones is a late-round player with potential. He ran for 17 touchdowns and averaged 8 yards a carry in 2016. That’s one heck of a season. There will be good running backs who aren’t even drafted. This really is a deep group.
Offensive Line

My favorite offensive lineman is Dan Feeney of Indiana. He played guard and right tackle for the Hoosiers, but projects as an interior player in the NFL. Most analysts think he will line up at guard. Some teams are looking at him as a potential center. Feeney had a strong career and stood out to me at the Senior Bowl. He is a smart, skilled blocker. He is also tough and physical. I think he could come in and challenge for a starting role right away. The Eagles are loaded with linemen right now, but Feeney is a player I would love to see them go after if they should trade away any veterans.

Dion Dawkins from Temple is an interesting player. He was a left tackle for the Owls, but most analysts think he will move inside to guard in the NFL. I think he could thrive there, but it wouldn’t shock me if he got a shot at tackle first. This isn’t a deep group of tackles so you either get someone early or you wait until next year.

Tight End

This is an outstanding tight end class. There are players of all kinds of sizes and skill sets. My favorite prospect is George Kittle from Iowa. Most tight ends stand out as receivers or athletes. Kittle is good in both areas, but he really catches your eye as a blocker. He is a tenacious. Kittle will engage a defender and stick on that block until after the whistle blows. He is only 247 pounds, but plays bigger than his size. With Brent Celek’s career winding down, it would be good to have another blocker on the roster. Kittle didn’t post gaudy reception totals, but he is a solid receiver.

Michael Roberts from Toledo is more of a late-round target. He is a better receiver than blocker, but has good size and could develop into an all-around tight end. He had 16 touchdown catches last season. The Eagles could use another red zone weapon.

Quarterback

I don’t know if the Eagles will take a quarterback. This isn’t a good class so it is a good thing the team made the bold play last year to go get Carson Wentz. He and Nick Foles give the Eagles an outstanding pair of quarterbacks, but the team might want a young guy to develop as a future backup. There isn’t anyone I find really compelling. C.J. Beathard from Iowa would be an interesting late-round target. He has a solid arm and played in a pro-style offense in college.

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Think back to a year ago.

There was a lot of mystery with the Eagles. Doug Pederson was the new head coach, but no one knew what to make of him. Howie Roseman was back in charge of personnel. He had spent a year away from that role and fans were not sure what to expect from him.

There were some rosters questions as well.

The Eagles had no quarterback. Sam Bradford was a free agent. So was Chase Daniel. Carson Wentzwas a draft prospect. The Eagles didn’t have a top-10 pick in the draft. Fletcher Cox and the team were talking about an extension, but weren’t close on terms. The overall roster was in a state of flux in the transition from the Chip Kelly era. There were going to be major scheme changes on both offense and defense.

Overall, there was a lot of uncertainty.

Things definitely look a lot better now. Pederson led the team to a 7-9 record. That doesn’t sound impressive on the surface, but when you take into account injuries, suspensions, starting a rookie quarterback, and facing the league’s toughest schedule, the record looks better.

You also judge a new coach on how he does with laying the foundation for the future. Pederson kept the locker room together in times of adversity. There was an ugly half of football against the Bengals, but aside from that the team was very competitive all year long. The Eagles were a handful of plays away from being a playoff team. This happened all while playing plenty of rookies and other young players. Pederson did an excellent job of balancing the need to win now with also keeping an eye on the future.

Roseman went from a mystery to a strength very quickly. He traded away linebacker Kiko Alonso, cornerback Byron Maxwell, and running back DeMarco Murray. The Eagles were able to move into the top 10 of the draft. Roseman then went further, making a bold move by trading up for the second overall pick. The Eagles paid a high price, but Roseman felt the Eagles had to go get a franchise quarterback. Wentz is the player that he and Pederson targeted. Roseman put the Eagles into position and when the Rams chose Jared Goff, Wentz became an Eagle.

Roseman signed key free agents in guard Brandon Brooks and safety Rodney McLeod. He added a trio of defenders who had experience with Jim Schwartz, with Nigel Bradham proving to be an excellent signing. Roseman traded for Dorial Green-Beckham in August to give the receiving corps a boost. He claimed Kamu Grugier-Hill off waivers and he proved to be a good special teams player as a rookie. Roseman pulled off a major deal just before the season began, dealing Bradford to the Vikings and getting a first-round pick in return. That balanced out the cost the Eagles had paid in moving up to get Wentz. You could say the Eagles traded Sam Bradford for Carson Wentz. That’s a deal anyone would be excited about.
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The team showed a lot of promise in 2016. Schwartz brought in his attacking 4-3 defense and the Eagles ranked in the top five of all defenses for part of the season. Injuries hurt them in the second half of the season and the defense fell to 12th in points allowed and 13th in yards allowed. That was still a major improvement from the year before.

The defense showed great potential at times. They held the high-powered Steelers to just three points. The NFC Champion Falcons had the best overall offense in the NFL this year. The Eagles limited them to just 15 points, their lowest total of the season. The Falcons also had season lows in rushing yards and total yards in that game. Atlanta scored at least 23 points in every other game. When things clicked for the Eagles, you could really see their potential.

Defensive end Brandon Graham played the best football of his career. He was a force off the edge all year. Cox got his contract extension in June and had another outstanding season. Jordan Hicks had five interceptions, a crazy total for a middle linebacker. Safety Malcolm Jenkins had another strong season, making plays all over the place.

The offense was outstanding at times, but also inconsistent. Wentz started all 16 games and set some team and league rookie passing records. He proved to be a good leader and a good quarterback. Wide receiver Jordan Matthews and tight end Zach Ertz were his key targets and you could see good chemistry with the rookie quarterback. Running backs Wendell Smallwood and Byron Marshall showed a lot of potential. The Eagles were 5-1 with Lane Johnson at right tackle, showing his value to the team. The Eagles failed to add young pieces to the offensive line in the past few drafts, but that changed last year. Rookies Isaac Seumalo and Halapoulivaati Vaitai each started multiple games and looked like they could be good starters in the future.

There was some question about how the special teams would perform. Chip Kelly devoted a lot of time and resources to that unit and got great results. Would the same be true under Pederson? Yes. He wisely kept Dave Fipp as the special teams coordinator and the Eagles ranked No. 1 in overall special teams play for the 2016 season. The Eagles were outstanding when it came to kicking, punting, covering, and returning. There is every reason to believe this group will continue to perform at a high level in the future.

Stop and think big picture for a second.

The Eagles had one of the best defenses in the league at times. They boasted the best special teams in the league. The offense was middle of the pack, but that was with a rookie quarterback starting all year and an offensive line that was constantly being shuffled around. It’s hard not to feel good about that.

A lot has changed in the past year. Not every question was answered, but the key issues were solved. The Eagles have stability in the front office and on the coaching staff. They have established schemes on offense and defense. Biggest of all, they have a franchise quarterback to build around. There are really a lot of reasons to feel good about the future. Let’s hope the next year is as exciting as the past 12 months proved to be.