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Cheap Nike San Francisco 49ers Nick Bosa Jersey Authentic 2019

LOS ANGELES — Injured, idle and dejected, Nick Bosa headed west in the fall of 2018, leaving his dorm at Ohio State University for the warm climate of Southern California, where his older brother’s condo awaited.

The older Bosa, Joey, resided only 10 minutes away from the rehab facility where Nick planned to train. And so for the next couple of months, the Bosa brothers shared a space while they navigated divergent paths, Joey completing a playoff-bound season for the Los Angeles Chargers and Nick — as is documented on the ESPN+ series Draft Academy — preparing to be a high-round pick in the upcoming draft.

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Their time together reaffirmed a thought Joey had long held — that Nick might be the better edge rusher among them.

Draft Academy

Draft Academy documents the journey of six prospects: Nick Bosa, Marquise Brown, Drew Lock, Tyree Jackson, Jarrett Stidham and Josh Jacobs. Watch on ESPN+

“When it’s all set and done,” Joey said, “I think he will be.”

Joey, speaking days before what ended up being the Chargers’ final game this past season, was fully expecting Nick to be drafted No. 1 overall. Instead, the San Francisco 49ers took him No. 2, immediately after the Arizona Cardinals selected Oklahoma quarterback Kyler Murray.

Asked in what ways Nick was better, Joey said: “There’s a lot. He’s more flexible than me at this point in his career, and I just think he’s got a better understanding of the position right now. I mean, we’ll see. I intend to improve a lot more throughout my career, and I hope he does as well.”

Joey (6-foot-5, 269 pounds at the 2016 combine) and Nick (6-foot-4, 266 pounds at the 2019 combine) have similar frames and fancy the same number (97). Joey might be a little stronger and Nick might be a little faster, but their play has practically been indistinguishable thus far.

Joey, the third overall pick three years ago, compiled 28.5 sacks, 51 quarterback hits and 35 tackles for loss through his first 35 NFL games. Nick followed Joey from St. Thomas Aquinas High School in South Florida to Ohio State, compiling 13.5 sacks through his first two collegiate seasons. Before suffering a season-ending core muscle injury in the third week of his junior year, Nick was generating pressure on 21.2 percent of his pass-rush attempts, the second-best rate in FBS.


What you need to know from Rounds 1-7:
• Pick-by-pick analysis » | Kiper’s grades »
• Team-by-team coverage » | Takeaways »
• Best undrafted prospects » | Fantasy reax »
• More NFL draft coverage »

Nick is fully healthy now, enough so that he plans to take part in the 49ers’ rookie minicamp at the beginning of May. By that point, the Bosa brothers will no longer be roommates. The two spent many nights together on the couch over these past few months, watching TV and playing video games the way they did as kids.

Joey didn’t impart much wisdom on Nick.

He didn’t feel as if he needed to.

“People think we’re having these, like, deep life conversations about all this stuff,” Joey said with a laugh. “I mean he’ll ask for advice every once in a while, but he’s got stuff covered. He’s smart. He’s mature for his age, so he’s got a lot covered. He always just watches and listens, just kind of has his own way about things. He takes what I did, or does, and he makes it better.”

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SANTA CLARA, Calif. — In a move that flew under the radar late last week, the San Francisco 49ers signed nickel cornerback K’Waun Williams to a three-year contract extension that will keep him with the team through 2020.

Taken by itself, it wasn’t a surprising move given Williams’ early-season performance and his history with defensive backs coach Jeff Hafley, which dates to Hafley’s time at the University of Pittsburgh, where he recruited Williams and served as his position coach for a year. That duo reconnected with the Cleveland Browns in 2014 and 2015 with Hafley again working as Williams’ position coach. Shanahan was also the Browns’ offensive coordinator in 2014.

Williams’ deal, which included a $3 million signing bonus, was the first long-term extension that new coach Kyle Shanahan and general manager John Lynch have given a player since they arrived in January. And in Williams’ case, it came just three games into the season.

Now that we know the Niners are open to extending players they identify as wanting to keep, could more be in the offing or does Shanahan want to see bigger sample sizes from players who don’t have the history Williams already had with Hafley and Shanahan?

“You have got to think what’s the best for the whole team, for the individual, for the situation, you don’t want to just jump into things quick,” Shanahan said. “You do have some time on that stuff but we’re looking at every person, we’re aware of everyone who is in that situation and it’s nice to have games and have time to do it, too.”

Here’s a look at some of the Niners’ pending free agents (and someone who isn’t) who could be next in line:
Carlos Hyde ranks sixth in rushing yards with 321 through the first four weeks of the season. Kyle Terada/USA TODAY Sports
RB Carlos Hyde — Remember the offseason when the Niners were openly praising draft prospect Leonard Fournette and some were speculating the team might even move on from Hyde and use the second pick on Fournette? Obviously, those things never played out and were probably never realistic to begin with. But if Shanahan and Lynch were taking the opportunity to light a spark under Hyde, it appears to have worked. After arriving to camp in the best shape of his career, Hyde is sixth in the NFL in rushing yards (321) and yards from scrimmage (409) and ninth in yards per carry (4.94). The Niners drafted Joe Williams and are believers in undrafted rookie Matt Breida but Hyde has clearly proved to be the best back on the roster. The question is whether a Shanahan-coached team is willing to invest a sizable amount in a running back? Hyde’s price tag probably isn’t overwhelming at this point, but if he can stay healthy (he’s playing through an oblique injury right now and has missed time in previous seasons) and continue to produce, the 49ers will have to consider keeping him around. The Niners are rebuilding and creating more needs on the roster isn’t the ideal approach, but it’s also fair to expect San Francisco to want to see more from Hyde before committing to him, even if it means an increase in price.

S Eric Reid — Reid looked to be a natural fit for the strong safety spot in new coordinator Robert Saleh’s defense from day one. In fact, Reid looked more comfortable playing his new role in the preseason and the first game and a half than he had at any point in his career. He is also one of the team’s leaders and a bedrock in the locker room. Alas, one of the primary questions the 49ers must answer is whether Reid can stay healthy enough to justify what will probably be a fairly expensive price. After missing only one game in his first three seasons, Reid missed six last year and has already missed two this season with more expected because of a knee injury. The Niners have some intriguing young safeties on the roster and might consider going with a younger, cheaper option. Like Hyde, Reid probably still has some proving to do when he returns from his sprained knee before the 49ers are willing to invest in him for the future.
C Daniel Kilgore, DE Tank Carradine, C Dontae Johnson, G Brandon Fusco — There are a few others set for free agency after the season but these are the remaining starters who could hit the market. From this group, Kilgore would seem to be the most likely to be brought back, though he, too, must prove capable of staying healthy for an entire season. Upgrades at guard are still needed, so it’s unlikely there will be a rush to re-sign Fusco. As for Carradine and Johnson, the Niners have already seemingly invested in their replacements. Rookie Solomon Thomas is starting for Carradine now after Carradine landed on injured reserve last week. Thomas is probably not going to give that starting job back though Carradine was playing pretty well before he got hurt and might be a nice piece to retain as part of a rotation. Johnson is starting opposite Rashard Robinson but the 49ers need to bolster their corner group in the offseason and spent a third-round pick on Ahkello Witherspoon, a player the Niners hope can develop into a starter.

OT Trent Brown — Unlike the others listed here, Brown is not set to become a free agent until after the 2018 season. But, given how well he’s developed and performed, it’s not out of the realm of possibility that the Niners will attempt to lock him up this offseason when Brown becomes eligible for an extension. Through four games, Pro Football Focus rates Brown as the fourth-best tackle overall with the second-best pass blocking efficiency in the league. For the season, PFF has Brown down for one sack and two hurries allowed on 163 pass block snaps. The question with Brown has never been about his physical ability but whether he can be consistent. So far this season, he’s done that and he could be in line for a massive payday in the near future.

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SANTA CLARA, Calif. — The San Francisco 49ers will have some sort of football activity for all three days of their mandatory full-squad minicamp this week. But they will have their final practice of the offseason program Wednesday, as coach Kyle Shanahan has adjusted the schedule to not include one final session on Thursday.

While Shanahan is the first to admit he doesn’t like the idea of canceling any practices — especially for a team coming off a 2-14 season — he has his reasons.

“It’s tough for me to do that,” Shanahan said. “I would rather practice every day. But, just trying to be smart. I’ve been a part of a lot of, many years of that last practice before you get a month off, before everyone goes on vacation, and then you come back for training camp. That practice hasn’t ever been very productive. Usually, and when it’s the last day of school, school’s not always that productive and that wouldn’t be that big of a deal if that was the only thing you were risking. But, you’re risking injuries and I have just always gotten worried.”

Shanahan said cutting the minicamp a little short isn’t exactly a new idea and that has been protocol at previous stops he’s had as an assistant coach. Instead of a practice Thursday, the Niners will have normal meetings and there will be a two-hour workout with strength and conditioning coach Ray Wright. From there, Shanahan wants players and coaches to bring their families for a barbecue that will take place on the practice fields, complete with bounce houses for the kids.

“Most teams I’ve been on, you always cut it short,” Shanahan said. “You end up just trying to get off the field and not have an injury. So, even though I would much rather practice, I just don’t think it’s the right thing to do. I’d rather end the camp healthy. The guys have been working hard. I’m going to try to get the families up here, give guys’ wives and kids a chance to meet each other before just showing up to game day and meeting at the stadium. So, I think that’s important and I do think, as I always say, the main thing in OTAs and minicamp is to get out healthy. And by stopping that last day, it gives you the best chance to do that.”

Some more notes and observations from Tuesday’s practice:

Newly added defensive end Elvis Dumervil did not participate in practice, as Shanahan wants him to get acclimated before throwing him in the mix. Dumervil was on the field for the practice but watched from the side. Dumervil was wearing No. 58, a number also assigned to center Jeremy Zuttah. The pair played together in Baltimore and when asked if he was going to get his old number, Dumervil smiled and called Zuttah a “nice guy,” perhaps indicating an agreement had already been reached.

Among those not participating because of injury were cornerbacks Rashard Robinson and K’Waun Williams and linebacker Ahmad Brooks. None of those injuries are thought to be serious, but it kept them out of the bulk of Tuesday’s practice. Keith Reaser and Dontae Johnson handled the outside corner spots with Eli Harold filling in for Brooks. Offensive lineman Norman Price, who was in a walking boot last week, also did not practice and receiver Bruce Ellington continues to be held out of team drills.

Rookie Solomon Thomas will not be able to participate on Wednesday as he continues to wait for classes to end at Stanford. He will be able to attend meetings and the workout on Thursday before parting ways for the summer. It’s also possible Thomas will join teammates DeForest Buckner, Arik Armstead, Ronald Blair and Harold in Hawaii for training with the Seattle Seahawks’ Michael Bennett. Buckner indicated that Thomas was considering joining that quartet.

Tuesday’s practice was the first time the offense found a rhythm during the offseason program in a practice that was open to the media. Shanahan has said the offense has had its good days, but it just so happened those didn’t come in open practices. Regardless, there was much more to take from this practice if you were looking for offensive production.

Quarterback Brian Hoyer finally connected on some deep balls, including one down the middle of the field to Marquise Goodwin for a touchdown and another to tight end George Kittle deep down the seam. Both connections came off of play-action and a number of underneath throws that seemed to help set them up. Hoyer still missed on some throws and was a little late on a couple for open receivers, but it was one of his best days in front of outside observers.

It was a busy day for running back Tim Hightower, who already looks at home as a safety valve in the offense. Hard to say how much he’ll be involved in the run game, but Hoyer and the Niners clearly already trust him in the passing game.

Kittle had a bit more of an up-and-down day, but it’s worth noting he’s starting to get a lot of run with the first-team offense. He had the long catch and hauled in a few others, but also had a couple of miscues on catchable balls.

The offense again struggled in the red zone, with one sequence that featured three straight plays that could have been sacks if the action was live and a fourth play in which end Tank Carradine knocked a pass down. There were also a couple of interceptions thrown in the red zone, including one by linebacker NaVorro Bowman.

Rookie receiver Trent Taylor continues to impress with his feel for finding the soft spot in the zone as well as his sure hands. He even started to get some work in the slot with the first team. If he can add some value as a returner, he’s got an excellent chance to make the roster and possibly contribute.

Earlier in the offseason program, I asked Shanahan if he was still adjusting to coaching the entire team. He honestly answered that yes, he occasionally finds himself unsure of where to go. That seems to be dissipating a bit, though. Before the Niners started team drills Tuesday, Shanahan was working closely with defensive coordinator Robert Saleh and offering tips to the defense on route options for pass-catchers. He even served as the “quarterback” for part of the drill.

The offensive line continues to rotate a number of bodies through multiple positions. Brandon Fusco, Zane Beadles and Joshua Garnett are getting a chance to work with the starters at guard, while Zuttah and Daniel Kilgore are doing the same at center. At right tackle, Trent Brown is leading the way, but Garry Gilliam is also getting some reps. Heading toward camp, there figures to be a lot of competition on the line with only left tackle Joe Staley seemingly locked in.

Quarterback C.J. Beathard signed his four-year rookie deal on Tuesday afternoon, leaving Thomas as the only unsigned member of the 49ers’ draft class.

Kyle Shanahan’s father Mike attended Niners’ practice again Tuesday, watching most of the workout alongside general manager John Lynch.