Most NFL teams have already begun their summer vacations. Several veterans Dwight Freeney and Ahmad Bradshaw among them will also be resting easy after recently hooking up with new teams. But quite a few accomplished players will likely be waiting until at least late July, when training camps begin to open, before they find work again. Our top ten available free agents: 1. DE John Abraham Yes, he's 35. Now that that's out of the way, let's acknowledge that his production and availability warrant employment given how hard it is to find proven pass rusher at this stage of the year. Abraham has averaged nearly 11 sacks over the past three seasons and has more (122) than anyone else currently playing. And though it seems he's typically battling some injury or another, he's missed just two games in the past six years. He'd be a perfect situational pass rusher for a contender, especially one that just freed up cap space by dumping it's former starting running back . especially if you're not sold on Shaun Phillips as the man to supplant Elvis Dumervil's transplanted production. Best fit: Broncos 2. FB Vonta Leach He's been the league's premier fullback three years running ? and, yes, some consider that faint praise. But one way to neutralize nickel heavy defenses is to put your running backs in the wake of the bruising Leach; Arian Foster and Ray Rice averaged nearly 1,400 yards rushing behind the all pro dating back to 2010. Leach also brings championship experience and a persona that endears him to teammates. Leach recently said there are seven teams interested, and his agent said the ideal scenario would be for him to sign with Houston. So . Best fit: Texans 3. DE Israel Idonije The rare defensive end who will get to quarterbacks and stonewall running backs. Idonije is 32, but he doesn't have a ton of hard miles on his body since he didn't become a regular starter until 2010. Since moving into the starting lineup, he's averaged nearly 50 tackles and seven sacks. Throw in his penchant for blocking kicks, and you have quite a bargain. Best fit: Buccaneers 4. RT Eric Winston Given his apparent price tag, Winston may be perfectly content to wait for a team to suffer a catastrophic injury or realize that it has a performance issue at right tackle. Chances are, he'll have some choices by early August if he's still unsigned. Best fit: Lions 5. G Brandon Moore He's one of the league's best guards and excels in the run game. Unfortunately, he just turned 33, plays a position that isn't valued and is best known for being on the front end of Mark Sanchez's infamous butt fumble. Still, Moore can instantly solidify an offensive line that needs to be patched. Best fit: Cowboys 6. FS Kerry Rhodes He's coming off an outstanding season and will only be 31 on opening day. Unfortunately, he has some baggage due to his off field interests (acting, modeling) and being run out of New York by Rex Ryan in 2010. Best fit: Browns 7. WR Brandon Lloyd Another one with a lot of off the field irons in the fire and mixed reviews for his locker room comportment. But he is intelligent and possesses fantastic hands and body control. He needs to be someplace where he's a spoke and not a hub. Best fit: Bengals 8. DL Richard Seymour He's a leader, he's versatile and still formidable at age 33. The guess here is he'll want to go out with a winner ? especially one close to home. Best fit: Falcons 9. RB Willis McGahee Thirtysomething running backs are a dime a dozen, maybe a nickel a score just ask Cedric Benson or Michael Turner. But McGahee is a do it all, three down player and fresh enough considering he's topped 200 carries only once since 2007. If his repaired MCL is sound, he could be a sound investment for a team lacking backfield depth. Best fit: Dolphins 10. S Quintin Mikell Box safeties tend to be lumped in with guards, two down linebackers and fullbacks ? basically there's a perception they grow on trees. But a player like Mikell, 32, should be valued more highly in a division with a fast growing reputation as the NFL's most physical. Best fit: Rams. Nike Roshe Run Sand Color Alarm Red ,Men Nike Free Run 3 Black Silver White Men Nike Free Run 2 Anthracite All Black Women Nike Free Run 4.0 V2 Stealth Reflective Silver Volt Men Nike Free Run 3.0 V4 Dark Grey Wolf Grey Women Nike Free Run 3 Hot Punch Neon Pink Volt Quilted Nike Roshe Run Dark Borland Orange Electricyellow Quilted Men Nike Free 4.0 Game Royal Blue Electric Green Pure Platinum Nike Free Run 3.0 Prism Blue Reflect Silver Pure Platinum Women Men Nike Free Run 4.0 V2 Dark Grey Cool Grey Volt 3. Any Conversation About Alcohol Is Now Awkward It's going to come up at some point. You simply can't avoid alcohol forever, and you're going to find that even complete strangers default to assuming that you drink. My neighbors drink, and if they happen to see me in the yard, they'll make friendly conversation and eventually offer me a beer. To them, it's the polite thing to do. I'll decline with a simple, "No thanks, I don't drink." And the reaction is always the same: "Really? Why?" That's when it gets weird. If you tell them that you used to have a problem with drinking and you chose to give it up, now they feel like they've offended you in some way. They'll either tiptoe around the subject and wrap up the conversation as soon as humanly possible, or they'll try to relate. "Oh, wow. Good for you! I really need to quit, myself, someday." Then they'll take a drink and glance at their watch."Oh, hey, will you look at that. I need to go over here and not talk to you anymore." If you try to blow it off with something generic like, "I'm just not a big drinker," they automatically assume you're an ultra religious "thou shalt not drink" advocate. Their tone and language immediately change into a more respectful version of their normal state, as if they're talking to a preacher, and I'm not going to lie here . I find that reaction to be funny as hell. But it's not just awkward for them. You will find yourself actively avoiding the subject, because if it turns into a full on conversation about addiction, you're going to sound preachy. Nobody likes that guy who tells everyone else what they can't do. And even if you're not being that type of douche bag, you're going to come across as accusing and holier than thou simply by having an honest discussion about why you gave it up. You might as well be telling them, "Well, I didn't want to end up like you. I mean, look at you. Fuck your mother, you goddamn alchie."And then you just stand back and soak in their shame. And keep in mind that we're not just talking about my neighbor here. I run into this problem at least once a month, and it never gets any easier. Help a friend move, and they offer to buy you a 12 pack. Meet someone new, and they invite you out for a few drinks. Go to a restaurant, and every woman in the place buys you a drink with her hotel key in the glass. We have a grab bag gift exchange every Christmas at my grandma's, and last year, I had to trade in three gifts back to back because two were bottles of wine, and one was a "beer of the month club" membership. The one I ended up settling on was a thermos in the shape of a beer mug. Which I ended up giving to my brother, walking away without a gift that year. And again, I had to give him that quietly under the table because the conversation would have been too awkward to handle. "Why did you give away the gift I bought? What kind of asshole does that?" Then you'd have to explain to them how any little thing that reminds you of beer is dangerous. That something most people consider small and harmless can be the trigger that makes you relapse, and it's best to just avoid that altogether. You will have moments like these for the rest of your life. 2. You Are Not Prepared for the Guilt After you have a few months of clear headed living under your belt, you're going to have a night where you put your past under a microscope. And all the little slimy, deformed crawlies you find in there are going to make you want to vomit. It will start with the obvious: feeling guilty about all of the booze fueled bullshit you shoveled on people. The pointless arguments at three in the morning. Waitresses who had to deal with you after pulling a 14 hour double. People you embarrassed by acting like an uncontrollable dumbass in public. Friends who took care of you when your head was dangerously close to sea level of an unflushed toilet."This is the last time, understood?" But the next level will really get to you. You'll remember specific people who, at the time, seemed like the biggest assholes in the world. They criticized you. Made you feel worthless. Told you that you needed to grow up. Threatened to end their relationship with you if you didn't change. You'll remember thinking, "Fuck them! If they can't accept me for who I am, then they're not my friends." And that's when it hits home . The booze wasn't who you are. It was just something you did. Those people weren't trying to hurt you they were trying to fucking help you. They weren't the enemy . they were the strongest line of defense you had, fighting tooth and nail to keep you alive, and you didn't even recognize it. At that point, if your gut doesn't drop into your shoes, there's a good chance that you were born of evil intent. Because if you're like the millions of addicts who all react in the same way, you cut them out of your life."Later, dickweeds. I'm gonna go get ripped, like an adult. That guilt will follow you around until you do something about it. And I'll be straight with you here I just had to swallow my pride and start apologizing to people. Even the ones who had all of me they were willing to take for the rest of their lives, who I knew would simply give me the finger and say, "I told you so. Now fuck off. I'd rather spend the day drawing close up portraits of my dog's asshole than devoting a single minute to remembering the many ways you made my life suck." If there's another way to deal with it, I haven't found it. I'm not sure there is one, because the truth is, it wasn't the alcohol making you do that. That was you. You destroyed those relationships. You were the one calling the shots, drunk or not. You were the one who pissed in the dolphin tank at SeaWorld in front of 200 screaming children. Quitting drinking does not wipe away those old emotional debts you racked up. You did the crime, and you are accountable for it. A celebrity entering rehab does not wipe away the time he vomited a slew of racial slurs on stage. It was not alcohol's fault. Beer did not introduce those thoughts into his brain. He did. You Will Still Have Cravings Like It Was Day One Again Nike Roshe Run Sand Color Alarm Red,When it comes to sports apparel, Nike is probably the most well known all throughout the world. The reason why sports clothing and shoes from this brand are very popular is mostly due to the fact that Nike is considered as one of the top brands. Second, these products are fashionable and trendy. Third, the shoes and apparel from Nike offer so much comfort which is lacking in the product line of some brands. Perhaps the most recognized and sought after products of Nike are its shoes, specifically Nike men's shoes. All over the world, men opt for this brand whenever they want to buy themselves a pair of footwear. Whether you opt for ordinary pairs of Nike shoes or you go for the most expensive shoes from this brand, you are guaranteed of pure comfort. Even the most typical pair lessens the hard force of each downward impact while running or walking. If your shoes do not have enough protection, the hard impact that the feet is receiving can lead to damage. In order to prohibit further damage to the feet of the athletes, Nike has come up with an innovative system for feet cushioning. The makers of Nike shoes specially designed footwear which cushions and offers utmost protection from the brutal impact of running. There are hundreds of stores from where you can buy your own pair of Nike men's shoes. While these are offered at malls, you can also choose to get your own through online apparel stores. One of these shops located on the web is Raining Hollywood. This store provides its customers with a wide range of apparel other than Nike shoes. When you are residing within Canada or the United States, the shipping of your order is done through EMS Express. This shipment process can be tracked on online links. When you order from Raining Hollywood, the safety of your products is guaranteed since all orders are shipped with the help of tracking. When your order is sent through EMS Express, this is automatically placed with $100 insurance which is provided for free. If you are living outside Canada or the United States and the shipping is done internationally, EMS shipping often takes up to seven days. One of the top selling Nike shoes of Raining Hollywood is Nike Air Max Plus TN. This is sold for $79.99 at the site. You can take a pick from colors such as white and red, black and white, light blue and white, or yellow and black. The site also sells Nike Air Force One shoes. There are various types from this line of Nike men's shoes. These are custom made; rare; airbrushed; and Spongebob. Nike Air Force One All Star can be bought at $89.99. The new design of the Air Force One is also offered at the same price. On the other hand, the Air Force One XXV is sold at $99.99. Your other option in Nike shoes is the Air Max 360 which is sold at $89.99. You can choose from colors such as red, white, black, blue, yellow, and silver. Other than these, Raining Hollywood also offers Nike Dunks. You can go for Dunk High Pro, Dunk Low Premium, and Dunk Low Pro. All these shoes are available in various colors and styles.
AuthenticSize 7 5 Nike Roshe Run Sand Color Alarm Red,Men Nike Free Run 2 Anthracite Black White Red STEP 1Put on the filthiest pair of jeans you can find. If possible borrow a pair from a homeless guy. The more holes the better. Rub some dog shit on them if they have no visible stains. If the outline of your balls is not visible, then keep looking for a smaller pairSTEP 2Find a concert shirt that would have been printed when you were in kindergarten. You can probably find one for about 100 dollars on eBay. If this is out of your budget then just get a white T shirt and write "Heavy Metal Maniac" on it with a Sharpie. Add some lightning bolts for extra bad assnessSTEP 3Get some crazy shoes. Red ones are good. So are pink and black ones. And of course checkerboard never goes out of style. If you're having trouble finding an ironic pair of shoes then just buy a can of spray paint and go wild. Anything neon should pretty much do the trickSTEP 4Strap on some leather and metal. Whatever you've got. Spikes, rivets, belts, bracelets. When you're done you should pretty much look like Debbie Gibson before she went and became Deborah. Remember, the more of this shit you wear, the easier that rail is going to be to slideSTEP 5Throw a bandana in the mix. Wherever. Hanging out of your pocket, tied around your wrist, made into a bib. This one is completely up to youSTEP 6Grow your hair out, dye it black, and put a bunch of shit in it. The look we're going for here is the permanent shower look. If those greasy locks aren't dripping on your griptape then apply more hair shit. And make sure to occasionally cover your eyes with your hair so that you can push it out of the way nonchalantly. Nike Roshe Run Sand Color Alarm Red I witnessed something this past week that has caused me to think about the time we spend with our children, and the importance of everyday moments. While standing in line at the counter of our family's favorite pizza place, waiting for our take out order to be ready, I noticed a little girl and her parents walk into the restaurant and sit down. The girl was probably around 5 years old, and she smiled widely at me as they walked past. My pizza was taking a while, so I had the opportunity to stand and watch this family out of the corner of my eye. They sat in a booth together, the little girl next to her father and across from her mother. After ordering their drinks, both parents immediately pulled out their cell phones. The father was pressing buttons with his phone to his ear, apparently listening to voicemail messages. The mother was fiddling with the buttons on her phone while looking at the screen. I watched as the little girl sat there silently looking around the restaurant, then back at her parents. She intermittently sipped her drink, kicked her shoes off and then put them back on, and at one point handed her glasses to her mother to have them cleaned. Her mother set the phone down long enough to wipe the glasses with a napkin, and then promptly devoted herself to the phone once again. The only other time I observed the parents to pause their interactions with the cell phones was when the server came to take their order. As soon as the server left the table, those cell phones were back in hand again. I watched this go on for 15 minutes as I continued to wait for our pizzas, and the same scenario was still occurring as I left the restaurant with pizzas in hand. There was a part of me that wanted to go over to the table, grab those cell phones, and make the parents look at their little girl. That, coupled with a lecture about the importance of relationships and engagement in the development of children, would have made me feel much better! I resisted the urge, however, and instead thought about this sad commentary on our society and how we define "spending time" with our children. These parents might be wonderful in many respects. I have no idea who they are or how they live their lives, except what I observed for that series of moments in the pizza place. What I do know based on that limited observation, however, is that they were so consumed with themselves in those moments that they missed an opportunity. They failed to engage with their daughter who, although seemingly invisible to them, was right there at the same table. While they were spending time together, the time was void of meaning and connection. It was the epitome of being together, yet completely alone and isolated from each other. "Together" in this scenario could be defined only as physical existence in the same place at the same time. It was not a "together" that included the connection of minds, emotions, thoughts, and ideas. Their version of "together" might be eligible for a prize in multi tasking; but it fails miserably as an effort to raise a competent, thoughtful, emotionally healthy child. I have to wonder if this child is perpetually letdown by these kinds of experiences with her parents: excited at the prospect of spending time together, only to be disappointed by neglect. Or is she so used to being isolated in their "togetherness" that this is how she has come to view relationships with her parents and others? Either way, it is sad to think of a child living this experience; and yet I know there are so many children everyday who encounter the same reality. Spending time with a child needs to encompass much more than being in the same place at the same time. We all have many moments during the day when we are with our children, but are not really engaged with them. That is par for the course in parenthood, as we cannot spend every waking moment fully engaged and connected with them. However, if the majority of our time with them is spent multi tasking, half listening, and barely doing more than meeting needs then we have to stop and consider how we really view spending time with our child. The time we spend with our children doesn't have to be exciting or elaborate to be meaningful. Here are some ways to foster engagement in everyday moments of togetherness: 1. Make the most of "out and about" moments Whether in line at the grocery store, sitting in a restaurant, or driving in the car together, there are many moments throughout the day when we are out and about with our children. These times provide excellent opportunities for capitalizing on a captive audience (your children are there with you, and really can't go/do anything else) and connecting with your child. Talk about some things you are both looking forward to later in the day or week, make up stories together, play "I Spy," color a picture on the back of the placemat, hum favorite songs, or just make silly faces at each other! Use these moments when you are physically together with your children to be together mentally and emotionally as well. 2. Create simple moments Building and nurturing relationships with our children can be done in endless small and simple ways. Sometimes as adults we get caught up in thinking that "bigger is better," and that in order to have quality time with our children we have to set aside a big chunk of time and do something exciting. Most of the time, simple is better when it comes to our children! Take a walk around the block, read a book, toss a ball back and forth, or have a snack together on the floor like a picnic. These things may not strike us as special, but to children they carry great meaning and allow us to be together and connected with them. 3. Get it done moments There are many things we have to get done in the course of a day or week, and most people's list of "to do's" around the house include things like cleaning and yard work. How often do we leave our children to do something else, such as watching television, while we tend to these chores? Spending time together with children in accomplishing these tasks provides innumerable opportunities for engagement on many levels allowing us to think, communicate, socialize, and share emotions with each other. 4. Stop and listen moments We want our children to listen to what we have to say; but how often do we take the time to really listen to what they are saying? It's unrealistic to think that we can always be 100% attentive to what our children say to us. However, if we are constantly in a multi tasking mode while they are speaking then we miss opportunities to be connected to them. Stop for a moment and really listen to the story about something sad that happened on the playground, or the newest art project. Be physically, mentally, and emotionally engaged with your children in those moments, regardless of how brief they may be. The time we spend with our children is a precious commodity. Time spent together can be meaningful or isolating, and either way it significantly impacts our children. Recognizing the importance of daily moments of togetherness for fostering the relationships we have with our children is critical for their social, emotional, and cognitive development. We cannot become so wrapped up in our lives that we mistake physical togetherness for the togetherness that creates and maintains a connection between us. Engaging our children while we're out and about, getting chores done, taking a walk, or stopping to listen allows us to make the most of the moments we have together.
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