The Ravens have a huge upcoming game against the San Diego Chargers. They know a loss would severely diminish their playoff hopes. A win on the other hand puts them in the driver seat to a playoff berth.
The Good News… The Ravens, despite the 27-24 loss in Cincy, are 5-3. They are still in the thick of the AFC North and AFC Wild Card races.
I’m not about to compare this to the 2000 Ravens defense, but it looks like this defense could be an upper echelon defense.
The Baltimore Ravens are playing defense with the kind of swagger usually associated with a first-place team.
Turnovers, muffed punts and dropped balls aren’t something we look for in a playoff-hopeful team but the sky is not falling.
I am concerned about the defense right now, and how the line and secondary are being ravaged by injuries.
Our intern, Ben, takes a look at the Ravens’ defensive front 7, why it’s important and why it’s better than what we thought we had last year.
After capturing their second Super Bowl in franchise history, the Ravens off season is off and running, as expected more than a few members that were a part of that storybook run to the Super Bowl, will not return.
The Ravens have had a week to recover from injuries they suffered from the first half of the season. Entering their game against Cleveland, the Ravens hoped to be in full strength. But with major injuries to their defensive line, Baltimore will have their hands full against Trent Richardson
History could repeat itself for the Baltimore Ravens in the NFL draft. The last time the Ravens had the 29th overall pick, they selected guard Ben Grubbs in 2007.
All rookies will make mistakes when they first arrive in the NFL. They need to learn from them, adjust, and then execute. I compared the rookies’ performances in the Eagles game to Chiefs game, and here is what I saw out of them.
With so much talk about the Baltimore Ravens offensive line, the work that the defensive line put in gets lost.