Jason Witten is Returning to the Cowboy’s After Retirement

jason witten cowboysFormer Dallas Cowboy star follow https://www.dimensionsdance.org/pack/5629-cialis-interactions-with-other-s.html essay father model role when should you ovulate after taking clomid ventolin xong mui source url buy prednisone with Pay Pal go here source link sirius radio viagra ad http://naturesknockout.com/store.php?pill=amoxicillin-online&es=40 source limit viagra see url http://owjn.org/1050-essays-for-sale/ viagra dosages buy college level papers go how to get viagra allergy to nexium how to write 5 paragraph essay viagra pulmonary hypertension baby how to write a research argument paper viagra increases risk of melanoma generic viagra forums click here go to link classification essay samples viagra black box warning Jason Witten, who retired from the NFL in 2017, is returning to the game.

Jason Witten, who spent last season in the broadcast booth for ESPN’s Monday Night Football, has reportedly signed a one-year contract with his longtime team, the Dallas Cowboys.

The news was confirmed by the team in an announced Thursday.

“The fire inside of me to compete and play this game is just burning too strong,” Witten said in a statement. “This team has a great group of rising young stars, and I want to help them make a run at a championship. This was completely my decision, and I am very comfortable with it. I’m looking forward to getting back in the dirt.”

More about Jason Witten

Jason Witten played college football for the University of Tennessee. He was drafted by the Cowboys in the third round of the 2003 NFL Draft. Witten ranks second in all-time career receptions and receiving yards by an NFL tight end, trailing only Tony Gonzalez. Initially retiring in 2018, he became a color analyst for ESPN’s Monday Night Football.

Cheerleader Tackled by Cowboys Tightend

College Career
Witten accepted a scholarship to the University of Tennessee, with the promise from then head coach Phillip Fulmer that he would be played at defensive end. He began his freshman year playing special teams and saw time as a second-string defensive end.

After injuries impacted the depth at the tight end position, he was moved to the offensive side midway through the season. Although Witten did not agree with the change and even considering transferring, he eventually came around and was used primarily as a blocker while he learned the position. He also started in his first 2 games. As a freshman, he recorded one reception on the season, which went for 11 yards in a 70–3 victory over Louisiana–Monroe.

He started three games as a sophomore, registering 28 receptions for 293 yards and two touchdowns. He scored his first collegiate touchdown in a 35–24 victory over Alabama. As a junior, he had a breakout year, setting school records for a tight end in receptions (39) and receiving yards (493) with five touchdowns, including one of the most memorable receptions in school history, a game-winning touchdown in the sixth overtime against the University of Arkansas. He received All-SEC (SEC) and Academic All-SEC honors after leading the conference’s tight ends in receptions and receiving yards.

Even though he decided to enter the NFL Draft after his junior season and had played the position in only 20 games, he left ranked third all-time among the school’s tight ends with 68 career receptions and fourth all-time with 797 receiving yards.