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New Orleans Saints star running back Alvin Kamara is in the final year of his contract and could potentially hold out for a new contract worth north of $100 million.

Cheap Alvin Kamara Jersey has been a staple for the New Orleans Saints for years now. He has become a fan favorite and a highlight in the city of New Orleans, but his time in the great city might be coming to an end with his rookie contract.

Over the past couple of seasons, we have seen a handful of running backs in Alvin Kamara’s situation hold out and demand more money before returning to the football field — Le’Veon Bell and Melvin Gordon are just a few stars names.

Kamara is going into his final year on his rookie contract with the New Orleans Saints. Currently, Kamara is making less than $1 million per year. Just to put that into perspective, his market value right now is roughly $13.5 million per year.

With the Saints staring down a $13 million per year pay increase for Kamara, there is a good chance that they won’t or can’t pay him that much. If they were to choose not to pay him, the best way to get something out of him would be to trade him.

Here are five high-profile trade packages that the New Orleans Saints could use now for Kamara.

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METAIRIE, La. — For years, Sean Payton has admitted that letting safety Cheap Malcolm Jenkins Jersey go in 2014 was one of his biggest regrets. So the New Orleans Saints didn’t hesitate to scoop him back up after the Philadelphia Eagles decided not to exercise the 2020 option on Jenkins’ contract this week.

“Should have never let him leave to begin with,” Payton told ESPN.

The Saints agreed to terms with Jenkins, who was named to three Pro Bowls during his six years with the Eagles. Jenkins’ deal is for four years and worth $32 million, a source told ESPN’s Jordan Schultz. The contract has $16.25 million guaranteed and has a maximum value of $35 million, the source said.

“Malcolm, I think the world of him,” Payton said after a 2018 game against the Eagles — during which Jenkins was seen extending his middle finger at his former coach (for which he quickly apologized). “He’s a tremendous player, and I hate that he got out of here. That was probably as big a mistake as we’ve made here in 13 years. He’s made up of all the right things, and he’s a tremendous competitor.”

Signing Jenkins, 32, would likely indicate that the Saints are prepared to lose veteran safety Vonn Bell in free agency. But Jenkins will bring added value as a mentor to promising young safeties Marcus Williams and C.J. Gardner-Johnson.

The Saints always valued Jenkins’ leadership off the field as much as his ability on the field. He was twice elected at a young age as a captain by teammates.

The Saints drafted Jenkins out of Ohio State with the 14th pick in 2009 — the year they won the Super Bowl. He began his career as a nickel cornerback and special-teams standout before moving to safety in his second season. And he started a total of 63 games in five years.

Jenkins made some occasional spectacular plays — most memorably sprinting the length of the field to chase down a wide receiver before the goal line on two separate occasions. But he never quite lived up to his Pro Bowl potential in New Orleans, and the Saints decided to try to upgrade when they signed free-agent Jairus Byrd to a blockbuster deal in 2014 (a deal that never panned out for them).

Jenkins had a total of six interceptions, 38 pass defenses, 4.5 sacks and 6 forced fumbles during his five years with the Saints.

The Eagles had until May 18, the start of the league year, to exercise the option, which would have paid Jenkins $7.6 million this season. Jenkins made it clear in January that he wanted a pay raise and wouldn’t play in Philadelphia under the current contract.

The safety market has shifted considerably over the past couple of seasons, with the highest-paid players at the position making $14-plus million on average.

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A downside to the NFL’s new work-from-home practices in reaction to the coronavirus pandemic might be that information travels a little slower than it used to. With so many important figures working remotely — including general managers and head coaches, team contract negotiators, agents representing players, and the players themselves — it takes a bit longer for news to travel through the grapevine. There are simply fewer eyes in the room to leak the details on which offers were on the table.

That’s the case for the New Orleans Saints and cornerback Cheap Janoris Jenkins Jersey, who NFL Network’s Ian Rapoport reported agreed to a two-year contract extension paying out $16.75 million in new money; combined with his current deal, that looks like a three-year $27 million agreement with $10.2 million in guarantees.

It’s also a big shift from the previously reported news that Jenkins and the Saints did not reach an agreement on a long-term deal, instead settling on a restructure that created short-term salary cap space while allowing Jenkins to test free agency in 2021. We know now that’s not the case, and Jenkins will play for the Saints after next year.

So how does this new deal impact the Saints’ salary cap situation? Nick Underhill of NewOrleans.Football reported Jenkins will count for the following salary cap hits:

2020: $5.05 million
2021: $14.2 million
2022: $8.75 million

However, these essentially work out like team options in the next few years, because the Saints can cut Jenkins with little financial penalty, should he not play up to expectations (or fall off a cliff, talent-wise; he’ll be 34 in 2022, an age few corners perform well at). Per Over The Cap, the Saints can save $8.2 million in 2021 and $5.75 million in 2022 by releasing Jenkins.

So all in all, this is a much better deal for the Saints than what was initially reported. They’ve saved salary cap space this year and will get a return on their investment by having someone on their payroll actually play for them. For Jenkins, he gets some stability (and an instant $9 million payout) and the opportunity to stick with a team he obviously enjoyed playing for last season.

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Cheap Alex Anzalone Jersey has only made it through a 16 game season once in 2018. His rookie year, he played in four games before injuring his bad shoulder, and last year he only played in two games before undergoing another season-ending shoulder surgery. He’s one of the most physically talented linebackers on the roster, but that shoulder, which has hampered him since college, has remained a problem throughout his professional career.

Cheap Kaden Ellis Jersey started off strong last season, contributing heavily on special teams, and looked like another seventh round draft pick diamond in the rough, but he didn’t make it past week three and went on injured reserve with a knee injury. Same story with Colton Jumper, who didn’t make it to September before going on injured reserve.

The only other linebackers on the Saints’ current roster are Cheap Andrew Dowell Jersey, Cheap Chase Hansen Jersey, and veteran Cheap Kiko Alonso Jersey who tore his right ACL for the second time in the Saints’ first round playoff loss to the Vikings. Alonso has also torn his left ACL in the past, and even if given a generous timetable to return, that doesn’t put Alonso back on the field until August or September at the earliest.

Depth and durability are an obvious weak point and the loss of A.J. Klein in free agency only compounded that issue. In addition, because the Saints are switching from such a good run stuffing safety in Bell to one more comfortable in coverage in Jenkins, that takes away another valuable player in run defense and creates even more need for another playmaker at the linebacker position.

Luckily, this year’s draft is ripe with quality linebackers who seem ready to play at the professional level. My fellow CSC contributor Nate Williamson put together a great linebacker wishlist for the Saints if they are so lucky to see any of these players fall to the #24 draft slot.

If the Saints can address the linebacker position through the draft and somehow avoid the injury bug, this could be one of the strongest Saints rosters of the last ten years. Dare I say, this could be one of the strongest Saints rosters ever.

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With free agency on the verge now of being completed, it only makes sense to look forward to the NFL Draft which, despite all of Mother Nature’s attempts to ruin it, is still on course to begin as expected on Thursday, April 23rd.

With Taysom Hill reportedly going to be the No. 2 quarterback on the roster heading into the next season, the time to list and use him as a tight end may be fleeting. However, when you draft Jordan Love, it’d be a waste to not use the complete-football player Hill in a few different ways.

Whether or not you utilize him this way, Jared Cook and Josh Hill are getting up there in age, and though they’re both still solid contributors in this Saints team at the tight end spot, Cheap Garrett Griffin Jersey and Cheap Jason Vander Laan Jersey make up the remainder of the depth at the spot. Asiasi would provide a fascinating prospect moving forward.

With free agency on the verge now of being completed, it only makes sense to look forward to the NFL Draft which, despite all of Mother Nature’s attempts to ruin it, is still on course to begin as expected on Thursday, April 23rd.

Teams will look to rebuild, or in the case of the New Orleans Saints, reload, as they head into the new-look NFL in the upcoming year. With the Saints possessing a pick in every round except for the second and seventh rounds, they’ve got plenty of draft capitol for a team that, typically, prefers quality over quantity in the first place—and this draft class is chock full of quality.

From their first round pick, to their last pick in the sixth (probably), the Saints have a real chance to put together the finishing touches on a team that is already expected to contend for a Super Bowl title this year, coming out of what could be the league’s toughest division in the NFC South.

With plenty of challenges on the road ahead, let’s take a look at what proverbial armor the Saints may put on to finish their roster off, and face them.

Drew Brees to Jordan Love, with one or two years on the bench learning the Saints offense, patiently learning behind one of the greatest to ever sling a football downfield, would provide an immediate, seamless transition that could serve to keep this team in Super Bowl contention for years to come.

Breaking down Love as a prospect, it’s only due to the sheer talent at the top-half of this class that such a solid, developmental starter could fall to the Saints at pick No. 24. In other years, I think Love would still go higher than this—but for this year’s sake, it’s just possible he falls and you wouldn’t have to trade up to get him.

Rather than add someone at the linebacker spot or corner spot here (think, Jeff Gladney out of TCU) the Saints extend their window, ideally. In this year’s linebacker class, there are plenty of guys that you could put onto the field in addition to their current linebacker room, and you can get them for a much later draft pick.

Guys like Kenneth Murray from Oklahoma or Patrick Queen are options here, no doubt. Rather than set all your chips on this being the season you win the Super Bowl, why not take the potential of, still doing that, and expanding the window? And the Saints appear to be interested.

Even though Jefferson, son of former wide receiver and now coach Shawn Jefferson, will be 24 before his first NFL snap, he’s one of the best route runners in this class, and considering the talent level in this class of receivers, that’s quite the feat. Jefferson has better route running than many of the NFL’s veteran receivers and works all of his moves with intentionality.

He’s not the fastest, but working out of the slot he is a smooth, quick athlete. He shouldn’t have any trouble fitting into any scheme at the NFL level, and thanks to a natural football IQ also creates easy leverage in the short to immediate areas of the field. Jefferson provides a pro-ready target that is a hard worker, and steady contributor right away.

Drops were a large problem for the Saints last year out of the slot, and with the addition of Jefferson, not only do they start to (finally) build a formidable wide receiver room with Michael Thomas, Emmanuel Sanders, Jefferson and TreQuan Smith—they find a slot receiver with dependable hands.

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METAIRIE, La. — The legend of Taysom Hill just keeps growing in New Orleans.

Now it’s time to find out if he can live up to it.

“I was kind of joking around with a few guys that this is the first opportunity I’ve had to take a rep at quarterback in the New Orleans Saints’ offense. So these last [two weeks of OTA practices] have been a ton of fun,” said the second-year quarterback, who managed to create an enormous amount of buzz last fall — even though he barely even saw the practice field as the Saints’ third-stringer.

For those who might have missed it, here’s how this unique and surprising tall tale started:

Hill, an undrafted dual-threat quarterback out of BYU, had an impressive preseason with the Green Bay Packers in 2017. But the Packers let him go when they cut their roster to 53 players in September, and the Saints quickly snatched him off the waiver wire.

Flash forward to December, when two eye-opening things happened.

First, Hill started playing on special teams — and actually thriving in kick coverage — after the Saints found a rare way to use his skill set as a big, athletic, 6-foot-2, 221-pounder.

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Then the Fox broadcast team revealed that Saints coach Sean Payton was absolutely enamored with Hill’s potential, with Payton even going so far as to suggest in their production meetings that Drew Brees’ heir “is in the building.”

Of course, Payton tried to walk those comments back a little bit. How could the Saints be convinced Hill is their next starting quarterback when he hadn’t really even practiced running their offense yet (only doing a little work with the scout teams last season)?

But make no mistake, the Saints’ coaching staff is extremely excited about Hill’s potential, as quarterbacks coach Joe Lombardi continued to demonstrate in comments made to the New Orleans Advocate during the first week of OTAs.

“The guy is a freak athlete. I’ve never seen anyone like him at this position,” said Lombardi, who said Hill “might be the strongest guy on the team” — at least “pound for pound.”

“He might be the strongest squatter,” Lombardi said of Hill’s weight-room prowess.

Lombardi also tried to tone down the hype a little bit when I followed up with him a few days ago. But he didn’t shy away from the fact Hill has some athletic traits that are rare for the position, including his blazing 40-yard dash time of 4.44 seconds at his pro day.

That helped Hill run for 2,815 yards and 32 touchdowns in college, to go with his 6,929 passing yards and 43 TD passes. He also threw for two touchdowns and ran for another during the Packers’ preseason last year.

“You just don’t see guys that are as strong and as fast as him very often. … Oftentimes those guys are playing safety or running back or receiver,” Lombardi said. “A guy that can run like that obviously causes problems for a defense, in a different way than maybe a Drew Brees does.

“So he has traits that can help him be successful. And obviously his job and our job is to help him mold those traits into a guy that can effectively play the position.”

Lombardi also mentioned to The Advocate that one of the strengths Hill has shown so far in practice is the ability to make throws down the field while on the move outside the pocket.

“Every great quarterback has to have a way of making a play when the play call isn’t perfect,” Lombardi said. “Someone’s not open right away, or the pressure gets to you, and you have certain guys like Tom Brady or Drew, they do it by finding these creative throws or getting the ball out so quick and having that sixth sense of where to go with the ball. Other guys get away from the rush, and they get outside the pocket, and they create. You see Aaron Rodgers and those kind of guys make plays that way.”

Only two of the Saints’ OTA practices have been open to the media so far. But Hill has turned heads on a couple of plays — one when he took off running down the field and one when he made a strong throw across his body.

“He looks good,” Payton said. “We like where he’s at. He’s grinding, working hard. You guys saw maybe a play where when he does get outside the pocket, he can run — I mean real fast. So that presents a new challenge for the defense.”
New Orleans found a way to use Taysom Hill’s skill set as a big, athletic, 6-foot-2, 221-pounder beyond playing quarterback. Chuck Cook/USA TODAY Sports
Hill, now 27 after a five-year college career and a two-year Mormon mission, said it has been “big” for him to finally start translating everything he learned last season onto the field.

He has continued to do a little bit of work on special teams, but the plan is for him to spend more of his time on his primary job — where he is trying to earn the backup role in a competition with newly signed veteran Tom Savage and undrafted rookie J.T. Barrett.

Savage, a former starter for the Houston Texans, doesn’t have the same fanfare around him as Hill right now. But he has significantly more experience as the two are splitting time with the No. 2 offense.

“He throws the football really well. He throws a pretty ball — and accurate,” said Lombardi, who noted that Savage has been working on some fundamental things like changing his footwork to fit the Saints’ preferred drops.

A trio of newcomers behind Brees is a big departure for the Saints from years past, when they had established veterans such as Luke McCown or Chase Daniel in the backup role.

But Hill clearly learned one thing from Daniel last season. Hill has been racing Brees from drill to drill during OTA practices, fighting to be the first guy to step on a certain marker — continuing a heated competition that Brees and Daniel used to have among many others on a daily basis.

“Usually you’ve got to fight for body position a little bit to touch the [marker],” said Brees, who has also learned to appreciate Hill’s unique athletic makeup.

“He’s a little bit bigger and stronger than who we’ve normally had around here,” Brees said. “So I’ve got my work cut out for me now.”