No. 11 Kentucky at No. 1 Georgia | SEC Super Preview | CBS Sports HQ

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CBS Sports HQ 13 October, 2021 - 03:05pm

What channel is Georgia Kentucky game?

Kentucky vs. Georgia TV channel Brad Nessler (play-by-play), Gary Danielson (analyst) and Jamie Erdahl (sideline) will have the call on CBS. Courier JournalHow to watch or stream Kentucky vs. Georgia football: Kickoff time, TV channel

The Chiefs have placed starting running back Clyde Edwards-Helaire on injured reserve, meaning the former first-round pick will at least miss Kansas City's next three games. As CBS Sports NFL Insider Jason La Canfora reported Monday, Edwards-Helaire suffered a sprained knee in Sunday's loss to the Buffalo Bills that will sideline him for the next few weeks with a possible return at some point next month. With that type of recovery timetable, placing him on IR was a logical step. 

Specifically, Edwards-Helaire suffered the injury on a third-quarter carry and needed assistance getting to the sideline before eventually departing for the locker room and later being ruled out. While the injury was not as serious as it initially looked in the moment Sunday night, it will still keep him sidelined for the next few weeks. 

From here, the Chiefs have Darrel Williams and Jerick McKinnon as the notable in-house options out of the backfield. Against Buffalo, Williams carried the ball five times for 27 yards while catching three of his five targets for 18 yards. McKinnon secured both of his targets for 13 yards. On top of those options, the Chiefs could look to add depth to their backfield via a trade. According to ESPN's Jeremy Fowler, Kansas City has "looked into" trading for Indianapolis Colts running back Marlon Mack

Along with placing Edwards-Helaire on IR, the Chiefs announced they've waived receiver Daurice Fountain and activated running back Derrick Gore and tackle Prince Tega Wanogho from the practice squad.

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No. 1 Georgia's Zamir White quietly having a Zeus-like season

The Atlanta Journal Constitution 13 October, 2021 - 09:04pm

ST. GEORGE — The National Weather Service in Salt Lake City has issued both a winter storm watch and a hard freeze warning for portions of west-central and southwest Utah.

Both the winter storm watch and the hard freeze warning go into effect Monday evening, with the the freeze warning expiring Tuesday morning and the winter storm watch lasting until Tuesday evening.

The winter storm watch is predicting snow up to 9 inches, with the heaviest impacts expected in Iron, Millard and Juab counties, including Cedar City, Milford, Beaver, Delta and Fillmore. Travelers should prepare for winter driving conditions along mountain passes and Interstate 15 from Cove Fort to Scipio Summit.

The hard freeze warning specifically includes Southwest Utah, including the cities of Cedar City, Beaver, Milford and Delta and small portion of northern Washington County.

Frost and freeze conditions have the potential to destroy outdoor vegetation, especially in fruit-growing areas like orchards, and damage unprotected outdoor plumbing.

If a frost is predicted, cover your plants. This will both retain as much soil heat and moisture as possible and protect plants from strong winds, which can hasten drying and cooling. You can use newspapers, baskets, tarps, straw and other materials to cover your plants. Cover the whole plant before sunset to trap any remaining heat. Be sure to anchor lightweight coverings to prevent them from blowing away. The Farmer’s Almanac recommends additional tips for protecting outdoor vegetation.

Download this printable PDF: Vehicle Preparation and Safety Precautions for Winter Weather. This is a project the whole family could participate in – make it a scavenger hunt with potentially lifesaving benefits.

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SMITH: Georgia faces a legitimate test in Kentucky

Gwinnettdailypost.com 13 October, 2021 - 09:04pm

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Partly cloudy. Low 61F. Winds light and variable.

Raiders Week in Denver is normally a time to sneer at the AFC West rivals and ca…

The guess here was that Kentucky might suffer an off day when the Tigers showed up in Lexington last Saturday after playing a peak game against the Gators. However, there is abundant carping and complaining in Baton Rouge where fan patience has always been in short supply. Certainly not healthy for a team trying to maintain a contending position in the SEC West.

It also confirms that Mark Stoops and his boys from the Bluegrass State are legitimate and will arrive in Athens, bent on gaining additional national respect. Stoops has broadened his recruiting base, including the state of Georgia. There is not an abundance of high school football players in Kentucky where there is a basketball hoop attached to every tree and every barn door in the state.

Two of Stoops’ overriding objectives has been to upgrade the Wildcat facilities and to recruit in the adjoining state of Ohio with the view that Ohio State can’t take all the players available. His resonating message: “Come our way and play in the Southeastern Conference, the best conference in college football.”

Erk Russell, who was fascinated by the Kentucky setting, never understood why Kentucky did not recruit more outstanding players. He loved the Bluegrass scene and would have enjoyed the handicapping opportunity at the Keeneland Race Course, one of the prettiest horse tracks in the country.

Over the years, it has been obvious — from Wallace Butts to Kirby Smart — that Kentucky has been a “fasten your chinstrap” opponent. The Wildcats have a reputation of always being physically tough.

In 1959, the year the Bulldogs won the Southeastern Conference championship, the Wildcats were so unforgiving on defense, they did not give up a single scoring drive. Georgia won 14-7, but it took two spectacular plays by the Bulldogs’ defense to pull off victory: Larry Lancaster blocked a Wildcat punt for one score, and Bobby Towns intercepted a pass and returned it 43-yards for the second touchdown which enabled the Bulldogs to return home a winner and remain undefeated in SEC competition.

Kentucky was an original member of the Southeastern Conference, but the two schools did not compete in football until 1939 when Wallace Butts became Georgia’s head coach and athletic director. He had coached at Male High in Louisville and got to know the Wildcat athletic officials while coaching there. In his first year as head coach in Athens, he put Kentucky on the Bulldog schedule.

By 1942, Butts had recruited outstanding talent which turned out to be a celebrated year for UGA, which received the Rose Bowl invitation and ultimately won the national championship. Kentucky finished the year 3-6-1, but in the opening game in Louisville, the Wildcats were more than a handful. Georgia won 7-6.

In their all time series with the Wildcats, the Bulldogs hold a 60-12-2 lead and have won as many games in Lexington as they have in Athens, 29. For games decided by seven points or less, Georgia has the advantage, 17-8-2, a reminder of how many close games there have been.

Rex Robinson’s field goal in 1978, you likely remember with Larry Munson screaming “Yeah, yeah, yeah,” when his kick sailed through was one of those close games. His winning kick was for 29 yards with 12 seconds left on the clock which brought about victory, 17-16.

One of my favorite memories in the series came when backup quarterback Cory Phillips passed for 400 yards and four touchdowns in Lexington for a 34-30 victory in 2000. You may remember the Kentucky quarterback, the late Jared Lorenzen who tipped the scales at 285 pounds. Lorenzen had an outstanding game, too, throwing for 528 yards, but the day belonged to Phillips, who walked on at Georgia and experienced two 400 yard passing games. The other was against Georgia Tech with 413 yards passing and two touchdowns in a 27-15 victory. The Touchdown Club of Athens will honor Cory later this fall.

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