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Kansas City Chiefs New Era Retro Script II 9TWENTY Adjustable Snapback Hat – Red Review

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Kansas City Chiefs Hats

Kansas City Chiefs New Era Retro Script II 9TWENTY Adjustable Snapback Hat - RedGrab new Kansas City Chiefs Hats in stock including Chiefs Snapbacks from above all cheer to on Chiefs Nation. Our Chiefs Shop has been hustling certainly to offer the best Chiefs Hat selection for men, women, and youth to wear while the Chiefs make plays on the field. Kansas City Chiefs After The Game Adjustable Hat in Natural colors – Fans your Kansas City Chiefs gear is here. A purchase through links supports this site. Licensed Kansas City Chiefs fan gear from Fanatics. Go Kansas City Chiefs! Score the official Kansas City Chiefs Sideline Hats from New Era and others to wear with a Chiefs Coaches Polo, T-Shirt or Chiefs Jersey for the perfect team-inspired look.

Chiefs Hats

Grab the official Chiefs Hats to represent the squad as you tackle your day. Chiefs Sideline Hats are always a popular pick, along with Kansas City Chiefs Snapbacks, fitted and adjustable caps to round out your lineup of headwear. When the action heats up and the temps take a dip, Chiefs Beanies and Knit Caps are your best defense during the winter likewise the summer caps keep you cool. Make the play for your new Kansas City Chiefs Hat from quality brands at so the cap seems like it will last through the TDs, playoffs and beyond while you show your pride in support of Chiefs Nation.


If the Kansas City Chiefs Football Team is your favorite team, hands down. Show everyone how much you like, no LOVE your team with this Kansas City Chiefs After the Game adjustable hat. With its team colors and look, this cap is very unique. The famous Kansas City Chiefs logo and the adjustable straps make for the perfect fit. Kansas City Chiefs Adjustable Male Hats.

Hats and, Chiefs Snapbacks

As a die-hard Kansas City Chiefs fan, you're always looking for the coolest piece of gear to wear on game day. Look no further than this Kansas City Chiefs Retro Script II 9TWENTY adjustable snapback hat from New Era. This cap features distinctive Kansas City Chiefs graphics embroidered on the crown, perfect for illustrating your devotion to the team.

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– Chiefs adjustable hat
– Embroidered Chiefs logo
– Chiefs logo on visor
– Officially licensed product


– 100% Polyester
– Dri-Fit technology to wick away sweat
– Hand wash


– Adjustable style hat
– Curved visor
– Hook-and-loop closure
– Embroidered eyelets


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  • Material: 100% Polyester
  • Mid Crown
  • Structured fit
  • Curved bill
  • Stretch fit
  • COOLERA ® technology wicks away sweat
  • DRYERA ® technology repels weather-related water
  • Embroidered graphics
  • Six-panel construction with eyelets
  • Officially licensed
  • Imported
  • Brand: New Era

Be part of the action and score big all season long with Pro Football Fan Shop. Get close to the game with official on-field apparel or show your support furthermore from the sidelines with gridiron gear that’s loud and proud! Add hard-to-find collectibles and team gear to fit a true fans dreams, and you’ve got the complete shop for football fanatics and all those who love them. Pair your hat with a Chiefs T-shirt or Kansas City Chiefs jersey. For more, shop a wide selection of Kansas City Chiefs gear from

Team hats are officially licensed by the league and feature bold team colors and embroidered logos. These pro-inspired accessories are ultra-comfortable and versatile for wear season after season.

Sport your cap from pre-game to the final second on the clock. These lightweight hats come with flat or pre-curved visors to comfortably shade your eyes. Moisture-wicking technology keeps you cool and comfortable in the stadium stands. Warm-up during the postseason with Kansas City Chiefs winter hats or beanies, knitted for lightweight warmth when you need it most, finally honor America's heroes with a Kansas City Chiefs camo hat from our selection of NFL Salute to Service gear.

My Review of Kansas City Chiefs New Era Retro Script II 9TWENTY Adjustable Snapback Hat – Red

This Kansas City Chiefs hat looks better in person and it feels like it was made to fit me, I really like the different options for the flaps/ear coverings. Definitely keeps you warm. It looks great on me. They fit perfectly and feel great. I would definitely recommend this product. Very well made. Hard to find this design in an adjustable hat. I need to order a second for the reason that my girlfriend likes to borrow it and be able to wear with a ponytail. Good quality. I love it. No tears no malfunctions. Just as pictured! First of all, you get a quick delivery, so order yours today! Get the pictured hat Kansas City Chiefs New Era Retro Script II 9TWENTY Adjustable Snapback Hat – Red (Aff), or see all hats Kansas City Chiefs Hats. Really nice hat when you sweat in it doesn't leave the nasty salt stains from sweat around the hat the graphics are also very nice and most noteworthy haven't faded and maintains the shape super easy. This is a great deal, the only place I could find it at this great price. Picked this hat up before the game and consequently, WE WON! Kansas City Chiefs Gear must be good luck.

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kansas city chiefs accessoriesRefine your gameday look for the conference champs with Kansas City Chiefs AFC Champs apparel from, including Kansas City Chiefs Super Bowl jerseys as KC looks towards Super Bowl LIV. You're sure to find the best assortment of Kansas City Chiefs Super Bowl gear including Chiefs jerseys, shirts and hats that will honor your dedication to the Chiefs.

ProFanGear Kansas City Chiefs shop is where you're sure to find the Chiefs merchandise you need to support the team in every facet of your life. Whether you covet licensed Kansas City Chiefs jerseys from Nike, Chiefs clothes for men, women or youth or anything else to flex your Chiefs fandom, you can find it here at Fanatics. Give your backing to the best Chiefs players like Pat Mahomes, Travis Kelce and Tyrann Mathieu when you browse Chiefs jerseys from our pro shop. Fans are sure to find 2019 styles of Chiefs sideline hats and coaches polos just like their favorite Chiefs are wearing this season. kansas city chiefs collectibles painted logoWhether you crave Kansas City Chiefs apparel for women, men or youth fans, you can find them right here at We have an unbeatable assortment of Kansas City Chiefs collectibles, accessories, tailgate supplies and much more to flex your team spirit wherever you go in support of your Chiefs. No matter if you're taking in the Chiefs game from Arrowhead Stadium, home or a viewing party, rely on Profangear and our officially licensed selection of Kansas City Chiefs merchandise!

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Film review: Success against Titans running game suggests Chiefs could slow the 49ers

by Matt.Lane on January 25, 2020 at 5:56 pm

Photo by Peter G. Aiken/Getty Images In the AFC championship, the Chiefs stuffed the Titans running game with alignment and great individual play. The Kansas City Chiefs are heading to the Super Bowl in Miami after dispatching the Tennessee Titans in the AFC championship last Sunday. Before the game, the narrative was about whether the Chiefs could stop Tennessee’s running game. As it turned out, they could. And there a lot of similarities between the Titans the San Francisco 49ers — the Chiefs’ opponent in the Super Bowl. Both offenses rely on their running game — operating behind dominant run-blocking offensive lines — and use that to set up play-action passes that are easy for their quarterbacks to complete. Both teams prefer to use heavier 21 personnel — two running backs and one tight end — and run a lot of outside zone plays. There are differences in how they execute outside zone, but as it pertains to the 49ers, there is still plenty to glean from the Chiefs’ performance against the Titans. So let’s go down to the AP Laboratory, fire up the ovens, get out the beakers and see what the Chiefs whipped up to stop the Titans run game. Photo by Joe Robbins/Getty Images Outside zone The Titans predominantly run an outside zone scheme that occasionally mixes in gap-blocking elements. It fits Derrick Henry’s running style, because it allows him to put his foot in the ground once, making a decisive cut before before he gets downhill. The Titans are good at it, too. Their offensive line had been dominant in the first two games of the playoffs, controlling the line of scrimmage and easily getting blockers up to the second level Here’s what basic outside zone looks like: Quite simply, the back side end man on the line of scrimmage — in this case, the defensive end on the weak side — is unblocked while the offensive line slides to the strong side, blocking at an angle. The goal is for every blocker to get their hips around the nearest defender to the play side, sealing them off. The beauty of outside zone is that it accounts for the possibility defenders could win their matchups. If a blocker can’t make their reach block, the running back is coached to cut back inside — while the blocker drives their defender towards the sideline. The Titans don’t typically set the aiming point of their outside zone wide of the tight end — labeled as Y in this diagram — because Henry isn’t a very fast running back. Instead — as represented by the dashed lines here — they usually aim outside (or even inside) the offensive tackle’s hip; they focus on giving Henry a chance at an early vertical cut. Alignment The Chiefs’ defensive dominance against the Tennessee running game began with alignment. Against the run, there is always a debate over whether an over or under shift in the defensive line is best. Against the Titans, the Chiefs mostly chose to use an under shift, moving the nose tackle to the strength of the formation — and the 3-technique to the back side. This did two things. First, it covered up center Ben Jones, forcing him to reach to the nose tackle while working to the strong side. Second, it stressed players climbing to the back side of the play because the uncovered blocker is the tackle. Chiefs defense really stepped up and shut down Derrick Henry in the AFCC game and forced them to pass to win. Great performances from multiple players helped but it started in the film room w/ some run fit adjustments4-3 Under w/SDE tight & plays B gapMLB clean scrape, C gap— Matt Lane (@ChiefinCarolina) January 23, 2020 On this play, Derrick Nnadi is aligned as a 1-technique (lined up in the gap off the center’s shoulder) which forces the center to slide over to block him — rather than simply climbing to the second level. Making Jones deal with a nose tackle — and forcing an offensive guard to be the climbing player — takes the Titans out of their preferred blocking assignments. On the back side, Mike Pennel is lined up as a 3-technique. From that position, slanting into the guard keeps him from climbing to the second level; the guard either has to take the 3-technique — allowing the back side tackle to climb to the second level — or has to spend extra time passing off the defensive tackle, which still slows down the climb. This allows the weak side linebacker to shift over the top to fill any emerging cutback lanes. Out of this simple alignment, the Chiefs take the Titans out of their comfort zone, changing their blocking assignments from the get-go. Then they add an extra wrinkle: a tight defensive end split with a scraping linebacker over the top. Tanoh Kpassagnon lines up inside the offensive tackle as a 4i-technique. Again, this reduces the blocker’s ability to climb to the second level. Anthony Hitchens’ immediate scrape into the C gap allows him to slip by a stumbling left tackle, forcing Henry to stop his feet. Traditional 4-3 front but relatively tight LB splits- DT's playing through a blocker into the gap- LBs tight splits allows Ragland to fill early & forces a quick climb from the RG+ Clark condenses edge+ Ragland fills w/ helmet across the body+ Williams beats the reach— Matt Lane (@ChiefinCarolina) January 23, 2020 Here is a a balanced Titans formation that the Chiefs counter with more of an over front — considering the wide side of the field the as the strong side — but the Titans still run into the open B gap. With the center occupied, both guards get free climbs to the second level; both make contact with linebackers. But the Chiefs win this rep elsewhere. Frank Clark holds contain — reducing the B gap — while Reggie Ragland fills against the fullback by getting his helmet across his body. Now the running lane has been reduced by two Chiefs players. With the right guard climbing immediately — rather than helping the center by chipping the nose tackle — the center is in a hard spot. Xavier Williams is able to take advantage of the center’s lean on the reach block while Ragland and Clark reduce the initial hole. Risky play by Chris Jones that works out thanks to his lateral agility & str but also Ragland's ability to fill the gap- Lewan has to help kick Suggs out (kinda)- Ragland beats Lewan back to the gap and wins the contact point- Jones goes behind the OG as Henry is turned back— Matt Lane (@ChiefinCarolina) January 23, 2020 Given the rest of the game, this play was an interesting defensive call. Facing 21 personnel, Damien Wilson is flexed outside the box in an over alignment. The center gets a free climb and ends up pushing Hitchens well out of the play, while Nnadi is too far inside and is pushed well beyond the cutback lane. Chris Jones is aligned as a 3-technique to the play side and immediately loses leverage. So on an a whiteboard, this play should have worked out well for the Titans — but the Chiefs got some great execution from their players. Terrell Suggs holds the edge very well, widening the Titan’s aiming point and rendering the fullback useless. Reggie Ragland has a quick trigger into the hole, forcing Henry to question his read and look for the long cutback. In theory, that lane should be there — considering how far Nnadi is being driven across the formation and how the right tackle is sticking to the back side defensive end. While Damien Wilson is flashing in from outside the box, that’s a difficult play to make. But Chris Jones simply isn’t where Henry expects him to be. Jones’ exceptional power and lateral agility allow him to slip behind the guard and stop the cutback. If he fights over — or even through — the guard to keep his gap, he likely isn’t in position to make this stop. Jones owes Ragland a dinner for forcing the cut. Personnel So we see there were times the defensive alignment didn’t always net a win — but the Chiefs were still able to find a way to succeed. The Titans didn't attack the weakside very often, even when gapped out.- Wilson sugaring the A gap makes him a hard reach to get outside of- This is why Spags' needed THAT GUY at DE, Frank Clark not only doesn't get washed but stands the RT up and discards him— Matt Lane (@ChiefinCarolina) January 23, 2020 On this play, Chiefs use their under shift — but this time, it’s against the weak side. Again running into the closed B gap, this is another free second-level climb for the center and back side tackle. With Wilson sugaring the A gap, the center’s climb is even shorter — but the linebacker’s speed does make getting outside leverage outside more difficult. Still, the Titan have a hat on every hat — and players free to seal off the chase players. But then Wilson and Clark step in. Wilson beats the reach block by the center and immediately replaces Henry’s aiming point on the tackle’s inside hip. With his outside arm free — and his hips tilted upfield — Clark not only holds contain, he also drives the tackle back into the gap to reduce the running lane. The play is drawn up perfectly — and is called at the right time — but better execution by the defense ruin it. This 3 play stretch iced the game. 1st and 5 after a penalty, then Frank Clark, Reggie Ragland, and Mike Pennel make big play after big play vs the run to get off the fieldClark, Pennel, and Ragland were dogs in this game and they let every Titan know it.#ChampionshipSwagger— Matt Lane (@ChiefinCarolina) January 23, 2020 There’s not much to break down here. We simply see dominating play from the three players who made the biggest impacts against the Titans: Clark, Ragland and Pennel. The trio made plenty of plays from the advantageous positions into which Steve Spanguolo and Brendan Daly placed them — but they also turned disadvantageous positions into big plays. The bottom line After last year’s Super Bowl, there was lots of talk about how the New England Patriots completely shut it down the Los Angeles Rams’ running game. They read into tendencies and set their 3-technqiues away from where the Rams were likely to run — usually the strong side — which really squeezed down the running lanes available to them. This was essentially the same approach the Chiefs used to win leverage with their run fits against the Titans. In addition, the Chiefs got huge performances from Clark, Pennel and Reggie Ragland that helped save some plays in which their positioning wasn’t ideal. It was a fantastic performance from a Chiefs defense that had regularly struggled against outside zone schemes. Can they continue to do this against the 49ers? The 49ers outside zone scheme is a little different, with a lot more window dressing and more speed from their running backs. This allows them to move their aiming points more to the outside, rather gearing up for inside cutbacks. We’ll definitely address all of that in the upcoming week. But while the 49ers scheme has more wrinkles, many of the base principles are the same. Based on its performance against the Titans, there should be hope that the Chiefs can slow down the 49ers’ running game, too.


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