Atlanta Falcons

Best: Mike Kenn

Deion Sanders is the flashiest draft pick in Atlanta Falcons history. Julio Jones has cheap new nike nfl jerseys a chance to be the greatest. But Kenn is Mr. Falcon. The 1978 first-round round selection is tied for ninth all-time with 251 starts over his 17-year career. The left tackle went to five Pro Bowls and earned two All-Pro nominations. At 6’7″ and 286 pounds, Kenn separated himself with athleticism. Hall of Fame head coach Bill Walsh said of Kenn in a Falcons media guide, “I’ve never seen any offensive tackle with his agility and quickness.” 089f648b352ca707c87ff018f2661aa2_crop_exact

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Worst: Aundray Bruce

Bruce never developed into the difference-maker the Falcons expected when they chose the outside linebacker with the first overall pick in the 1988 draft. In four seasons in Atlanta, he registered 16 sacks yet didn’t become a dominant edge presence. Given that he was selected before Tim Brown and Michael Irvin along with five other first-rounders who earned Pro Bowl honors, Bruce’s futility became even more glaring.

Best: Ray Lewis

The Baltimore Ravens’ 1996 first-round selections may comprise the greatest singular draft frame in NFL history, because the neophyte franchise selected two future Hall of Famers in Jonathan Ogden (No. 4 overall) and Lewis. The linebacker has the edge over the left tackle as the franchise’s greatest pick thanks his value as the 26th overall selection. nike jersey nfl cheap That, and longevity. Lewis played 17 seasons to Ogden’s 12, earned 13 Pro Bowl nods, garnered two NFL Defensive Player of the Year awards, became a two-time Super Bowl champion and captured the Super Bowl XXXV MVP award. The middle linebacker served as the physical and spiritual leader of one of the greatest defenses in NFL history cheap youth nfl jerseys  when the Ravens allowed only 10.3 points per game during the 2000 campaign. youth nfl jerseys cheap

Worst: Kyle Boller

Prior to the current collective bargaining agreement, organizations were frightened to select the wrong quarterback prospect because it would set the franchise back years due to financial implications. Yet the Ravens traded up to select Boller with the 19th overall pick in the 2003 draft despite indicators he couldn’t develop into a starting-caliber quarterback. youth nfl jerseys Boller completed a woeful 47.8 percent of his passes at Cal. But, hey, he could throw ball 50 yards through the uprights from his knees. After five seasons, the Ravens gave up on Boller and his 45-to-44 touchdown-to-interception ratio. nfl youth jerseys