Kinda Back?

Hey guys i know i havent been on here in awhile but that’s because i still havent gotten a new computer. it sucks knowing i cant update this but i still have been putting pictures up on my tumblr, in which i upload them from my ipod. anyways i will try to atlest put up the updates from the games each week from my sisters laptop until i get my own so until ten thank you to everyone that still visits. please check out the tumblr follow it & see pics of Jason every week. – ELIZABETH

At Arizona & All Training Camp Photos

I have added photos of Jason from the Arizona game Saturday & the rest pf the training camp photos to the galleries both links will be below!

Year Removed From Serious Injury, Witten Back To Oakland

OXNARD, Calif. – Tight ends coach Wes Phillips wasn’t sure how to approach it.

While this might be his first season in his new role, Phillips is no stranger to the coaching staff as he enters his seventh year with the club. And he’s heard more about the game of football from the breakfast table, listening to his dad, Wade Phillips, and his grandfather, Bum.

So when Phillips prepared the tape of last year’s preseason game with the Raiders, he proceeded with caution when it came to a certain catch over the middle made by Jason Witten. It just so happened to be the one that Witten got hit awkwardly in the midsection, causing a lacerated spleen injury that instantly put his season in jeopardy.

As it turned out, Witten only missed the remaining of training camp and he found a way to make it back for the 2012 season opener against the Giants. He wasn’t himself for the first three or four games of the year, but obviously found his groove in time to have not only a Witten-like campaign, but even better than that. He set the NFL’s single-season record for catches by a tight end with 110 and returned to the Pro Bowl for an eighth time.

But even though it turned out to be a storybook season for Witten individually, the play itself was thought about again as the Cowboys return to the scene Friday night for another preseason game with the Raiders at Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum.

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Jason Witten’s kids have the best jerseys at training camp

View Photo Here.

USA TODAY Sports’ Lindsay H. Jones posted the above photo to her Instagram, a photo that shows Dallas Cowboys tight end Jason Witten and his two sons.

Each of Witten’s sons are wearing Witten #82 jerseys with “Daddy” as the name.

If you’ll excuse me, I’m going to go swim in this sea of adorableness.

Cowboys return to Oakland, where Witten suffered serious injury last year

The Cowboys play in Oakland Friday, which is where they played their first preseason game last year, and where star tight end Jason Witten got seriously injured.

Witten got hit after catching a short pass and was later diagnosed with a lacerated spleen.

During his daily press conference, Cowboys head coach Jason Garrett was asked about the injury from nearly a year ago.

“We stood right outside that cafeteria, about three minutes after he heard the news about what it actually was,” said Garrett. “And he said, ‘I’m playing in that Giants game.’

“I kind of looked at him and said, OK what are you going to do in the next couple weeks? (Witten said) ‘I have to be motionless in my bed for two weeks.’

“I was like, huh, this will be interesting timing. But he’s just an amazing guy.”

Of course, Witten did make it back in time to play in the regular season opener against the New York Giants.

“Forget 110 catches, forget 8-time Pro Bowl, forget all that stuff,” said Garrett. “When you tell the Witten story, I start with that one.”

Playing in Oakland means playing on dirt, at least some of the time.

The Raiders play in Coliseum, which they share with the Oakland A’s. That means some plays begin on the infield dirt.

“I guess it’s one of the last fields that has the dirt infield, and you just gotta’ deal with it,” Garrett said. “Reminds you of the old days.”

In fact, the Coliseum is the last stadium to have MLB and NFL played there.

It used to be common. Cincinnati, Pittsburgh and Philadelphia (among others) had those cookie-cutter stadiums born in the late 1960s and early 70s, stadiums designed specifically to be home to both baseball and football teams. Those stadiums had the rock-hard AstroTurf that was hard on athletes, but easy to maintain.

Cleveland’s old Municipal Stadium had both the Browns and Indians play there until Jacobs Field (now Progressive Field) opened in 1994. Candlestick Park hosted both the 49ers and Giants from 1971 until 2000.

Very recently, the Dolphins and Marlins in Miami shared Sun Life Stadium, but that stopped when the baseball team moved to their new downtown stadium in 2012.

So playing in Oakland is truly unique now.

“The approach is to remind them to get out there early, get your shoes right,” said Garrett. “Don’t let equipment beat you.