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The Linc - Chip Kelly will "change the league"

Howard Smith-USA TODAY Sports Eagles Insiders : The Eagles' new post-practice personalized smoothies
At the conclusion of practice today, there were personalized post-practice smoothies lined up on a table for the players to grab as they entered the NovaCare Complex from the practice fields. Eagles DE Vinny Curry gave some insight into the personalized drinks. "They're just showing us nutrition, you know, taking care of our bodies," Curry said. "Some of us don't get enough vitamins that we need."

Brent Celek: Eagles' New Methods Will 'Change the League' - Birds 24/7
Philadelphia Eagles tight end Brent Celek said the Eagles' new way of calling plays will "change the league."

Roseman: First-round pick won’t be a project | Comcast SportsNet Philadelphia
Roseman didn’t drop an abundance of clues to help the public forecast which player next Thursday night will slap on an Eagles hat and shake hands with commissioner Roger Goodell on the stage of New York City’s famous Radio City Music Hall, but he did offer one valuable nugget of significance. Whomever the Eagles draft, especially if they stick at No. 4, the team expects that prospect to be NFL-ready from Day 1, not a project who needs to be groomed and manicured for a few years until he’s ready to be unleashed.

Draft Buzz: A Family Affair In Philly?
One prospect at the tight end position who is consistently connected to the Eagles is Cincinnati’s Travis Kelce. The fit makes a lot of sense for most draft analysts because of the potential want for additional firepower at the position combined with the presence of his older brother, Jason, on the roster.

Cole & Curry face weighty adjustments
VINNY CURRY is a now a 3-4 end. Trent Cole is a linebacker. Curry is trying to gain weight, Cole is trying to shed it. Both need to prove they can fit into a defense they were not drafted to play, for which their body types might not be ideally suited.

Draftathon: Little WRs, Big Games. | The Tailgater

Many NFL teams now play a base three-receiver offense, whether they admit it to themselves or not. That makes the slot receiver an important player worthy of a high-round draft investment. Colleges produce plenty of quick, nimble receivers who can catch the ball in space, but only a handful have true potential to become Percy Harvin or Wes Welker types: receivers who do more than catch 40 passes per year and return punts, instead becoming offensive focal points.

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