Anytime players have the privilege to express their thoughts on sports talk radio, comments can translate ugly results. Instantly, foolish words come out of their mouths, which shouldn’t be mentioned over the radio. Next it initiates a media frenzy and ruckus among training camp.
Meanwhile, in actuality, Jay Cutler is complacent to talk on the radio, so the entire world can hear him publicly take shots at fans. For the folks in Denver, ignore Cutler’s lingering triviality as he needs to move on and release grudges and irritability of a chaotic divorce.
An irreparable relationship deteriorated in Denver, when Cutler feuded with first-year coach Josh McDaniels. This is what ego constructs, unpleasant clashes between a rookie head coach, waiting to impress and a dynamic quarterback who demands more allotment after having an impressive season. It wasn’t long ago, when a promising marriage abolished rapidly. A few months ago, an ambiguous saga continuously escalated.
Without realizing the NFL is a business, and not a personal business, Cutler was sensitive and took trade talks personal. There wasn’t a moment during the saga that he manned up or attempted to revitalize an unstable relationship that was instantly hopeless. Maybe things would’ve being different, if he had handled exhausted disputes like a man and not childishly.
That unnecessary attitude was tiresome just as he was burned out with the Broncos. He later whined out loud so the public can hear his vexatious trade demands. After all, he was granted his wish. But he still hasn’t grown up, which raises concern of his accountability in leadership guise. Arrogantly, Cutler has a careless mindset that the NFL strictly functions around him.
If he expects to lead the Bears in a new direction, he’ll have to evaluate and naturalize selfish customs. Otherwise, Cutler’s personal issues will forge more confusion in a category that has delayed prosperity. And in the meantime, flaws envelop potential sensibility of him emerging into a top quarterback.
From the outbreak season a year ago, practically he’s one of the favorable players to quarterback a franchise. To inform fans across our country, Cutler has earned his fair share of elite honors, such as a Pro Bowl and a season of statistics that jumped off the stat sheets.
Last season, he astonishingly threw for 4,526 yards and 25 touchdowns, but now exploits are erased whenever there’s negative ongoing blubbering.
None of this is trivial and if anything it is nonsense to call out fans. With Cutler’s sensitive attitude, he is outspoken and isn’t mature enough to avoid joshing comments. There isn’t a moment that he abstain emotions, by foolishly slipping at the mouth. Still, he hasn’t learned the importance of maintaining a positive stance.
When he appeared on ESPN Radio 1000 in Chicago, Cutler was asked about the fans in Chicago. However, it led to more incongruity talk as he ripped Broncos fans. If he had pride and some sense, he would just shut up and get over the languishing closure in Denver.
If he was focus on the upcoming season, he would bond a steady relationship with his new teammates and learn each player’s style. Instead he is too engaged on dwelling about the past and lacks maturity, still upset on how the Broncos opted to move on without him being in their future plans.
He hasn’t gotten over the fact that the league is a business, and that it isn’t always about him. He hasn’t matured into a leader or someone who can mend quarterback struggles. Right now, the players are fit without a crying Cutler upgrading leadership objectives. Most of all, not everyone is content with having a new quarterback in the town.
Before, the Bears were led by a powerful defense, and linebacker Brian Urlacher, who insulted Cutler, using derogatory language to describe the most highly regarded player to migrate to Chicago, recently.
Maybe that is why Tony Dungy, a well-respected man in football and retired coach, was leery of his maturity level on leading a team. Maybe that is why Cutler needs to establish clarity for the upcoming season by remaining silent or respond in a more mellow way without ripping a large population.
Now isn’t a bad time to stick a pacifier in his mouth, forgetting about the past and focus on the playbook, tactics and his new teammates of the Chicago Bears. But more blubbering will just create trouble as the masses are only accustomed to the unnecessary remarks made.
Still, he hasn’t accelerated into a virtuous leader, and has submitted examples of doubt in espousing an ambassador role.
Since arriving, Cutler has delivered hell marry passes that have dropped in for interceptions, rather than astounding passes. In other words, he imposes more problems in Chicago, and he is quickly emerging into an issue, rather than a hero of restoring irony among a team that’s exhausted of quarterback failures.
The last thing the Bears can afford is a setback, hinging back to spiteful exigencies, which will constitute mortals and downcast shambles. Sure, the great people of Chicago have waited for a tangible player to turn an ailment era into a momentous one.
For years, the Bears were humiliated, disregard and suffered misfortune for inconsistency in hurling prolific passes. They were mostly guided by fearsome defensive efforts and field goal miracles.
Experiencing a long decade of misery, the Bears managed advancing to the Super Bowl three years ago, and suffered more heartbreak by losing to Indianapolis in Miami.
For a long time, the Bears have stumbled to stabilize the quarterback position, which is why Cutler is a huge origin to a new era of positive creations. This is a team who hasn’t had a top-notch quarterback since the 1985 Bears dominated the game with brutal attacks and throws lofted by a savvy Jim McMahon, whose remarkable career was limited from multiple injuries.
This is a team that has tried to generate promise with unsuccessful quarterbacks, guided by an inconsistent Rex Grossman, who capitulated in the Super Bowl when coach Lovie Smith had significant confidence in the erratic quarterback.
Being stubborn-minded, which gave Grossman a memorable chance to start the biggest game of his lifetime, ended unmemorable and painfully.
That night, he proved he wasn’t the right fit as a starter, making foolish decisions that forced him into turnovers. After all, the Bears had a few positive aspirations. Kyle Orton was more consistent than Grossman by advancing the ball into the red zone more often and never turned over the ball as much.
But now, it’s funny how Denver fans booed Orton at the Broncos scrimmage game. What was deemed a suitable exchange, turns out Broncos fans are unhappy with Orton, while Cutler continues to whine about the past.
Doing so, he is creating distractions and has forgotten that the season is looming ever so closer. Just when the Bears figured they had solidified their weaknesses, the solution has formed problems.
I’m speaking of Cutler, the one player fans in Chicago lost sleep over as if they had won the Super Bowl. Not yet, at least. But it feels like they won, finally obtaining possession of a legitimate cure for relapses and long suffered agony.
Now it feels the misery has returned, suffering from the unknown factor, which is Cutler. Refusing to overcome a mishandled letdown in Denver, there isn’t any doubt that Cutler intrigues more quarterback disadvantages.
There’s only one way to cure fuss, tell Cutler to avoid confrontations and keep mouth shut.
It’s that simple.