How To Buy NFL Playoff Gear: Division Champion T-Shirts, Hats & Hoodies For Cowboys, Packers, Eagles And Other Fans
The 2021 NFL playoffs are here.
Celebrate with materials.
Fans looking to purchase pre-play NFL gear, including division winner t-shirts, hats and hoodies, head to Fanatics.
Fans who wish to attend the games can obtain tickets at StubHub.
Here are some gear Fanatics offers :
Here’s more information on the NFL playoff photo heading into Week 18, according to the Associated Press:
When Eric Church sang “having a banner year,” he wasn’t referring to the NFL.
The country music star could have been.
For the 2021 season which ends this weekend with the first 17-game series in league history, a series of benchmarks are about to be set. Great records too.
Start with the most successful quarterback in NFL history, naturally. Tom Brady leads in completed passes (456), passing yards (4,990) and touchdowns (40). Brady of Tampa Bay is a short distance away from the single-season records for passing yards (Peyton Manning’s 5,477 for Denver in 2013) and completed passes (Drew Brees, 471 for New Orleans in 2016). Brady, of course, has that extra game to hunt Manning and Brees.
The Rams’ Cooper Kupp leads in receptions with 138, receiving yards (1829) and touchdown receptions (15) this season and is a short distance from the single-season record for most receptions and hits. receiving yards. The Michael Thomas of the Saints, who won the offensive player of the year award in 2019 with 149 catches, holds this mark.
Kupp will need a big game against San Francisco to reach the Hall of Famer Calvin Johnson’s 2012 Hall of Famer record of 1,964. Kupp is at 1,829.
âThe most important thing is that we win the game, lock in the division title and be ready to make the playoffs here,â Kupp said, âbut that would be a really cool thing because of the respect I have for them. players in this league and the talent there is, it’s a tough thing to do.
All records are difficult to achieve. If Brady gets you started, however, expanding a standard you’ve already set might be easier.
Bucs wide receiver Mike Evans enters this week with 946 receiving yards. With 54 against Carolina on Sunday, Evans will become the first player with at least 1,000 receiving yards in each of his first eight seasons.
It’s something Bengals rookie Ja’Marr Chase might, well, chase as he goes. Last week, Chase had 266 receiving yards, the most in a single game by a rookie. He now has 1,429 yards this season, surpassing Justin Jefferson of Minnesota’s 1,400 in 2020, a mark from the Super Bowl era. With 45 more yards in Cleveland on Sunday, he will surpass Bill Groman’s 1,473 yards of the Houston Oilers in 1960 for the all-time rookie record.
In this season of spectacular new arrivals at receiver, Miami’s Jaylen waddles seems bound for the record books. Waddle’s 99 receptions are second by a rookie, and with three more, he will beat the 2003 standard set by Arizona’s Anquan Boldin.
Getting tight ends in the mix, Atlanta Kyle pitts to 1,018 yards all year round. If he gets 59 against New Orleans, Pitts would explode for Hall of Famer Mike Ditka’s most 1,076 number in 1961.
On the other side of the ball, the sack mark set by Hall of Famer Michael Strahan – and aided by the downfall of Brett Favre – could drop when the Steelers face the Ravens. With 1 1/2 bags in Baltimore, TJ Watt will break Strahan’s 2001 record of 22 1/2. The statistic became official in 1982.
With two sacks in Philadelphia on Saturday night, the Cowboys’ Micah Parsons can beat Tennessee’s Jevon Kearse, who had 14 1/2 in 1999 for most sacks by a rookie. But Parsons has been added to Dallas’ COVID-19 reserve list.
A more obscure mark could belong to Carson Wentz. The Indianapolis quarterback has 10 touchdown passes and no interceptions in seven starts on the road. With no interceptions at Jacksonville on Sunday, Wentz will become the first quarterback to start eight road games in a season without an interception throw.
Yes, the NFL seems to have a record for everything these days.
Thank you for relying on us to provide journalism you can trust.
Brian Fonseca can be reached at [email protected].