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Jordan Love Continued The Packers Dominance Over The Bears



Jordan Love Continued The Packers Dominance Over The Bears

It turns out that Aaron Rodgers may have only been a joint owner of the Chicago Bears. When Jordan Love exited Soldier Field, he appeared to have something with him.

After the Packers defeated their NFC North opponents, Love started his stint on the same pitch as Aaron Rodgers had two years before. The Bears’ fans had heard Rodgers say, “I still own you,” at that time.

A 38-20 victory in the first game after Rodgers’ departure made a strong message.

Running back Aaron Jones claimed that “nothing has changed.” We still have the Packers.

Regardless of whether he still has a 15-year run left to follow 30 years of Aaron Rodgers and Brett Favre, these are Love’s Packers right now. After three years as a backup, he showed it, and for at least one game, he showed that general manager Brian Gutekunst was right to take the risky step of trading up and selecting a quarterback in the first round of the 2020 draught.

The Packers’ triumph over the Bears felt much more momentous even though it was their ninth straight victory.

According to Packers coach Matt LaFleur, Jordan Love is highly respected in the team’s locker room. “I think the guys will come together to back him. They’re delighted for him. They love him dearly. They respect him. He always has a good attitude and lots of energy when he gets to work. I think you noticed that today.

Both inside and outside the Packers’ locker rooms could hear it. There was a commotion when Love was awarded the game ball.

For me, serving as a backup for three years has unquestionably been a long time. Coming out with a dub is exactly what we wanted, and it feels fantastic to be out there leading those men and playing with them at last. observing, growing, and maturing while taking in this collaboration.

It seemed easy at first thanks to Love’s first-possession goal. Romeo Doubs was freed up by the quarterback’s double pump, and he showed restraint in the pocket before connecting with him on a crosser for an eight-yard touchdown.

Then it looked like a struggle. The result was 10-6 at the interval.

The offence then seemed to fit the LaFleur mould. After turning a questionable screen toss into a 51-yard catch and run, Jones ended the drive with a 1-yard touchdown run. When Jones caught an option route for a 35-yard touchdown on a fourth-and-3 play, the Packers were leading 24-6.

Love fumbled a snap but recovered to complete a 37-yard pass to rookie tight end Luke Musgrave before Doubs scored on a perfectly timed 4-yard fade, giving the quarterback three touchdowns and a 31-14 lead. Up until that point in Week 1 of the NFL season, he had completed three touchdown passes.

Jordan Love Continued The Packers Dominance Over The Bears

Love managed to complete 15 of 27 passes for 245 yards without committing a turnover with Jones’ major assistance. Before suffering a tight hamstring that terminated his day, Jones had 127 yards and two touchdowns on 13 catches.

According to the left guard Elgton Jenkins, “I told him that I think he’s going to go for 300 with three touchdowns, but he went for 250 with three touchdowns.” But we will accept it.

Their most explosive receiver, Christian Watson, wasn’t there. Jones claimed he could have kept playing, but LaFleur may have stopped Jones early because he had a hamstring injury.

When the game was on the line, Love did especially well on third and fourth downs, going 8 of 10 times and converting seven of those into first downs.

The comment from Jenkins was, “I think he can be one of the top five quarterbacks.” The player remarked, “I’m always positive about my teammates, but Jordan can definitely be one of those guys.”

On Sunday, only one figure—the 1-0 score—really mattered to Love.

Although Rodgers’ record versus the Bears is far from perfect (24-5), cornerback Jaire Alexander said that “The Pack is back.”

Or perhaps it has always been there because Rodgers left the region to join the New York Jets.

Love acknowledged that the previous day, “I was definitely picturing just winning and leaving the pitch with a victory; I kept telling myself, ‘I’m going to play great, we’re all going to play great.” That was something I kept saying to myself repeatedly. And when I woke up today, I simply imagined that we would perform well and win this game.

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