There is nothing flashy about a fist to the face -- well, unless when you're on the wrong side of the fist -- but that's the type of mentality the
After another Super-Bowl-or-bust season ended prematurely this past January, Ravens owner
Offensive coordinator Cam "Under Fire" Cameron doesn't really have a say in the matter. It's happening.
Sure, there are some in the national media who think the power running game is going the way of rotary phones and Commodore desktop computers. And yes, the Ravens need to get more production out of their passing attack -- and another year of improvement from quarterback
When they do it well, the set the tempo and control the clock. They make things easier for Flacco, who can hurt teams with play-action passes. They keep
A trio of second-half turnovers started the Ravens’ downward spiral in their loss to the Steelers in last season’s
We do know the Ravens offense often looked out of sync last season, and that's because they seemed to switch offensive philosophies on a weekly basis. Instead of reacting to what the enemy defense throws at them, the Ravens need to impose their brand of football. (Yes, I know you have to make in-game adjustments, but you're always better off when you're forcing them to make the in-game adjustments).
The Ravens have the personnel to run the ball effectively, and if they are serious about this fist-to-face philosophy, you can count on them picking up more than the 3.8 yards per carry they averaged in 2010.
Retaining Yanda ensures that the interior of the offensive line will be strong (the two tackle spots are question marks). With
These weren’t sexy moves like, say, signing