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Cam Newton is back to throwing again for the first time since undergoing offseason shoulder surgery.

The team offered a hype video to commemorate the event.

According to Bill Voth of the team’s official website, Newton threw 45 passes to head trainer Ryan Vermillion, in sets of 15 throws. The farthest set of tosses spanned about 10 lockers, per Voth.
“Cool, a lot of anticipation,” Newton said of the throwing session. “Obviously, it’s still not 100 percent, but seeing the ball come out of my hand in a throwing motion was good.”

It’s the first time Newton has thrown a football in six months. The Panthers quarterback played through the shoulder injury down the stretch of last season. The plan in the offseason was to rehab the shoulder. When Newton didn’t bounce back as anticipated, he underwent surgery in late March.

Newton’s throwing session keeps him on pace in his recovery. The former NFL MVP will toss in one-on-one drills with Vermillion for the next four weeks with the hope of Newton being ready for group sessions when training camp opens in late July.

“I want to be 100 percent come training camp. There’s no doubt that I will be,” Newton told Voth. “Shoot, in two weeks, I’ll be ready to rock and roll.

“It’s just the stiffness, getting the range of motion back, strengthening those joints and the arm. Hopefully, with no setbacks, we’ll be good.”

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As Eddie Lacy shrinks, his bank account expands.

For the second time in the span of a month, the veteran running back has reportedly met an incentivized weight target baked into his new contract with the Seattle Seahawks.

Seahawks RB Eddie Lacy passed his weigh-in today, per source. Should collect his $55K for being 250 lb or below.

— Jeremy Fowler (@JFowlerESPN) June 12, 2017
Lacy’s agents at SportsTrust Advisors confirmed the news.

On May 15, Lacy collected his first $55K for weighing at 255 or below (he came in at 253). He’s now made a cool $110,000 for showing the type of discipline that might have gotten him a second lucrative contract from the Packers.

Lacy’s battle with the scale is well-documented. In March, Bob McGinn of the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel reported that Lacy weighed 267 pounds at one of his free-agent team visits. He weighed 231 pounds when he came out of Alabama in 2013.

Lacy’s next weigh-in for dollars — they should really televise this — will come in August. ESPN reported, citing a league source, that Lacy’s weight clauses during the season are tied to him being at 245 pounds or less.

We are all Eddie Lacy. Good luck, sweet prince.

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The Atlanta Falcons saw the return of one of their defensive lynchpins on Tuesday.

Desmond Trufant was back on the field at organized team activities, the Falcons announced. It was the veteran corner’s first action since undergoing surgery to mend a torn pectoral, an injury that knocked him out for the last half of the 2016 season, including Atlanta’s Super Bowl run.

The 26-year-old signed a five-year extension with the Falcons in the offseason, making Trufant one of the four highest-paid cornerbacks in the league.
Defensive end Derrick Shelby also returned to the field Tuesday afer undergoing surgery for a torn Achilles tendon last season.

Here’s some other injury news worth monitoring from Tuesday:

1. Mike Williams’ Chargers debut will have to wait. The rookie wide receiver is dealing with a mild disc herniation in his lower back and will be held out the last two weeks of the offseason program, the team announced. Williams reportedly will not undergo surgery, but rather seek treatment. He initially suffered the injury in early May during rookie minicamp. Williams was drafted seventh overall out of Clemson and was the second receiver taken in the 2017 draft.

2. James Bradberry is back. That was quick. The Panthers cornerback, who broke his wrist Monday, was active at OTAs on Tuesday, wearing a cast on his injured arm.

3. Sam Bradford sat out Vikings OTAs with muscle tightness on Tuesday. Coach Mike Zimmer said he doesn’t except the starting quarterback to miss the remainder of Minnesota’s offseason workouts.

Speaking of Vikings injuries … Zimmer addressed the health of his eye, one day after returning to practice. The coach said he’s more optimistic about his eye than he’s been since his first surgery in November.

4. Dre Kirkpatrick was back at Benagals OTAs on Tuesday, less than two weeks after suffering a freak hand injury that was reportedly expected to keep him out of offseason workouts. ESPN’s Katherine Terrell reported that Kirkpatrick was limited in his return.

5. Marcus Mariota took full-team snaps on Tuesday. “Pretty cool to see him get out there. They didn’t script it,” Titans backup quarterback Alex Tanney told Paul Kuharsky. “Nobody expected it.”

6. Robert Nkemdiche strained his hamstring in practice, head coach Bruce Arians told reporters on Tuesday. It is possible Nkemdiche could be sidelined for the remainder of minicamp but is not considered a big concern.

7. Julio Jones is slowly rehabbing his injured foot and has begun jogging during OTAs. But don’t expect the Falcons wide receiver to rush into full-team drills. “I’m just gradually getting back,” Jones told reporters. “I’m not trying to press anything. I’ve got some time.”

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NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Watching the Nashville Predators play in the Stanley Cup Final without him hasn’t been easy on center Ryan Johansen. He would much rather be playing than healing from a serious leg injury.

Seeing how well his teammates have been playing makes being an observer just a bit more manageable.

“It’s been a lot easier than I thought,” Johansen said Thursday in his first news conference since last month’s injury. “The identity and the character of our team, how we’re built, it’s been pretty easy to watch because, I mean, these guys, every time they’re on the ice, they throw everything they’ve got. They’re not going to stop for anything.”


Preds won’t let Johansen injury derail quest
The Predators say they won’t allow top scorer Ryan Johansen’s playoff-ending injury stop their quest for the team’s first berth in the Stanley Cup finals.
Johansen suffered acute compartment syndrome during a 3-2 overtime loss to Anaheim on May 18, requiring emergency surgery. The injury, which involves fluid or blood swelling inside a muscle, can lead to serious complications and potentially even the loss of a limb.

The 24-year-old center hadn’t missed a game since being traded to the Predators on Jan. 6, 2016, and he led the Predators with 13 points in 14 playoff games before he was hurt.

Now he has missed four playoff games with an injury that will keep him out until next season. Johansen said he’s been inspired watching teammates like Frederick Gaudreau, Pontus Aberg and Austin Watson play well against the Penguins.

“As a teammate, it gives me chills right now,” Johansen said. “Those guys worked so hard for their opportunities, worked their whole lives for the opportunities, and they’re making the best of it.”

Johansen said he was hurt when Anaheim defenseman Josh Manson’s knee hit his left thigh. The center knew immediately he would feel that in the morning. But he could barely stand in overtime.

“It got pretty bad pretty quick,” Johansen said.

He left the ice, took off his gear and went to visit the trainers for what everyone thought was a bad cramp. They tried ice and stretching. By the time Johansen finished showering, he could barely stand.

“My leg, it just felt like it was about to explode. It kept getting worse,” Johansen said.

Since he can’t play, Johansen is trying to tap his experience having played in the Eastern Conference with Columbus and give any tips that he can about Pittsburgh to centers like Colton Sissons.

“I feel I can help them out,” Johansen said. “A few little things.”