Category Archives: Wholesale Custom Titans Shirts

Custom Corey Davis Jersey Large

Tennessee Titans wide receiver Corey Davis is reportedly being evaluated for a concussion following Sunday’s loss to the New Orleans Saints, per Jim Wyatt of Titans Online.

Davis caught three passes for 40 yards in the 38-28 loss, adding to the 36 receptions for 517 yards and two touchdowns he had entering play.

The 6’3″, 209-pound wideout, who the Titans drafted fifth overall in 2017 out of Western Michigan, has overcome injuries throughout his three-year NFL career.

He missed nearly the entire 2017 training camp and preseason after suffering a hamstring injury that persisted throughout his rookie year. Davis returned for Week 1, but the injury returned and forced the wide receiver out for five games between Weeks 3 and 7. He finished with 34 receptions and 375 yards.

Davis found himself on the Titans’ injury reports a few times during the 2018 season with hamstring injuries, but they did not prevent him from playing a full 16-game campaign. Davis snagged a team-leading 65 passes for 891 yards and four touchdown receptions last year.

Losing Davis would a huge blow for the Titans’ wide receiver crew, but Tennessee may be able to forge ahead without him by relying on the rushing attack. That is especially the case if Derrick Henry returns after missing Sunday’s loss.

As far as the pass-catchers, A.J. Brown and Tajae Sharpe figure to see more targets. Tight end Jonnu Smith will also be a factor.

Custom LeShaun Sims Jersey Large

SALT LAKE CITY — The legend of Taysom Hill took another major leap Sunday, even in defeat.

The third-string New Orleans Saints quarterback and former BYU standout made several impacts plays for the Saints in their 26-20 overtime loss to the Minnesota Vikings at the Mercedes-Benz Superdome in the NFC wild-card playoffs.

It was little consolation for Hill and the Saints, who lost for the third straight season in the playoffs on the final play of the game — this time on a 4-yard Kyle Rudolph touchdown in overtime.

“We had a great season, a great team, and it hurts to go out like that,” Hill said in a postgame interview.

Hill’s 20-yard touchdown grab from New Orleans quarterback Drew Brees with 10:31 remaining in regulation — his seventh receiving touchdown of the season — brought the Saints within 20-17.

He also set up New Orleans’ first touchdown. First, Hill carried the ball for an 11-yard gain on a run-pass option to the Saints’ 46-yard line.

On the next play, with Hill lined up in the shotgun, he connected with Deonte Harris for a 50-yard gain on the longest pass of his pro career, setting up New Orleans with a first-and-goal at the Vikings 4.

The pass covered 54.7 yards through the air and had a completion probability of 27.2%, according to Next Gen Stats.

Hill then served as the lead blocker on the next play, as Alvin Kamara scored on a 4-yard carry to give the Saints a 10-3 lead in the second quarter.

“He’s really an asset for us, a great teammate. He made a lot of plays,” Saints head coach Sean Payton said of Hill in his postgame press conference.

The former BYU quarterback had his name all over the gamebook, rushing for a team-high 50 yards on four carries and catching two passes for 25 yards, in addition to his completed pass. His four carries all went for first downs and Hill also had a special teams tackle.

“It’s a team game. They were kind of forcing our hand, doing everything they could to take away Mike T. (receiver Michael Thomas) and some of our other guys so there were a few opportunities to step up and make a few plays. At the end of the day, it’s all about doing what you can to help our team win and that’s been my mindset all year,” Hill said.

His impact could have been greater, if not for the Vikings’ heroics to earn their second playoff win over the Saints in three years.

With under six minutes in the fourth quarter, Hill took a carry for a 9-yard gain to the New Orleans 47 on a third-and-1 to keep a drive alive. Two plays later, facing a second-and-5 at the Minnesota 48, Hill took the snap left and broke through a pair of tackles before rattling off a bruising 28-yard run to the Minnesota 20.

On the next play, Brees had the ball stripped by Danielle Hunter and the Vikings recovered to end the scoring threat and maintain Minnesota’s 20-17 lead.

In the third quarter, Hill appeared to convert a fourth-and-3 on a fake punt with New Orleans trailing 20-10, but the play was wiped out by a false start.

“We didn’t capitalize on some big-play opportunities when we had the chance. At the end of the day, when you add them up, they did made more plays than we did,” Brees said in his postgame press conference.

Hill lamented the Saints’ inability to get their offense going much of the game.

“I think we struggled on third down. It was tough to get drives started, get that first first down and get going. I think that was kind of the Achilles heel tonight,” he said.

Despite this, they still had a shot to win after New Orleans forced overtime with a 49-yard Will Lutz field goal with two seconds remaining in regulation. Minnesota advanced to the NFC divisional round, though, by driving 75 yards on nine plays on the first drive of overtime and won on Kirk Cousins’ 4-yard score to Rudolph.

Hill, who’s spent his first three NFL seasons with the Saints, will be a restricted free agent this offseason.

“Minnesota played a good game and you’ve got to tip your hat to them,” Hill said.

Other NFL locals on wild-card weekend

Marcus Williams, FS, New Orleans: The former Utah defender started at free safety and had a team-high 10 tackles, including five solo stops, in the Saints’ loss.

Cody Barton, LB, Seattle: The former Utah and Brighton High standout started his first-ever playoff game at SAM linebacker and had a solid outing in the Seahawks’ 17-9 win over Philadelphia, finishing with a sack on a second-and-8 play that helped force a punt, two pass deflections and a quarterback hurry. He also had five tackles, including four solo stops.

Bobby Wagner, MLB, Seattle: The former Utah State star started at middle linebacker and had seven tackles, including six solo stops and a tackle for loss on a third-down play, in the win over the Eagles.

Ezekiel “Ziggy” Ansah, DE, Seattle: The former BYU pass rusher had a solo tackle and a quarterback hurry before leaving the game with an injury in the second quarter.

Marquise Blair, S, Seattle: The former Utah safety played, but did not record any statistics in the Seahawks’ win.

Robert Turbin, RB, Seattle: The former Utah State back played but did not record any statistics in the Seahawks’ win.

John Ursua, WR, Seattle: The former Cedar and Westlake High standout played, but did not record any statistics in the Seahawks’ win.

Bryan Mone, DT, Seattle: The former Highland High lineman was not active for the Seahawks’ win.

Sua Opeta, OG, Philadelphia: The former Weber State and Stansbury High product was not active for the Eagles’ loss to the Seahawks.
Kyle Van Noy, LB, New England: The former BYU ’backer had a strip sack on Tennessee quarterback Ryan Tannehill in the third quarter and added five tackles for the Patriots — including a stop for no gain on a third-and-3 play in the fourth — in their 20-13 loss to the Titans.

LeShaun Sims, CB, Tennessee: The former Southern Utah defensive back played 11 special-teams snaps in the Titans’ win.

Star Lotulelei, DT, Buffalo: The former Utah, Snow College and Bingham High product started at defensive tackle and had solo two tackles for the Bills in their 22-19 overtime loss to Houston. The second came on a fourth-and-1 for no gain late in the fourth quarter and helped lead to a Bills field goal that forced overtime.

Taron Johnson, CB, Buffalo: The former Weber State defensive back started and had a pass deflection on a third-down play that led to a punt before leaving the game with an undisclosed injury in the loss to the Texans.

Custom Jonnu Smith Jersey Large

FOXBOROUGH — While Derrick Henry is the NFL’s rushing king, Ryan Tannehill posted the league’s highest passer rating, and A.J. Brown is a legitimate Rookie of the Year candidate, the Patriots aren’t forgetting about Jonnu Smith.

The third-year tight end flies under the radar in the Titans offense, but Bill Belichick was lofty in his praise for Smith on Thursday morning.

“He’s just a really good tight end,” Belichick said. “Can do a lot of things. Blocks well. Runs well. Is a good receiver. Played him at tailback, he looked pretty good back there. He’s a very athletic player. Hard to tackle. Catches the ball well.

“(He’s) great after the catch, probably the best in the league. I mean, I can’t imagine anyone better than him after the catch.”

Smith has 35 grabs for 439 yards and three touchdowns, and bringing him down is clearly a point of emphasis for the Patriots defense.

Heck, tackling every Titan will be.

“Obviously, they’ve got a lot of guys that can beat you vertical, but you watch them – it’s a quick slant or a slim post and A.J. Brown catches it, now he breaks a tackle and now you’re trying to catch a guy that you’re not going to catch,” Devin McCourty said. “Jonnu Smith – the guy that people really don’t talk about a lot in that offense – he has a toss-play for 60 yards, he has a quick slant for like another 50 yards.

“A lot of it is going to come down to, obviously, you can’t let the ball behind. You can’t let your guys run by you. We’ve got to do a good job when they make catches of everyone getting to the ball and tackling because they’ve got a lot of big, strong, fast guys on that team, a lot of guys that don’t really look like they fit in the position they’re in.”

Custom Beau Brinkley Jersey Large

By now, Patriots fans have heard the not-so-good news: Sunday’s loss to the Miami Dolphins means New England slides to the No. 3 spot in the AFC playoffs and will be forced to play on wild-card weekend for the first time in 10 years.

The opponent that day was the Baltimore Ravens, who came in to Gillette Stadium and ran for 234 yards in a 33-14 pasting of the Patriots. Ray Rice led the way, rushing for 159 yards and two touchdowns on 22 carries, good for a 7.2 yards per carry average.

This year’s edition of the Patriots has also shown to be vulnerable against the run, which is not reassuring as they get ready for this year’s opponent. The 9-7 Tennessee Titans finished second in the AFC South to clinch the sixth and final spot in the AFC playoffs. They did so in large part by having the third-leading rushing attack this season. Their 2,223 yards trailed only the Baltimore Ravens and San Francisco 49ers.

Here’s a look at some of the key figures for the Titans:

Head coach Mike Vrabel

Vrabel was a key cog in the Patriots’ first three Super Bowl victories, starring as a linebacker but also showing versatility to come in on offense and serve as a tight end. In two seasons as head coach with the Titans, he is 18-14, and will be making his postseason coaching debut. Against the Patriots last season, Vrabel got the better of his former organization, leading the Titans to a 34-10 win, and, in the process, making Tom Brady look very old.

Running back Derrick Henry

The 2015 Heisman Trophy winner is coming off his best NFL season, establishing career highs for rushing attempts (804), yards (1,540), average (5.1), and touchdowns (16) to win this year’s rushing crown. With the Titans needing a win Sunday to ensure a playoff berth, Henry rushed for a season-high 211 yards and three touchdowns in Tennessee’s 35-14 win over Houston.

Quarterback Ryan Tannehill

After sevens seasons with the Miami Dolphins, Tannehill and a sixth round pick were traded to the Titans in exchange for draft picks in March. He began the 2019 season as the backup, but took over the starting duties when Marcus Mariota struggled. He has appeared in 12 games, making 10 starts in which the team has gone 7-3, He has thrown for 2,742 yards and 22 touchdowns, and just six interceptions, and was named as an alternate for the Pro Bowl.

Running back Dion Lewis

The former Patriots running back was the second leading rusher for the Titans, gaining 209 yards on 54 carries. He also had 25 receptions for 164 yards and a touchdown.

Wide receiver A.J. Brown

After starring at Mississippi, Brown was selected by the Titans in the second round of the 2019 draft with the 51st pick, 19 picks after the Patriots selected N’Keal Harry. He has 1,051 receiving yards on just 52 receptions, good for a 20.2 average per catch, as well as eight touchdowns, and is in the conversation for the offensive rookie of the year award.

Wide receiver Adam Humphries

The Patriots pursued Humphries last year in free agency, but the former Buccaneer agreed to a deal with Tennessee, citing Tom Brady’s age as a key reason why he chose the Titans. He has 37 receptions for 374 yards and two touchdowns.

Cornerback Logan Ryan

The former Patriots cornerback leads the Titans with 113 tackles. He also has four interceptions, second on the team to safety Kevin Byard. Both Ryan and Byard were chosen as Pro Bowl alternates. Don’t look for another former Patriot, Malcolm Butler, at the other cornerback position for Tennessee. The hero of Super Bowl XLIX was placed on injured reserve with a broken wrist suffered in Week 9.

Defensive end Jurell Casey

The nine-year veteran has 51 career sacks. This season he has 44 tackles and five sacks en route to be named as an alternate for the Pro Bowl.

Linebacker Harold Landry

The second year linebacker starred at Boston College, racking up 160 tackles, 26 sacks and 47.5 tackles for a loss. The Titans traded up in the 2018 draft to select him in the second round with the 41st pick. He leads the Tennessee defense this year with nine sacks.

Punter Brett Kern

We all know how much value Patriots coach Bill Belichick puts on special teams. The Titans have a Pro Bowl punter in Kern, who averaged 47.1 yards on 78 punts this season. Long snapper Beau Brinkley was chosen as an alternate for the Pro Bowl.

Custom Kevin Byard Jersey Large

The New England Patriots will undoubtedly be looking for redemption after an embarrassing 27-24 loss to the Miami Dolphins.

But the new-look Tennessee Titans will be no easy team to take down, and quarterback Tom Brady, who threw one interception against Miami, will have to know where safety Kevin Byard is at all times.

Arguably the best at his position in the NFL, Byard has more interceptions than any other player in the past three seasons with 17.

Marcus Peters and Darius Slay are tied for second-most in the category behind Byard with 13, so there’s quite a gap there.

Byard comes off a standout performance in last week’s 35-14 victory over the Houston Texans, and totaled seven tackles with an interception.

On the season, Byard totals 84 tackles, nine passes defensed and five interceptions in a passing defense currently ranked at No. 24 overall in the league.

The safety was a consistent factor last year as well, with 90 tackles, eight passes defensed and four interceptions.

He was named a Pro Bowl alternate this season, considered a snub by many, as Byard has maintained his dominance but hasn’t made a Pro Bowl roster since 2017.

Touchdown Wire’s Doug Farrar noted that Byard is no “one-year wonder.”

“He had four picks in 2018, five more in 2019, and he’s responsible for locking down the deep third of Tennessee’s defense,” he wrote. “No matter when schemes you’re running, that’s one of the toughest jobs in football.”

The Titans and Patriots are set to face off at 7:15 p.m. CST on Saturday in Gillette Stadium.

Custom Dane Cruikshank Jersey Large

Dane Cruikshank didn’t play on special teams during his college days at Arizona.

But Titans brass saw something in the 6-foot-1 inch, 209-pounder that convinced them he could be effective. He was a versatile defender in college, after all, playing multiple positions in the secondary.

“We saw the speed,” Titans coach Mike Vrabel said ahead of his team’s Week 14 matchup against the Raiders on Sunday (3:25 p.m., CBS), “and the willingness to go in there and tackle were things that we thought that he could translate into a good special teams player.”

So the safety arrived in Nashville last year after the Titans traded up to draft him in the fifth round and was promptly thrown into the special teams mix.

“I’m not going to lie,” Cruikshank said, “I didn’t like it. Like, I’d never played special teams.”

It didn’t stop him from thrusting himself fully into the challenge of the new role.

Cruikshank played just 4% of the Titans’ defensive snaps last year, per Pro Football Reference, but 49% of special teams snaps.

This year, the disparity is even greater: 1% of defensive snaps, 80% of special teams snaps.

And now there are campaigns on social media to get him voted into the Pro Bowl.

“I feel like special teams is just based off effort,” Cruikshank said. “You just have to be willing to beat the man in front of you. You know what I’m saying? And want to be dominant … I want the coaches, after they see the film, to say, ‘Dane’s working hard. Dane can’t be stopped.’ Or, ‘We’ve got to game plan around Dane.’ I want to cause chaos out there; you know what I’m saying? That’s what I try to do.”

Well, he’s doing it.

The shining example came against the Colts last Sunday when Cruikshank jumped the snap count and blocked Adam Vinatieri’s 43-yard field goal attempt that Tye Smith recovered for the Titans before running in for a 63-yard touchdown.

But that was merely the continuation of a season-long trend of special teams excellence.

On punts, Cruikshank has thrived at gunner, often beating double teams to race down the field for a tackle on punts by Brett Kern. Cruikshank said he’s watched a lot of film of New England’s Matt Slater and Justin Bethel, a pair gunners who have gone to multiple Pro Bowls.

Cruikshank has eight total tackles this season (including five solo), all of which have come on special teams. He also blocked an extra point in Week 9 against the Panthers.

Custom MyCole Pruitt Jersey Large

MyCole Pruitt had 15 fantasy points and finished as the #66 fantasy tight end. His ranking would have been better had he played a full schedule (played 8 games). He is trending down. His per game fantasy average was down significantly from last season’s average (2.3 FPs).

Week 17 was his best week where he put up 7.3 FPs and was the #12 tight end. MyCole Pruitt had more below average weeks than above average weeks. The table below has his weekly games played, fantasy points and weekly position rank.

The table below reviews his stats for this most recent season, last season and each active week.

Custom Ryan Tannehill Jersey Large

The New England Patriots came into Week 17 against the Miami Dolphins as overwhelming favorites to win, secure a 1st-round bye in the 2020 playoffs and potentially return to their fourth consecutive Super Bowl. And then Ryan Fitzpatrick and company came to town and shocked New England. With a 27-24 Dolphins victory in hand, Miami returned to start the offseason and the Patriots looked to prep for something they hadn’t had in a decade.

A Wild Card game. And boy, did the Patriots look to be in trouble, based on their play against Miami.

Turns out they were. Former Dolphins quarterback Ryan Tannehill notched his first career postseason win last night while steering the Titans to a 20-13 victory over the New England Patriots, knocking the Patriots from the AFC playoffs and starting their season with the organization facing more uncertainty than any time in recent memory.

Here’s to you, Ryan Tannehill. The playoff Tannehill looked a lot more like the one we were accustomed to seeing in South Florida, not the explosive passer that’s flashed this season in Tennessee. But none the less, Miami never gave Tannehill a running back like Derrick Henry to lean on — and Henry churned through the Patriots’ defense like a hot knife through butter. Yet with the Titans facing the opportunity to milk the clock inside the final 5 minutes, it was Tannehill who came up big, throwing for a first down to further position the Titans to ice the game while leading 14-13.

Tannehill and company will now head to Baltimore to face the Ravens. And the Patriots? They’ll need to figure out what the heck is going to happen with Tom Brady — whose contract expires this offseason. Father Time catches us all, Brady may be an outlier but he’s not an exception. Will Bill Belichick decide this is the time for a divorce between he and the quarterback that have dominated the AFC landscape for 20 years? Or will the Patriots run it back for one more ride in 2020?

Custom Reggie Gilbert Jersey Large

FOXBOROUGH — It sounds as if Ben Watson’s time with the Patriots — and with the NFL — has come to an end once more.

Watson, who turned 39 recently, retired at the end of last season. He changed his mind and returned in May, when the Patriots signed him to a one-year contract in the wake of Rob Gronkowski’s retirement.

Now, it sounds as if Watson is done for good.

“You know,’’ he said, pausing for 10 seconds to contemplate his words, “you know, it’s difficult.

“I love playing this game, but there is a time when you definitely have to move on. Definitely won’t be back here next year probably and probably won’t be playing at all.

“You know, it’s something that I’ve tried to do before and it didn’t work, but there’s only so much your body can take and so much you can put your family through before you want to settle down and have some roots and figure out what the next chapter of your life is going to be.’’

Watson missed four games because of a suspension for using testosterone, and was released by the Patriots in October when he wasn’t activated for a Week 5 matchup against Washington.

But it took just a week for the Patriots to bring him back to bolster an ailing offensive group that needed a spark. It wasn’t Watson who provided it, though. He had just 17 receptions in eight regular-season starts.

He had 38 yards on three receptions in the Patriots’ loss to the Titans on Saturday night, but was the victim of a Shaq Mason penalty that negated his biggest play of the evening.

Score one for Vrabel

Titans coach Mike Vrabel pulled a trick right out of Bill Belichick’s book in the fourth quarter when he employed a loophole that allowed the Titans to burn 1 minute, 55 seconds off the clock and make his former coach livid while doing it.

The loophole involves intentionally drawing penalties while the clock is running, which means the clock will remain running after the penalty is enforced. It can only be done in the first 10 minutes of a quarter.

If it sounds familiar, that’s because Belichick used the same strategy against the Jets in October, drawing delay-of-game and false start penalties that Adam Gase kept declining. The maneuver tickled Belichick so much, he even cracked a smile on the sideline.

This time, Belichick was seething. He was caught on camera ripping off some expletives in the ear of an official.

The Titans committed two five-yard penalties — a false start, then a delay of game — before the Patriots committed one of their own, a neutral zone infraction. The Titans’ Brett Kern finally punted the ball away with 4:51 left in the game.

Critical absence

Patriots safety Patrick Chung injured his ankle in the first quarter, on the play before Tennessee took its first lead, and his absence the remainder of the game proved ultra costly.

Chung was hurt making a tackle, and though his return was called questionable by the team, it never came. He was replaced by safety Terrence Brooks, who has been battling a groin injury and whom Tennessee quarterback Ryan Tannehill picked on immediately, hitting a touchdown to tight end Anthony Firkser.

Chung often covers tight ends, and he figured a huge defensive presence given Tennessee’s reliance on the position. Tight ends Firkser and Jonnu Smith combined for just three catches, but Firkser’s two swung the game in the Titans’ direction. In addition to the touchdown, the first scored by a Harvard alumnus in NFL postseason history, Firkser had arguably the biggest catch of the game.

On 3rd-and-8, with Tennessee leading 14-13 and less than three minutes remaining, Firkser hauled in an 11-yard pass from Tannehill — right in front of Brooks — to convert a crucial first down. Had New England’s defense come up with a stop, the Titans would have been forced to punt from their own 15-yard line.

Firkser, a New Jersey native, played four seasons of football at Harvard. The 24-year-old ranks sixth all-time in touchdown receptions and ninth in receiving yards. After graduating with a degree in applied mathematics, Firkser went undrafted in 2017. Before signing with the Titans in May 2018, he spent four months with the Jets, and a season on the Chiefs’ practice squad.

Get your tickets

The stands were full and loud Saturday, despite lower-than-normal ticket prices. Two hours before kickoff, the lowest ticket price available on Ticketmaster was $170. That wasn’t much of a change from the middle of the week, when the “get-in’’ price was $181 including fees, according to a spokesman from secondary ticket market vendor TickPick.

According to TickPick, the average purchase price for tickets was $445.98, second-most of any of the wild card-games and just behind Saints-Vikings ($448.84). Still, that’s down from big regular-season games against the Chiefs ($637) and Cowboys ($719.93), according to a story by MassLive.

The Titans don’t have a huge fan base, so it’s possible there was less demand from visiting fans. It’s also possible that the cold, rainy weather dampened desire.

McCourty still out

For the fifth time in seven games, the Patriots were without cornerback Jason McCourty because of a nagging groin injury.

After starting the first 10 games opposite All-Pro Stephon Gilmore, McCourty injured the groin at Philadelphia in Week 11 and wasn’t been able to completely shake it.

There were no surprises on the rest of the New England’s inactives, including offensive linemen Jermaine Eluemunor and Korey Cunningham; running back Damien Harris; tight end Ryan Izzo; quarterback Cody Kessler; and defensive tackle Byron Cowart.

For the Titans, receivers Adam Humphries, Cody Hollister, and Kalif Raymond; guard Kevin Pamphile; defensive end Reggie Gilbert; and defensive tackles Isaiah Mack and Joey Ivie were inactive.

Bits and pieces

Titans coaches got a workout in during the warm-up period before the game. Mike Vrabel and three other coaches did pushups, planks and squats for about 15 minutes on the sideline before players came on the field. Vrabel held his plank for a few minutes, but he did modify his pushups . . . The Patriots ended the season losing back-to-back home games. They went 104 home games between consecutive home losses, by far the longest stretch in NFL history. Miami is second, going 88 straight from 1976–86, according to Elias Sports . . . Belichick has lost his most recent game against each of his former assistants and players who are active head coaches: Vrabel, Miami’s Brian Flores, Houston’s Bill O’Brien, and Detroit’s Matt Patricia . . . The Patriots allowed Derrick Henry to slash them for 182 yards on the ground, and fell to 3-4 at home in the playoffs since 2001 when allowing more than 120. They’re 17-0 below that number . . . New England’s 222 first-half yards were their most since Week 6 . . . When the Titans marched down the field for a touchdown on their first possession, that was out of character. Tennessee scored just 13 points on their opening possessions in the regular season, tied with the Texans for second fewest in the league . . . Tennessee’s 71 passing yards were the fewest by any team in a playoff win since the Ravens threw for just 34 when they beat the Patriots on Jan. 10, 2010, in the last wild-card game the team played in before Saturday.

Custom Rashard Davis Jersey Large

NASHVILLE – The Titans are bringing a familiar face back to the 53-man roster in receiver/return man Darius Jennings.

Jennings is one of two receivers added to the active roster, as the Titans on Monday also promoted receiver Rashard Davis from the practice squad.

To make room on the 53-man roster, the Titans waived running back Dalyn Dawkins and linebacker Nigel Harris.

The moves come one day after receivers Corey Davis and Kalif Raymond suffered injuries in the team’s game against the Saints. On Monday, Titans coach Mike Vrabel said Davis and Raymond are in the concussion protocol and they’ll be monitored throughout the week.

Jennings handled the team’s kickoff return duties the first seven games of this season, returning seven kicks for a 21.0-yard average, before being released after Raymond was added. Jennings also had two catches for 17 yards.

Jennings handled kickoff returns for the Titans in 2018, returning 22 kicks for 698 yards (31.7 average), including a 94-yard return for a touchdown in a game at Miami. His 31.7-yard average set the franchise record.

Davis (5-9, 175) joined the team’s practice squad last month. As a college player at James Madison, Davis totaled 114 receptions for 1,549 yards and 11 touchdowns in 50 career games. As a senior, he earned CAA Special Teams Player of the Year after posting 426 punt return yards on 15 returns.

With Derrick Henry among the team’s inactives vs. the Saints, Dawkins carried the ball nine times for 24 yards after being promoted from the practice squad on Saturday. Harris played on special teams on Sunday after being promoted from the practice squad earlier in the week.

The Titans face the Texans on Sunday in Houston.