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Anyone who watched Aaron Rodgers slice up Washington last weekend saw a quarterback operating at peak power.

The starry Green Bay signal-caller “has looked as sharp as ever during training camp,” per longtime Packers scribe Rob Demovsky. That partly boils down to how Rodgers treated his throwing arm during the offseason.
“I took a break from throwing for about a month. I kind of let my arm come all the way back,” Rodgers said, per ESPN. “It’s felt good this year, as usual. But my legs, I think, have felt better the last couple years than maybe the previous couple years, probably due to the training and maybe eating better. I think when your legs are underneath you and you’re throwing from the ground up, you’re probably going to be a little more accurate.”

Taking an approach similar to that of Carson Palmer — another 30-something passer angling to preserve power — Rodgers put his arm in bubble wrap following June practices.

“When we break from OTAs, I’ll [usually] take a couple weeks and then get back into it,” Rodgers said. “This year I took most of the summer and just relaxed.”

During Tuesday’s session, the All-Pro quarterback whipped a 55-yard touchdown strike — almost entirely airborne — to wideout Trevor Davis, per Demovsky. Against the Redskins, Rodgers casually dissected the opponent with an array of finely crafted lobs and heat-seekers. It was a scary sight for anyone drawing paychecks from the Lions, Vikings and Bears.

As more and more quarterbacks begin to test Father Time in a way past gunslingers never imagined, players like Palmer and Rodgers — and, of course, Tom Brady — are looking toward diet, health, wellness and strategic rest for newfound life on the field.

In the case of Rodgers, it all seems to point to another monster season at Lambeau.

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The San Francisco 49ers had to like what they saw from rookie linebacker Reuben Foster, who started and played the entire first half Friday night.

The first-round pick displayed range and compiled two tackles in his preseason debut, a 27-17 win versus the Kansas City Chiefs. Foster also tallied a pass breakup on the first drive of the game. But the rookie took some heat from teammates for not picking off Alex Smith’s pass in the end zone.

“A lot of guys were teasing me about the pass breakup,” Foster said, via Eric Branch of the San Francisco Chronicle. “I could have caught a pick. They were talking about all the picks at practice and I can’t catch one in the game when the lights come on.”

The pass breakup displayed Foster’s ability in coverage on Chiefs tight end Demetrius Harris. The linebacker was able to swivel his head around in time to knock down the pass. It would have been an impressive interception if he could have pulled it off. The Chiefs scored a touchdown two plays later.

“I was mad at myself,” Foster said. “I could have caught a pick.”
Foster reportedly has four interceptions during 49ers practices this summer, but the linebacker has never recorded one in a game — not college, high school or pee-wee.

“Never,” he said. “Never in my life.”

Poised to start his rookie season, Foster should have plenty of chances to change that in 2017.

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Bills owner Terry Pegula sees big things ahead during the Sean McDermott era.

“My expectation is that we earn some respect on the field,” Pegula told reporters Wednesday, via ESPN.com. “I believe that that’s important. Then wherever it falls, it falls. I really believe that.”

He added: “That’s part of any winner. People respect organizations and teams that win. That’s where we have to get. We have to earn the respect of the rest of the league.
“When teams come into Buffalo to play, they need to be talking about it on the way up — that those guys are good in Buffalo [and] we need to get out of here.”

While the theme of Pegula’s talk seemed to be about returning to a time when the Bills routinely competed for an AFC East title, or at least a time when they weren’t kneecapped by some apparent disconnect between coach and general manager, it could also be taken as a message about Rex Ryan.

This is the second time Ryan has left a job and the second time the organization has tried to completely rebrand itself with the next head coach. In a profile of Ryan’s last days in New Jersey, the MMQB wrote that the Jets tried to become bold, electrifying and united and made sure to note the difference between bold and brash, a descriptor frequently used for Ryan during his tenure there.

Now Pegula is praising the “diligent” planning skills of new head coach Sean McDermott and the type of players he’s bringing in to fit that mold.

To be clear, Pegula never mentioned Ryan and seems to be over the days of playoff guarantees and graphic-wrapped pickup trucks. But he does seem to be excited that McDermott is taking a different route.