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By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,SUN STAFF | April 12, 2002
When the new-look Ravens open minicamp in two weeks, they will welcome back a familiar face. Running back Jamal Lewis will return to the practice field for the first time since suffering a season-ending knee injury on Aug. 8. The Ravens' leading rusher during their Super Bowl championship run in 2000, Lewis is expected to participate in the non-contact camp that runs from April 26 to April 28. "Everybody's anxious to see him actually out there," Ravens...
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By Aaron Wilson and The Baltimore Sun | August 19, 2014
Ravens veteran tight end Owen Daniels remained sidelined with leg soreness Tuesday. Daniels hasn't practiced in the past week, but coach John Harbaugh emphasized Monday that the two-time Pro Bowl selection isn't injured. Daniels was limited to five games and 24 receptions last season with the Houston Texans due to a broken leg. In training camp, Daniels told The Baltimore Sun that he's 100 percent recovered from the leg injury from last season. "I don't want to get into specifics too much, but when you have legs and you have hamstrings and groins and stuff like that, there's wear and tear on those things," Harbaugh said.
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By Gary Lambrecht and The Baltimore Sun | July 17, 1996
Jonathan Ogden hopped on a plane in Los Angeles late Monday night, made it here early yesterday, signed a contract that made him a rich man, then went to bed during the first training-camp practice in Ravens history. By noon, the team's top draft pick was smiling, though looking a little groggy, and sounding eager to put on some pads, which he donned for his first practice at Western Maryland College yesterday afternoon. Ogden , 6 feet 8 and 320 pounds, was by far the biggest and most expensive rookie on the field.
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By Jeff Zrebiec, The Baltimore Sun | August 17, 2014
ARLINGTON, Texas -- After an evening spent dodging and sprinting past potential Dallas Cowboys tacklers, Ravens wide receiver Deonte Thompson wasn't about to run and hide from what was blatantly obvious. Having seemingly lost ground in the wide receiver competition in recent weeks, Thompson needed a performance like this in the worst way.    “I'm in a tough competition right now, so everything counts, and it was big for me personally,” Thompson said following the Ravens' 37-30 victory over the Dallas Cowboys.
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By DAVID P. GREISMAN and DAVID P. GREISMAN,SUN REPORTER | July 30, 2006
Purple, black and gold will be the prevailing colors in Westminster during the next three weeks as the Baltimore Ravens football team converges for its annual training camp at McDaniel College. With the city's 11th temporary transformation into Ravenstown, staffers with the college, the Ravens and local businesses prepared for an influx that county officials estimate could amount to as many as 100,000 visitors. "It's always nice to give the fans a good experience out here," said Brian Kasabula, fan development coordinator for the Ravens.
NEWS
By DAVID P. GREISMAN and DAVID P. GREISMAN,SUN REPORTER | July 30, 2006
Purple, black and gold will be the prevailing colors in Westminster during the next three weeks as the Baltimore Ravens football team converges for its annual training camp at McDaniel College. With the city's 11th temporary transformation into Ravenstown, staffers with the college, the Ravens and local businesses prepared for an influx that county officials estimate could amount to as many as 100,000 visitors. "It's always nice to give the fans a good experience out here," said Brian Kasabula, fan development coordinator for the Ravens.
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By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | July 17, 1996
Jonathan Ogden hopped on a plane in Los Angeles late Monday night, made it here early yesterday, signed a contract that made him a rich man, then went to bed during the first training-camp practice in Ravens history.By noon, the team's top draft pick was smiling, though looking a little groggy, and sounding eager to put on some pads, which he donned for his first practice at Western Maryland College yesterday afternoon.Ogden, 6 feet 8 and 320 pounds, was by far the biggest and most expensive rookie on the field.
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August 10, 2010
NO TALK FROM HARBAUGH: It's uncertain how much the defense used coach John Harbaugh's tongue-lashing on Thursday as motivation, but that unit practically suffocated the offense Friday morning. The defense surrendered just one touchdown in 10 snaps of a red-zone drill, and the offense scored just one other time for the remainder of the morning session. SPRAINED ANKLE? WHAT SPRAINED ANKLE?: Wide receiver Derrick Mason practiced for the first time since slightly spraining his right ankle Tuesday morning, and the ankle was a non-issue.
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By Jeff Zrebiec and The Baltimore Sun | July 14, 2014
The Ravens' top decision makers are always preaching about the importance of roster competition. They want it at every position, not just for starting roles but for special teams units and back-end roster spots. Heading into training camp which officially begins with the first full-squad practice on July 24, the Ravens' front office has assembled a 90-man roster that will need to be whittled down to 53 in the coming weeks. The roster has a mixture of youth and experience and is particularly deep at wide receiver where 12 guys are competing for five or six spots.
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By Jeff Zrebiec, The Baltimore Sun | August 14, 2014
SETTING THE SCENE The Ravens' final official practice of training camp started around noon with a walk-through practice and ended just before 3 p.m. Most of the starters finished up just after 2:30 p.m. Players wore helmets and shells. Like it was for most of camp, it was sunny and relatively mild. LOOKING GOOD Tight end Dennis Pitta was sidelined earlier this week by an ankle injury and he spent the early part of practice testing it out. Once he got on the field, he certainly looked healthy, making several plays down the field.
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By Jeff Zrebiec, The Baltimore Sun | August 8, 2014
Joint practices, which the Ravens and San Francisco 49ers will participate in from Saturday through Monday at the Under Armour Performance Center, have become more popular since the new collective bargaining agreement went into effect in 2011. With no two-a-day workouts and limits placed on the amount of time players are allowed to be on the practice field and the amount of physical contact that they can have, joint practices are being used to pick up the intensity and tempo of training camp and give organizations a better way to evaluate their own players.
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By Liz Clarke and The Washington Post | August 4, 2014
RICHMOND, Va.  - Since suiting up for training camp July 23, the Washington Redskins have practiced in shells and in full pads. They've held walk-throughs and collided in live drills. They've worked on fundamentals and practice plays scripted for the red zone. They've squared off one-on-one, seven-on-seven and 11-on-11. Now comes an opponent more authentic than a tackling sled and quicker to stoke competitive fires than a teammate. Coach Jay Gruden's hope is that three days of joint practice with the New England Patriots heading into the teams' preseason opener Thursday at FedEx Field will challenge his players anew while giving his coaching staff another means of judging who's worth keeping on the 53-man roster.
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