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Andy Reid

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January 1, 2013
Zimmer, Chargers Sam Farmer Los Angeles Times I don't see Andy Reid taking a break from coaching, considering he hopped right back into it in the immediate aftermath of his son's death. He's a workaholic, and that almost certainly helps him cope with his grief. It's conceivable he could wind up in San Diego, but the Chargers probably would be turned off by his recent record and that he'd likely be looking for too much control. Still, that's a possible landing spot.
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January 1, 2013
Zimmer, Chargers Sam Farmer Los Angeles Times I don't see Andy Reid taking a break from coaching, considering he hopped right back into it in the immediate aftermath of his son's death. He's a workaholic, and that almost certainly helps him cope with his grief. It's conceivable he could wind up in San Diego, but the Chargers probably would be turned off by his recent record and that he'd likely be looking for too much control. Still, that's a possible landing spot.
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By Aaron Wilson and The Baltimore Sun | August 7, 2012
The life of Garrett Reid, the oldest son of Philadelphia Eagles coach Andy Reid, was remembered today during a funeral in Pennsylvania. Among those in attendance at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, included Ravens coach John Harbaugh, general manager Ozzie Newsome, former Eagles safety Sean Considine and kicking consultant Randy Brown. Garrett Reid's body was discovered early Sunday morning in a dormitory room at Lehigh University. "It was very emotional," said Harbaugh, a former Eagles assistant who's close to the Reid family.
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Mike Preston | September 17, 2012
Nearly two weeks into the preseason, Ravens Pro Bowl outside linebacker Terrell Suggs said the replacement referees would have little impact on the outcome of games if the Ravens performed well. "We [the players] get paid to make plays and if we do our jobs, then we take the game out of the hands of the officials," Suggs said. "The outcome of a game should never come down to a referee's call. " Amen. The injured Suggs hasn't been able to play this year, but maybe he should talk to his teammates before they play the New England Patriots here Sunday night.
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By From Sun news services | December 10, 2009
Tom Brady wants his teammates to prepare harder to keep a playoff berth from slipping away. On Wednesday, Randy Moss and three key defensive players didn't even make it to practice. Moss and linebackers Adalius Thomas , Gary Guyton and Derrick Burgess were sent home after showing up late for an 8 a.m. team meeting, according to the Web site of the Providence Journal. "That's [coach Bill Belichick 's] decision," said Brady, who made it to work despite a moderate snowfall that caused traffic snarls.
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By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,SUN STAFF | February 5, 2005
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. - Andy Reid's first restoration project was a 1928 Ford Model A. The car was bought by his father for $25 just after World War II and was driven by Walter Reid until his death 50 years later. That's when this paint-spattered wreck of a car came into Andy Reid's life. That's when Reid learned about the commitment of rebuilding. "It took me about a year to do it," Reid said. "I took it all the way down to the nuts and bolts and put it back together the right way." The right way has become the only way for Reid, the Philadelphia Eagles' coach known primarily for his mustache and monotone.
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By PETER SCHMUCK | January 24, 2005
PHILADELPHIA - In the waning moments of the Eagles' resounding 27-10 victory in the NFC championship game, it occurred to me that I had failed to prepare a concession speech. I've been on the Eagles and their fans pretty hard the past few months, and now they are going to the Super Bowl - and I'm sitting here in front of a big plate of crow, which apparently is a dish that is best served cold. Hope somebody around here knows the Heimlich maneuver, just in case. This is a great, great day to be an Eagles fan, even if it comes with a nasty headache and that lingering feeling that you did a couple of things last night that you don't remember and you hope no one else does either.
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By RICH HOFMANN and RICH HOFMANN,Philadelphia Daily News | November 3, 2007
PHILADELPHIA -- It was like any other Thursday, in so many ways. The Philadelphia Eagles were on the practice field, doing whatever it is they do to get ready to play the Dallas Cowboys. It was a warm day, a little breezy, pleasant. Airplanes took off in the distance. A truck driver on Broad Street shouted some encouragement as he peered out of his elevated cab over the screen of arbor vitae. He blew his horn, once, twice, as he waited for the traffic light at Pattison Avenue. Team owner Jeffrey Lurie and president Joe Banner watched much of practice, as they often do. The team worked in small groups and then in bigger groups.
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Mike Preston | September 17, 2012
Nearly two weeks into the preseason, Ravens Pro Bowl outside linebacker Terrell Suggs said the replacement referees would have little impact on the outcome of games if the Ravens performed well. "We [the players] get paid to make plays and if we do our jobs, then we take the game out of the hands of the officials," Suggs said. "The outcome of a game should never come down to a referee's call. " Amen. The injured Suggs hasn't been able to play this year, but maybe he should talk to his teammates before they play the New England Patriots here Sunday night.
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By Ken Murray | August 4, 2002
It was a violent week in the NFL, and the games haven't even begun. Teammates beat up on each other, coaches tried to play down the hostilities, and perhaps in a few instances, team chemistry was cooked. Worst of all the week's combatants was Kansas City Chiefs right tackle John Tait, who threw the first punch in a short fight, then took a helmet to the face, breaking his nose and requiring 17 stitches. Struggling to learn a new position, Tait will miss a week of training camp he badly needed.
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By Aaron Wilson and The Baltimore Sun | August 7, 2012
The life of Garrett Reid, the oldest son of Philadelphia Eagles coach Andy Reid, was remembered today during a funeral in Pennsylvania. Among those in attendance at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, included Ravens coach John Harbaugh, general manager Ozzie Newsome, former Eagles safety Sean Considine and kicking consultant Randy Brown. Garrett Reid's body was discovered early Sunday morning in a dormitory room at Lehigh University. "It was very emotional," said Harbaugh, a former Eagles assistant who's close to the Reid family.
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By From Sun news services | December 10, 2009
Tom Brady wants his teammates to prepare harder to keep a playoff berth from slipping away. On Wednesday, Randy Moss and three key defensive players didn't even make it to practice. Moss and linebackers Adalius Thomas , Gary Guyton and Derrick Burgess were sent home after showing up late for an 8 a.m. team meeting, according to the Web site of the Providence Journal. "That's [coach Bill Belichick 's] decision," said Brady, who made it to work despite a moderate snowfall that caused traffic snarls.
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By RICH HOFMANN and RICH HOFMANN,Philadelphia Daily News | November 3, 2007
PHILADELPHIA -- It was like any other Thursday, in so many ways. The Philadelphia Eagles were on the practice field, doing whatever it is they do to get ready to play the Dallas Cowboys. It was a warm day, a little breezy, pleasant. Airplanes took off in the distance. A truck driver on Broad Street shouted some encouragement as he peered out of his elevated cab over the screen of arbor vitae. He blew his horn, once, twice, as he waited for the traffic light at Pattison Avenue. Team owner Jeffrey Lurie and president Joe Banner watched much of practice, as they often do. The team worked in small groups and then in bigger groups.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,SUN STAFF | February 5, 2005
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. - Andy Reid's first restoration project was a 1928 Ford Model A. The car was bought by his father for $25 just after World War II and was driven by Walter Reid until his death 50 years later. That's when this paint-spattered wreck of a car came into Andy Reid's life. That's when Reid learned about the commitment of rebuilding. "It took me about a year to do it," Reid said. "I took it all the way down to the nuts and bolts and put it back together the right way." The right way has become the only way for Reid, the Philadelphia Eagles' coach known primarily for his mustache and monotone.
SPORTS
By PETER SCHMUCK | January 24, 2005
PHILADELPHIA - In the waning moments of the Eagles' resounding 27-10 victory in the NFC championship game, it occurred to me that I had failed to prepare a concession speech. I've been on the Eagles and their fans pretty hard the past few months, and now they are going to the Super Bowl - and I'm sitting here in front of a big plate of crow, which apparently is a dish that is best served cold. Hope somebody around here knows the Heimlich maneuver, just in case. This is a great, great day to be an Eagles fan, even if it comes with a nasty headache and that lingering feeling that you did a couple of things last night that you don't remember and you hope no one else does either.
SPORTS
By Team previews by Ken Murray | September 4, 2003
NFC EAST Dallas Cowboys Last season: 5-11, fourth place. Coach: Bill Parcells (138-100-1), first year with Cowboys, 16th in NFL. Pressing question: When do Parcells and owner Jerry Jones finally bare egos and bang heads over power issues? Feeling the heat: RB Troy Hambrick got in the doghouse quickly for being overweight. He may not get out. Key reinforcements: Parcells trading for WR Terry Glenn was the eye-catcher, but the signing of OT Ryan Young and LB Al Singleton will have greater impact.
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By Team previews by Ken Murray | September 4, 2003
NFC EAST Dallas Cowboys Last season: 5-11, fourth place. Coach: Bill Parcells (138-100-1), first year with Cowboys, 16th in NFL. Pressing question: When do Parcells and owner Jerry Jones finally bare egos and bang heads over power issues? Feeling the heat: RB Troy Hambrick got in the doghouse quickly for being overweight. He may not get out. Key reinforcements: Parcells trading for WR Terry Glenn was the eye-catcher, but the signing of OT Ryan Young and LB Al Singleton will have greater impact.
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November 19, 2008
1 Inside game: Before tonight's Mavericks-Rockets game (8 p.m., ESPN), Houston gets to shoot a technical because of the Mark Cuban (left) insider trading mess. 2 Short trip: They're saving on gas: Towson visits Loyola in women's basketball at 7 p.m. 3 Weekends off: Ball State faces Central Michigan (7 p.m., ESPN2), and so we wonder whether Ball State ever plays on a Saturday. 4 Quacked: The Capitals are in Anaheim to face the Ducks (10 p.m., Comcast SportsNet) and just so you know: Emilio Estevez isn't the Ducks' coach.
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By Ken Murray | August 4, 2002
It was a violent week in the NFL, and the games haven't even begun. Teammates beat up on each other, coaches tried to play down the hostilities, and perhaps in a few instances, team chemistry was cooked. Worst of all the week's combatants was Kansas City Chiefs right tackle John Tait, who threw the first punch in a short fight, then took a helmet to the face, breaking his nose and requiring 17 stitches. Struggling to learn a new position, Tait will miss a week of training camp he badly needed.
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