As the Seahawks enter what they ruefully believe is a premature offseason, numerous contractual matters hang over their future.
The Seahawks overhauled their roster last offseason. But what surprises await this offseason? Questions abound in regard to Russell Wilson, Bobby Wagner, K.J. Wright, Kam Chancellor and the backup QB situation.
Sam Ficken has appeared in five games with the Rams over the last two seasons.
For all but one team, locker cleanup day is the most melancholy ritual in sports.
Now that it’s over, Russell Wilson’s belief in the comparison of where the Seattle Seahawks were during his rookie season in 2012 and this season has only grown stronger. Seattle fans can only hope Wilson is correct in his vision because, if so, 2019 could end up being a special year for the Seahawks.
That, of course, is the narrow view, the only one that seems appropriate in one-and-done football. The playoffs opened and closed for the Seattle Seahawks in one day, no better a showing in the National Football League than it is on Broadway.
A rare one-and-done for the Seattle Seahawks in the NFL playoffs. A first for Russell Wilson.
Russell Wilson won a wild-card game with Seattle as a rookie, a Super Bowl in his second season and another NFC championship the third time around.
Maybe the seeds were planted as the calendar turned to 2018, and the Seahawks dispersed to their homes after 16 games. For most of them, it was the first season of their pro careers that wasn’t extended into the postseason, and the jolt was tangible.
Seattle takes the league’s No. 1 rushing offense into a wild-card playoff against the Cowboys on Saturday night, led by Chris Carson but with help from others.
Frank Clark and Jarran Reed knew one of the biggest questions about the Seattle Seahawks before the season began surrounded them.
Pete Carroll and Brian Schottenheimer sat together and decided that with their team winless after two games, there needed to be a change.