Jets Vs Steelers

January 22, 2011 by staff 

Jets Vs Steelers, (CP) – Rex Ryan is a better talker than any of his peers – glib, self-assured and cunning like a fox – and only his R-rated material. If games were decided in the interview room rather than a field, you can hand the trophy to the Super Bowl Jets right now.

Guys who play for him swear he is even funnier when the cameras are off, most profane and a whole lot more convincing. But Rex has not always been so sxy.

“Pffff! Buddy Ryan practically snorted into the phone the other day. “You’ve never seen the two of them when they were children.”

The head of the retirement of the most famous family in the day still laughs remembering Rex, more than five minutes, and his twin brother, Rob, taking in the scenery during his coaching odyssey wild and woolly in the college- and NFL ranks.

If nothing else, Buddy was determined to give an unvarnished picture. Along the way he made the pick up dirty clothes on the floors of locker rooms, the work of the margin as ball boys and sit in the back of his office by hundreds of film sessions and meetings. Instead of being bored, they studied the plans, got hooked on the camaraderie and learned to curse a storm.

“I made sure they put in the time to learn the basics wherever they went with me,” recalled Ryan. “All the other children, there was always trying to grab-ass or just s’ fun. No Rex and Rob. They were attentive. ”

A month before his 77th birthday, his reputation as one of the best defensive coaches have secure, Buddy pretends always surprised that his son followed him into the business (Rob Ryan is defensive coordinator for the Dallas Cowboys). He was head coach of the Eagles in the late 1980s when both were finishing college and offered spots in a power sector program management training.

“If it was me,” Ryan said, “they probably still go to school.”

When he was outvoted, Rex and Rob Buddy piled into his car and drove to a motel near his family home in Oklahoma. He spent the next two days to teach them everything he knew, especially the “46″ plan he developed with the 1985 Super Bowl champion Chicago Bears. Buddy then wished them good luck and told them to call once they found work.

Each coach makes its way onto NFL staff knows how to draw a diagram. But intriguing real – or the clever calculation needed to sell the project to their players week after week – is rare. It did not take long for Highlands University coach George Martinez, who gave Rex Ryan one of his first jobs and later became an assistant NFL itself, understand that we had on hand.

“He did not have to interview 10 minutes and I knew he was the guy,” Martinez told recently. “I knew when I hired this guy is big time stuff.”

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