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Custom Harrison Butker Jersey Large

Kansas City Chiefs kicker Harrison Butker hardly misses. On Sunday night against the Chicago Bears, however, the 24-year-old botched the point after touchdown when the football did a double doink and bounced off both posts before falling to the ground.

Damien Williams caught a 14-yard touchdown pass from quarterback Patrick Mahomes to put the Chiefs up 23-3 in the fourth quarter at Soldier Field.

When Butker lines up to take the kick, there’s no denying the Georgia native’s talents. After all, he drilled a 56-yard field goal in the first half, adding some considerable stats to his name. However, this attempt did not go his way and in fact instantly made him a trending topic on Twitter.

Whether he was in fact trolling the Bears or not, looks like Butker’s miscue managed to generate some laughs from both fanbases.

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Custom Chris Jones Jersey Large

Chris Jones may have kicked the hornet’s nest when he decided to get into a war of words with Tom Brady. Throughout the century, opposing players that decided to get into a verbal exchange with Brady end up regretting that decision. Not only did Jones prove the opposite, but he also proved that the Patriots are nothing to fear through 13 games, despite their 10-3 record.

Anything to get in Brady’s head, especially with an offense that scored just 16 points, seven of which came from a trick play.

“Just crap-talking,” Jones said of his exchange with Brady late in the second quarter of the Chiefs’ 23-16 victory, via NBC Sports Boston. “Tom is a heck of a quarterback, a Hall of Famer. Any time you’re able to talk crap, you gotta affect him any type of way. I got much respect for Tom Brady, man.

“He’s definitely a GOAT in my eyes, one of the greatest. Any time you’re able to affect his game any type of way, whether it’s talking, whether it’s hitting him, whether it’s getting him uncomfortable, you got to.”

Jones wasn’t worried about the consequences of his actions, but did he think all of that had any effect?

“I mean, you see the score,” Jones said in response.

Jones and Brady bashed helmets with the Chiefs holding a 17-7 lead late in the first half and the Patriots offense getting off the field on third down. After Brady threw an incompletion, Jones got in Brady’s face which prompted the six-time Super Bowl champion quarterback to retaliate.

The Jones exchange wasn’t brought up to Brady after the game, which is the last of the quarterback’s concerns. Not when his offense puts up 278 yards and goes 2-of-12 on third down situations.

“I mean, I think we’re just trying to figure out what works,” Brady said. “So, I think you have an idea and then you see how the game unfolds and then you’ve got to make some adjustments. So, we tried to make some adjustments there in the second half. They threw a lot of different defenses at us, some we handled pretty good, others we didn’t. It was a good game by them.”

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Custom Cam Erving Jersey Large

Pro Football Focus released it’s third mock draft, and had the Cleveland Browns go in a direction unseen by many in-season mocksters.

The analytically oriented website forecasted the Browns will pick Clemson linebacker Isaiah Simmons 15th overall.

Author Michael Renner noted how the Browns need help at linebacker, defensive line and safety. With this in mind, he suggested the Browns draft someone who can play all three spots.

“Why not draft a guy who can play all three? That’s what Simmons has done for Clemons’s defense this year and has graded out above average in coverage every year of his career.”

OK, if you’re a Browns fan, you’re really weary of this line of thinking for two reasons: Cam Erving and Austin Corbett. Granted, they’re lineman, but the lesson learned here is the Browns tried to make them play various positions on the line.

Essentially, Cleveland Cleveland caught to make each guy a Jack of All Trades and ended up getting a Master of Nothing.

Plus, Simmons plays for the Tigers, a program that notoriously plays one of the weakest schedules in the country.  This isn’t to say Simmons will fail in the NFL. Perhaps he will be a very good player. The point is that the Browns probably can’t afford to gamble with glaring needs at both tackle spots.

Fans have been screaming offensive line all season, but here’s the problem: Renner had four offensive lineman taken before the Browns made their first pick. Players taken include Andrew Thomas (3rd), Tristan Wirfs (7th), Alex Leatherwood (9th) and  Jedrick Wills (10th).

Only one offensive tackle was picked after the Browns’ selection, and that was Josh Jones of Houston going 22nd.

It’s remarkable and telling to see four tackles go in the top 10 and five in the first round. The need for the position is great and there’s just not a lot out there via the trade market, which is why the Texans look smart for giving up two first-round picks for Laremy Tunsil.

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Custom Travis Kelce Jersey Large

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — There is an old tale that pops up from time to time, parts of which Chiefs coach Andy Reid still disputes, about a phone call he made to Travis Kelce when Kansas City selected the tight end in the third round of the 2013 draft.

They had a nice chat. Reid welcomed Kelce to the team, explained how he envisioned him fitting in. Then, Reid offered a warning: “Don’t screw this up,” he said, at least according to the story.

It made sense, too. Kelce put together a brilliant college career at Cincinnati, but the brother of longtime NFL center Jason Kelce also had run into some trouble. He was suspended the entire 2010 season for what the Bearcats called a violation of team rules, which turned out to be a failed drug test for marijuana, and many questioned his maturity.

“You have to understand that I knew Travis before we took him. I had his brother (with the Eagles) and he came to visit his brother all of the time,” Reid said, explaining that infamous draft-day phone call nearly seven years ago. “I didn’t ask if he was going to screw it up, or tell him that he was going to screw it up. I just said that you know how I operate, and welcome aboard — and that I’m probably not going to be the easiest on you. He said, ‘I got it.’”

Did he ever get it.

After missing most of his rookie year because of microfracture surgery on his knee, the athletically gifted ex-quarterback has made everyone who played a part in drafting him look like a genius. Kelce already has become the first tight end in NFL history with four consecutive 1,000-yard receiving seasons, and with eight catches for 74 yards in last week’s 26-3 romp in Chicago, he became the first with back-to-back seasons of at least 1,200 yards.

Kelce also eclipsed 500 receptions in just his 95th game, beating Hall of Fame tight end Kellen Winslow’s record for their position by a full six games and setting a standard that should be tough to beat.

“It tells everybody that I’ve been pretty fortunate to be on the field the past four years,” Kelce said with the self-deprecating style he’s adopted during his career.

Asked why he’s become so difficult to handle, he replied: “I think it’s just the Kansas City barbecue seeping through my pores. It makes me a little slippery when I’m out there.”

Kelce isn’t the fastest player in the league, nor is he the quickest or strongest. He doesn’t have the best hands, either, with his share of drops along the way. But he might just be the best player in the league regardless of position at finding holes in the defense, and his ability to squirm away from defenders to get yardage after the catch is downright uncanny.

“Just how consistent he is on a game-to-game basis, it’s truly special,” said Chiefs quarterback Patrick Mahomes, whose own record-breaking numbers are owed in part to Kelce’s play.

“He’s going out there trying to win and being a competitor. He doesn’t look at stats. He doesn’t look at that stuff. He’s just a competitor on that field who wants to win a football game and he does whatever he can to get himself or other players open. He’s a guy you want to have on your team.”

The reason for that isn’t just the numbers, though. That young and carefree and occasionally reckless kid who got into trouble in college has grown into a consummate leader, the guy that helps to set the standard in the locker room and rallies the rest of the team around him when they take the field on Sunday.

It’s why the Chiefs gave him a five-year, $46 million contract extension in January 2016.

“He has grown up tremendously,” Reid said. “The talent was always there, it has always been there. He is very gifted. He has a great feel. He loves playing the game. Then, he has been on the other side of it. He has been a quarterback, so he knows how to be quarterback friendly. There is something to be said for that. It was just a matter of growing up, having the responsibility that he had here and understanding that and handling that. I think he has done phenomenal with it.”

Reid pointed out that Kelce has been voted a team captain every year that the Chiefs have been to the playoffs, a sign that he is respected by his teammates. But the two-time All-Pro is also respected by his peers across the league.

He’ll be headed to his fifth straight Pro Bowl after the season, assuming the Chiefs aren’t headed to the Super Bowl.

“He’s a great player. There’s a reason he’s been doing the things he’s been doing,” said Bears linebacker Kevin Pierre-Louis, who spent most of Sunday night chasing Kelce all over the field. “We just have a tremendous amount of respect for him.”

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Custom James Winchester Jersey Large

The Kansas City Chiefs celebrated American Indian Heritage Month for a sixth-consecutive year at Arrowhead Stadium on Sunday as part of the Chiefs’ ongoing commitment to honoring the Native community.

Representatives from several different tribes were on hand for a number of pregame and in-game events dedicated to observing Native American culture and educating the fans in attendance.

The event existed through a collaboration between the Chiefs and the American Indian Community Working Group, which serves as a liaison for the Native community and as an advisor to the Chiefs in order to promote an awareness and understanding of Native cultures and tribes in the region.

The ceremony began with the Blessing of the Four Directions, led by Fred Thomas from the Kickapoo Nation of Kansas in the way of their people. The blessing was meant to bring a sense of preparation and good spirit to the afternoon.

Following the blessing, Lakota Nation native Cody Hall performed a Drum Blessing before the Chief Hill Drum Group, from the Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe of South Dakota, participated in a ceremonial drum Honor Song so that the drum may be later sounded in the Chiefs’ tradition.

A drum is much more than just a musical instrument in Native cultures – it holds significant symbolic power. Traditionally constructed from the hides of animals, the drum possesses a powerful spirit representing the life of the animal. The beating of the drum is symbolic of the heartbeat of the animal, uniting those in attendance with the animal’s spirit.

After the Honor Song, the colors were presented by the Kansas Native American Color Guard as singer/songwriter Tabitha Fair, a member of the Chickasaw Nation, and Victoria Venier performed the National Anthem while each wearing No. 41 jerseys representing Chiefs’ longsnapper James Winchester, who has Choctaw heritage in his family.

“That was pretty cool, I got to shake hands with them afterwards,” Winchester said. “I think it’s neat that the Chiefs recognize this. My grandma’s side is where the Native blood comes from and I’m proud of it.”

And for many back in Winchester’s native Oklahoma, the five-year veteran serves as an inspiration for what individuals of Native heritage can achieve.

“I don’t think I’m deserving of any status as a role model, but you know the people back home think it’s cool and they follow me, and that makes it special,” Winchester said. “I play this game because I love it, but to be somewhat of an inspiration for people back home is probably the coolest thing about this gig.”

As kickoff neared, Chiefs Chairman & CEO Clark Hunt presented a No. 21 Jim Thorpe jersey to Justin Wood, the Principal Chief of the Sac and Fox Nation – which Thorpe was a member of – and two of Thorpe’s granddaughters on the field. Thorpe was the first president of the NFL, and the presentation recognized the 100th anniversary of that achievement.

It all made for an educational morning that provided fans with a glimpse into Native cultures and traditions, and the festivities continued into the game itself.

U.S. Air Force and Vietnam War Veteran Jerry Tuckwin, who continues to be an active figure in the operations of the Prairie Band Potawatomi, served as the Lamar Hunt Legacy Seat honoree on Sunday while Special Olympian Bradley Tanner, a native of the Cherokee Nation of Oklahoma, beat the drum as the Tony DiPardo Spirit Leader at the beginning of the fourth quarter.

It all represented a special relationship that was featured on the biggest of stages on Sunday, again demonstrating the Chiefs’ commitment to learning from and celebrating the Native community.

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Custom Daniel Sorensen Jersey Large

Among Kansas City Chiefs fans, Daniel Sorensen has been a firecracker.

Since he joined the team as an undrafted free agent out of BYU in 2014, fans have tended to see the 29-year-old safety either as an up-and-coming homegrown talent or an overpaid depth player.

The more playing time Sorensen received, the more fan opinions appeared to turn negative — and this past offseason, they got worse. With the acquisitions of veteran Tyrann Mathieu and second-round draft pick Juan Thornhill — and with Jordan Lucas and Armani Watts already on the roster — there didn’t seem to be much reason to hold on to Sorensen and his $4.7 million cap hit.

But the Chiefs decided Sorensen was worth keeping.

Early in the year — as the Chiefs tended to use five defensive backs while working in various linebackers on passing downs — Sorensen only played about 20% of the defensive snaps. But after slot cornerback Kendall Fuller’s injury, his snap counts have increased — and it has resulted in some success for the Chiefs.

Let’s take a look at how the Chiefs have been deploying Sorensen — and why his role is becoming extremely vital at just the right time.
In the box

The most common way the Chiefs use Sorensen is as a dime linebacker. He was used this way before Fuller’s injury, but it was only in select situations.

On this play, Sorensen is lined up as one of two linebackers. He has man coverage on the running back out of the backfield. Sorensen does a good job angling out to the flat with the running back — and as the backflips his hips on the route, Sorensen is able to flip back around with him.

The Chiefs defense has been notoriously poor at covering running backs out of the backfield — and while Sorensen may not be the perfect guy for the job, he is the team’s best option. His angles can be off — and he doesn’t always play up to NFL-level athleticism — but overall, he has the skill set to match the shiftiness of running backs, along with the processing skills to identify where a back is trying to go.

So it would make sense for the Chiefs to play Sorensen as a linebacker against lighter personnel groupings — but his run defense isn’t ideal.

When playing the run from inside the box, Sorensen’s size becomes a problem — and his reads become cluttered. He doesn’t have the top-end explosion of a small linebacker or the size of a traditional linebacker. This makes it hard for him to challenge interior gaps by slipping or stacking up blockers. Even when working laterally from the box, he can be sealed off on the back side or slip under a block that takes him out of the play.

These limitations keep Sorensen from playing as a linebacker on any snap with 11 personnel. When he is in space, he does a good job tracking ball carriers — and bringing them down — but when he’s in the box playing the run, Sorensen simply looks like an average safety.
Apex defender

Since Fuller’s injury, there have been increased reps with Mathieu as the nickel cornerback — which often requires Sorensen to be on the field. Most of the time, he’s either in the box or back deep — but from time to time, he does end up as another slot or apex defender.

Here, lined up as an overhang off the edge, Sorensen is first responsible for anything coming into the flat, but also for any receiver that turns to a vertical route after flashing into the flat.

As the running back works outside, Sorensen is reading his hips and starts with a lateral slide — but with the back aiming towards the pylon, he quickly transitions to a shuffle. The flat route isn’t sold well — and the quarterback never sees him — but Sorensen plays the route perfectly by squeezing the running back to the sideline while keeping his eye on the ball.

Sorensen has always been a very opportunistic player. If a ball is lofting through the air in his direction or on the ground near him — or even if a receiver is in a vulnerable position for a big hit — he can take advantage. He shows natural ball skills and the knack for maximizing his opportunities to make plays, which is something that not every player — even a star player — can do.

So if he plays the run well in space and can excel in coverage, why not use Sorensen as a primary apex defender?

The problem is that when he is forced into man coverage against quality tight ends (and most wide receivers) — or when he is picking them up in zone coverage — his unnatural coverage mechanics show up. For a guy who has some of the best short-area quickness and change-of-direction testing on record, his ability to transition in coverage looks very segmented and stiff.

When asked to come downhill and attack a player in front of him — or shuffle/slide in one direction — he is fluid and does it at a good pace. But as soon as it becomes a multi-step process with direction changes and route diagnosis, he looks out of place. The issues are only compounded when he has to press at the line of scrimmage — and it often puts him behind when he’s also struggling to keep up.
Deep half

Another way the Chiefs utilize Sorensen is as a deep safety. While it draws a lot of ire from fans, it may be his single best role.

While Sorensen isn’t being asked to play deep on this play, it highlights the general skill set he displays at reading the field from the deeper alignment — that is, how safely he plays the position.

As he spins down, Sorensen is still able to see much of the field and process the route combination unspooling before him. He squares up to the swing pass — and even shuffles out over the top — but doesn’t commit downhill until the ball is thrown.

We see that same kind of safe play from Sorensen when he’s playing in deep coverage over the top.

It’s the same story against the run. While Sorensen has some issues reading the field when he’s close to the box, when he’s further away, he does a good job taking safe angles and reducing the number of directions the running back can cut.

Whether it’s against the run or pass, Sorensen does a good job staying over the top of potential threats, which reduces the chance for a big play. While this means he makes fewer plays than some other safeties in similar roles, it does serve a purpose.
The bottom line

While fans may have a wide range of opinions about him, Daniel Sorensen has settled into a niche in the Chiefs defense. He may not be stellar in any single area, but his ability to play all three of a safety’s roles at a competent level allows the Chiefs to utilize Tyrann Mathieu in multiple ways.

Furthermore, his ability to operate as a dime linebacker on passing downs will continue to give him snaps — even as the rest of the secondary returns to health. His sure tackling and ability to cover running backs out of the backfield give him an extremely important role — one that could be vital to the Chiefs down the stretch.

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Custom Patrick Mahomes Jersey Large

The Kansas City Chiefs have a special media schedule this week with Christmas Day on Wednesday. Head coach Andy Reid and quarterback Patrick Mahomes spoke to the media on Tuesday instead. If you want to watch the full Reid and Mahomes pressers, you may do so here.

Here were my five most significant items of note:
1) Reid tied up some loose ends.

Some quick Chiefs player notes from the head coach:

On RB Spencer Williams, who hurt his shoulder in the team’s game against the Bears: “If we had to practice [Tuesday], Spencer Ware would be questionable, but we didn’t practice [Tuesday], so he wasn’t questionable.”
On LG Andrew Wylie, who was ruled out of the Bears game due to a mix of ailments: “He was not on the list [Tuesday]. We didn’t practice. Still a bit tender, but we’ll see, see where he is, but there’s a chance [he will practice Wednesday].
On DT Xavier Williams, who the Chiefs need to make a decision on this week: “There are a bunch of things that go into it. Brett (Veach) weighs all that out. I stay out of that mix of it, so he’s got to juggle a bunch of different things with that, and that’s what he does. But we’ll see. We know he’s a good player and gives us quality depth there. That’s one of the things that Brett keeps in mind.”

2) Reid was impressed with what he saw from defensive tackle Terrell Suggs in his Kansas City debut.

The 17-year NFL veteran played 17 snaps against the Chicago Bears.

“I kind of liked what I saw,” said Reid. “He’s got a good energy about him, and you saw it on the first couple rushes… guys get upset if they don’t get a sack that first rush, and he was in that first third down. He chased the quarterback (Mitch Trubisky) from the pocket, was right there to take it and 55 (Frank Clark) got the sack.”

Here is the play:

“[Suggs] laughed about it. He goes, ‘Man, I worked [Trubisky]. My man here gets the sack. Well, good for him!”
3) Mahomes and the Chiefs’ ability to convert third-and-longs has become a topic of conversation after their win against Chicago. Mahomes explained his perspective on the success.

The Chiefs were 6 of 11 on third down, including conversions of third-and-10 and third-and-18.

“I think it’s coach (Reid) preparing us for those situations,” said Mahomes. “We have times in training camp where it’s just third-and-long, where we’re third-and-11 plus and we’re going against the defense. They’re more in the prime position, where they want to get those stops, but he’s putting us in those situations, so we’re prepared to either hit the first down or chuck it down and find a way to get the first down.

“I think it goes with a lot of trust between teammates. When you have a third-and-long like that, the offensive line has to do their job protecting for a long time and then the receivers have to do their job of getting open. They all have to trust that I’m going to put the ball out on time to give them chances to make plays. I think just preparing that way and trusting each other has given us the opportunity to make some of these third and longs happen.”
4) Mahomes confirmed he has felt healthier each week.

It has seemed over the past few weeks that Mahomes has grown more and more comfortable on the field and in the pocket. This could be because he finally feels healthy after recovering from left ankle, right kneecap and right hand injuries.

Mahomes was asked if he has felt stronger as the year has gone on in 2019.

“I think so,” said Mahomes. “Each and every week, I’m able to go through the rehab and treatment process and just prepare my body. I feel like this year I’ve learned that even if I am feeling 100 percent, I still want to go in there and take care of my body. Whereas, last year I would’ve just gotten out of here when I was done with my film study. I’ve really spent more time in the training room preparing my body just knowing I need to be in the best shape possible going into the playoffs.”

Mahomes said that pre-hab was his idea.

“As I was in the training room early with the ankle injury, I’ve kind of realized I just want to keep taking care of my body in that way. I thought I was before that but this year I’ve really understood that I can take care of my body even better.”
5) Reid plans to play all of his starters against the Los Angeles Chargers on Sunday.

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Custom Kendall Fuller Jersey Large

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Kendall Fuller comes from a football family, so Sunday night’s game between the Chiefs and Chicago Bears won’t serve as the first time he’s shared a football field with his brother Kyle.

But it’s the first time the brothers and former college teammates will stand on opposing sides of the field in an NFL regular season game.

Fuller said he and his brother call or text almost every day, but the schedule for an NFL player means they don’t get to see one another much once training camp starts each summer.

“During the season we rarely all are able to get together, so being able to get the whole fam out the Chicago and just chill, see our nephew and just relax, it will definitely be fun,” Kendall Fuller said.

The Fullers aren’t the only family with members on opposing sidelines. Special teams coordinator Dave Toub – who spent nine seasons in the same role with the Bears from 2004 to 2012, will see his Shane on the other side of the field. The younger Toub is an offensive assistant with Chicago.

The Toubs faced off last season in a preseason game, and the family took pictures and had a chance to talk with a lot less pressure. But dad says it’s always special when he gets to go back to Chicago, and having the family on hand is “going to be awesome.”

“I’m just so proud of him,” Dave Toub said. “He’s young, he’s 26 years old, and he’s in his second year in the NFL. From what I hear, he’s doing a really good job. I’m proud of him.”

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Custom Eric Fisher Jersey Large

At their Nov. 25 meeting, Denver Council heard from a Main Street resident who asked why the neat piles of leaves he’s raked have not been picked up. The resident said he called the borough in October when leaf collection began, and and again in November to no avail.

“Here we are headed into December and the problem still exists,” he said.

Borough manager Mike Hession maintained leaves in the 300 block of Main Street have been collected. Starting in October, leaves are collected throughout the borough. It takes a week to cover all parts of the borough and then the leaf collection starts again. Leaf collection lasts six to nine weeks, depending on need.

Hession said it could be that with diagonal parking in the 300 block, the resident’s leaf piles raked between parked cars cannot be safely accessed by the leaf collection equipment. He suggested the borough may need to post some parking spots as “no parking” areas on certain days to permit safe access for leaf collection equipment.

Councilman Matt Stover said he is aware of other municipalities who restrict parking at certain times to allow leaf collection.

Hession will look into this situation.

In other business, council:

• Heard East Cocalico Township Police Chief Darrick Keppley report Denver had 156 calls for service in October. This was 22.4 percent of the department’s total calls. Keppley reported East Cocalico Township approved hiring one patrol officer. Officer Eric Fisher became the fulltime Cocalico School District school resource officer in January 2019. This necessitated overtime for other officers. The SRO program is well accepted, useful and one the district intends to continue. Fisher’s spot needs filled.
Keppley said, “Two other officers intend to retire in 2020, one in February and one in March. The call is out. Anyone who has their Act 120 should come by the station. We now need three good officers.”

• Adopted an ordinance levying a $52 tax for the privilege of engaging in an occupation in Denver. The only change from the current ordinance is the appointment of the Lancaster County Tax Collection Bureau (LCTCB) to collect the tax.•Authorized Attorney Bradford J. Harris, a partner with the firm of Good & Harris, to serve as backup solicitor or solicitor for Denver when the borough’s regular solicitor Neil Albert is not available. Albert is opening a solo practice in Ephrata.

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Custom Tyreek Hill Jersey Large

Chiefs receiver Tyreek Hill calls himself “The Cheetah.”

No one else in the NFL could say that with a straight face.

“Special, special, special speed,” Bears outside linebacker Khalil Mack said.

NFL Next Gen Stats began tracking the league’s fastest ball carriers in 2016. That year, Hill ran 23.24 mph and 22.77 mph on plays 10 weeks apart. No one in the league has topped either mark since.

“It’s a different speed,” said Bears coach Matt Nagy, who coached Hill in 2016-17. “There’s no one in the NFL that has that speed. They might think they have that speed, but they don’t.”

Not the Bears’ Tarik Cohen or Taylor Gabriel or any of the NFL’s other speed demons.

Hill will test safeties Eddie Jackson and Ha Ha Clinton-Dix all night Sunday.

“Not just our safeties — a lot of safeties,” Nagy said. “He can fly. Every team knows that. Every defense knows it. We’re well aware of that.”

Hill comes to town at a unique time for the Bears’ two starting safeties. Jackson is trying to justify his Pro Bowl berth, which was announced this week, despite having only one interception all season. Clinton-Dix, a pending free agent, has two games left to prove he’s worthy of the lengthy contract that eluded him last offseason.

The Chiefs average 28.1 points per game, fourth-most in the NFL and the most of any team the Bears have played this season. In their last home game, the Bears shut down the Cowboys, who still lead the NFL with 434 yards per game.

Sunday’s game will have more at stake symbolically. The safeties will be the last line of defense against quarterback Patrick Mahomes poster-izing the Bears on national television — and rubbing his 2017 draft selection in the noses of every Bears fan still upset the Bears traded up to draft Mitch Trubisky instead.

“He’s like a fighter,” Mack said of Mahomes. “You see it on the film. He’s breaking tackles and throwing the ball down the field. You can tell he keeps his eyes down the field.”

Mahomes often looks for Hill when he does. Hill is only 5-10, 185 pounds, but he manages to play even bigger.

“He’s his own type of player,” Bears slot cornerback Buster Skrine said. “He can jump, too, being a smaller guy.”

Hill, who was named to his fourth Pro Bowl in as many seasons, is one reason Mahomes makes running the Chiefs’ offense look so easy.

“Knowing his speed — knowing he’s a vertical threat, guys kind of get scared and give that space and back up,” Jackson said. “So a lot of stuff comes open underneath.”

Tight end Travis Kelce was a stud before the Chiefs ever signed Hill, but the two have proven a deadly combination. With safeties worried about Hill going deep, Kelce is able to work freely in the slot and the middle of the field. This season, he’s seventh in the league — and tops among tight ends — with 1,131 receiving yards.

“It stresses the defense,” Skrine said. “It definitely keeps your safety back. You can’t be as aggressive as a safety. It stresses your defense. It gives people opportunities underneath to get a one-on-one matchup.”

Or they go deep.

Hill’s longest catch of the season this year is a 57-yard touchdown pass. The Bears’ longest is a 53-yarder by Gabriel.

Hill has five catches of 40-plus yards. The entire Bears team has two.

That’s some speed.

“Maybe 2.0 DeSean Jackson,” Clinton-Dix said, looking for a comparison. “They call him ‘Cheetah’ for a reason. He’s explosive when he gets the ball in his hands. We just have to be physical, man, and get him on the ground as soon as possible. We’ve got to do our best to contain this guy.”