Packers OL/WR Snap Counts - 2021 Season Summary

The Packers overcame a lot of injuries to the offensive line and wide receivers.  Along the way, they made some interesting choices.

 

 

WK 62 64 67 69 70 71 73 74 76 77 79
1 100       100 100 0 100 0 100 0
2 0       100 100 0 100 100 100 0
3 0       100 100 100   100 100 0
4 0       100 100 100   100 100 0
5 100 0 0   100   100   100 100  
6 93   0   100 7 0 100 100 100  
7 100 0     100   0 100 100 100  
8 100 0 0   100   0 100 100 100  
9 100   8   100   0 100 82 100 0
10 100       100   0 100 100 100  
11 100       100   17 83 100 100  
12 100       100   100   100 100  
14 100 0     100   100   100 35 65
15 100 0     100   100   100   100
16 100 5     100   95   100   100
17 100 1 1   100   100   100   100
18 100 0   40 53 47 60   100   100
Ave 99.5 3 4.5 40 97.2 75.7 87.2 97.9 98.9 95 93
PFF 57.6 56.9 62.8 75.2 56.1 58.3 63.8 82.3 65.0 66.2 69.5

62: Lucas Patrick played a lot of snaps for the Packers.  He started at left guard in week one over Runyan even though Runyan did not appear on the injury report.  However, he Patrick did not play any offensive snaps in week 2, 3, or 4 despite being active for those games.  Patrick actually played special teams snaps in all of those three games.  Patrick then played center for the rest of the season after Josh Myers went on IR until week 18 when Josh Myers returned.  In week 18, Patrick played right guard while Royce Newman sat for a half and then Patrick played center. 

Patrick did not play in 2016.  His Pro Football Focus grades for 2017, 2018 and 2019 were 48, 50.1, and 53.9, but his grade jumped all the way to 64.8 when he became the starting right guard in 2020.  The Packers' patience with offensive linemen seems to be a pattern.  Patrick has shown steady improvement through the years.  It may or may not be that his best position is guard.  Playing almost all center in 2021, his PFF grade was 57.6.  What seems most likely to me is that the Packers wanted Bakhtiari to get some snaps with Runyan next to him to promote offensive line cohesion.  They may have wanted Patrick to take snaps at right guard in place of Newman so he and Dennis Kelly could play next to each other in case Billy Turner is not ready to play right tackle, again to promote cohesion.  That also might be because the Packer prefer Patrick to Newman at right guard or just in case anything happens to Newman.  Turner and Patrick have plenty of experience playing side by side.  Patrick has played next to Bakhtiari for that matter in the past, as well.    

64: Ben Braden was given chances at several positions in training camp but he was not able to win a job.  He played just 4 snaps for the Packers in 2020 and 2021, though he added 71 special teams snaps this year.  He is now on the practice squad.

67: Jake Hanson is another player the team has shown some patience.  Hanson played just 6 snaps for the Packers and 13 snaps on special teams.  He has been a healthy scratch in most weeks.

69: David Bakhtiari was out all year with an ACL tear and returned in week 18 to play 27 snaps.  He looked sound in pass protection. 

70: Royce Newman was the starter at right guard until week 18.  He improved considerably over the course of the season: again patience was rewarded.  One should take his PFF grade with a grain of salt because his recent games have been much better than his early efforts.  He still has some issues with stunts, but he is a physical run blocker.  I expect Newman to be the starter at right guard in the Packers divisional playoff game.  I suppose it might depend on the health of Myers and Turner, and it might depend on the opponent and whether the game plan is pass happy.  In that case, Patrick might be the better pass blocker.  I cannot help but notice that San Francisco had 5 sacks and a whopping 14 quarterback hits on Dak Prescott.  Putting out the best pass blocking offensive linemen could be a consideration.  However, offensive line continuity and cohesion is a real thing, and the Packers also will want to run against San Francisco.  Playing Madden might not be the way to go.  Some fans were quick to note that the Packers' run game was more efficient with Nijman-Runyan-Patrick-Newman-Kelly than it was with Bakhtiari and Myers in the lineup and Patrick at right guard.

71: Josh Myers won the center job out of training camp.  He is big for a center at 6'5" and 310 pounds.  He was acceptable as a starting center but it is a shame that injuries robbed him of the chance to get experience and repetitions in more actual NFL games.

73: Yosh Nijman was the starter at left tackle when Elgton Jenkins (and Bakhtiari) were unavailable.  He played surprisingly well; he is another example of patience paying off.  After being on the practice squad in 2019 and then on the 53-man roster but playing mostly special teams in 2020, he showed he could be a starting left tackle in the NFL.  It is quite possible that Nijman might be the starting right tackle for the Packers in 2022, but it seems less likely to me that he will start at right tackle against San Francisco.  

74: Elgton Jenkins made the jump to being a high quality left tackle.  We already knew he was a good starter at left guard, center and right tackle.  He is on injured reserve with a torn ACL.

76:  Jon Runyan made the jump to being a quality left guard.  After spot-starting in 2019 (160 snaps), he sat out week one and then never looked back, logging 1053 snaps at left guard. 

77: Billy Turner played solidly at right tackle for 12 games until a knee injury in week 14 forced him to miss the rest of the regular season.  The Packers have designated him to return and he has been practicing.  It remains to be seen if or when the Packers will activate him to the 53-man roster and whether he can reclaim his spot. 

79: Dennis Kelly had some injury issues in training camp and played only special teams early on and sometimes not even that, but in week 14 when Billy Turner got hurt Kelly came in and showed why he has started so many NFL games in his career.  Kelly provided 305 quality right tackle snaps.  He did seem to have some issues with speed rushers, though it is hard to say if that was due to rust and uncertain health.  He very well could be the starter for the divisional playoff game: at the least Billy Turner would have to demonstrate that he is fully recovered.  At worst, it is a good problem to have.            

 

WK 8 13 17 18 19 82 83 86 88
1 26 68 70 26     63 26  
2 0 65 88 18 9   66 5  
3 3 67 89 33     63 3  
4 15 79 88 46 10        
5 8 86 91 55 19     6  
6 10 85 85 39 20       3
7 7 91 86 62 41        
8 22     68 92     7 74
9 0 84 92 52 5   54 0  
10 5 59 95 68     66 1  
11 2   88 76 36   81   10
12 2 65 98 23 32   70    
14 15 82 89   8   66 2  
15 0 79 92       66 2 24
16 0 86 93   81       14
17   75 83   24 0 65   19
18 46 31 32   75   22   65
Ave 13.4 73.5 84.9 47.2 34.8 0 62 6.5 29.9
PFF 60.6 65.5 92.7 72.0 57.4   66.1 57.8 48.2

 

8: Amari Rodgers played sparingly, catching 4 of 8 targets for 45 yards.  He had some miscues which kept his playing time down.

13: Allen Lazard played 716 snaps and had 513 receiving yards.  He was a good blocker and a reliable player.  

17: Davante Adams was the best wide receiver in the NFL, earning first team all-pro honors.  He missed one game and was generally dominant.

18: Randall Cobb displayed the veteran wiles the team desired.  He also missed time again, managing just 371 snaps.  He was very efficient, averaging 9.6 yards per target, but he had just 375 receiving yards, his lowest since his rookie year.  He again had a fine catch percentage (71.8%) and contributed 5 touchdowns and 21 first downs off 28 receptions.  One might have hoped for more volume.  He is working his way back from a core injury.  

19: Equanimeous St. Brown is a useful player.  He has improved his blocking, he has the speed to be a legitimate threat on jet sweeps, and he is fun to watch when he has the ball in his hands.  He gained 98 receiving yards while playing 292 snaps.  I have thought that he would break out each year of his career.  He is such a big target when he plays in the slot or in a condensed formation as a boundary wide receiver.

82: David Moore is the receiver the Packers acquired to return punts.  He looked competent on special teams in week 17 but missed week 18 due to being on the Covid list.  He should play in the divisional playoff game.

83: Marquez Valdes-Scantling did not have the break out year that was hoped for and he missed six games, but he continued to be the vertical threat that prevents safeties from clamping down on Davante Adams.  Valdes-Scantling improved his blocking and showed signs of being a more complete receiver.

86:  Malik Taylor played mostly special teams.  He played 32 snaps on offense and 116 on special teams. 

88: Juwan Winfree is intriguing as a boundary receiver who seems to know how to get open.  However, a couple of fumbles contributed to limited playing time.   

The offense is pretty dependent on Rodgers, Adams, Jones, and Dillon.  So far this year, the complementary pieces have contributed enough to put the Packers over the hump in most games. 

 

 

 

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Comments (25)

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Thegreatreynoldo's picture

January 16, 2022 at 09:47 pm

I used a photo of Adam Stenavich because he is in large part responsible for the quality snaps GB got on the offensive line this year. It was a case of good drafting, good coaching and development of that talent, and good usage of the players.

I won't be Monday morning (or Sunday) GMing of coaching too much: I don't know that I have a strong opinion as to which players the Packers should use against SF. After watching SF hit Prescott 14 times and sack him 5 times, I can see the argument for inserting Patrick at RG. However, GB's run game is important as well, and I suspect that Newman is superior in that department. So, how do the Packers want to attack that SF defense?

The right tackle issue is dependent on health in part and then matchups. Turner is good and has experience in big games but we fans don't know if he will be fully healthy. Kelly has played well: it seems to me if he has an issue it is with speed. And of course, Nijman is an option, but since he has not played right tackle hardly at all, moving him to RT seems questionable. Nijman seems like a comforting thought as a backup at right tackle and obviously at LT. I think overall that RT personnel issue is a good problem to have.

The wide receiver situation was pretty straight forward. Adams, Lazard and then MVS to stretch the field. The Packers played Cobb quite a bit, especially in weeks 4 through 11, but there were injury issues that might account for that. The health of MVS is not entirely known at this point. The team mixed in ESB and others. It is a little top heavy but they have options.

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Coldworld's picture

January 17, 2022 at 08:25 am

Thank you TGR. I don’t really disagree with, or have anything to add to your summary. Just wanted to thank you for all the hard work doing these.

I don’t think Nijman plays RT either. If Bakh fades, I think they will want him fresh to come in. I really hope MVS is healthy. Need him to stretch that D. EQ will be a player when he gets that many yards in one game, not a season.

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Thegreatreynoldo's picture

January 16, 2022 at 10:04 pm

Over the next few days I expect to receive a refresher course on the SF team and their defense in particular. I expect GB to start Newman at RG, in part because he has gotten better and because they will want to run the ball.

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Spock's picture

January 17, 2022 at 07:05 am

Thanks, TGR, for all of the season-long reporting. Not exactly a glamor column but well worth the read! Have to agree with your assessment of Davante. The fact that he missed an entire game makes his breaking Jordy's single season record legit despite the additional NFL game this year. I like your thoughtful take on whether the Packers coaches should start one OL player over another in the playoffs based on their individual strengths (better at pass protect vs. better at run blocking). Interesting take.

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Guam's picture

January 17, 2022 at 07:59 am

Love the series TGR. Thank you for your always thoughtful insight into the Packers.

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dobber's picture

January 17, 2022 at 08:52 am

The Packers have done a remarkable job of finding and developing playable depth on their OL, and getting that depth to not hinder the success of the team. That said, these are the OL currently on the 53 and under contract for 2022:
Bakhtiari, Jenkins (ACL), Runyan, Myers, Newman, Turner, Hanson
Expiring contracts:
Kelly, Nijman (RFA, according to Sporttrac), Patrick
On the PS:
Braden (G/T), Menet (C), van Lanen (G/T)

Some interesting decisions coming for the Packers in terms of who they retain, who they let walk, and how many OL prospects they draft (and at what positions). Turner seemed to be someone nobody expected back for a cap-strapped team in 2022, but given the dearth of OT depth under contract for 2022, that's muddied somewhat. Jenkins' injury means they're without arguably their best OL in 2022 and that they might need to extend him before he plays a game coming back from injury. The consensus seemed to be that if Jenkins were healthy, he'd be playing RT opposite Bakhtiari in 2022. Tendering Nijman at a high (perhaps even 1st round) level is a no-brainer and that--unless they draft a strong T candidate--he'll get first shot to play on the right side at least until Jenkins is ready.

Kelly is a curious story: nobody seemed to want a swing OT with plenty of starting experience and the Packers nabbed him on the cheap. Will he be available at a similar price in 2022? If so, he's an easy call to bring back, and he takes some pressure off the team to find the next Kelly/Veldheer on the scrap heap or to pick an OT with plug-and-play potential in the 2022 draft. I expect Patrick to earn a contract outside the Packers' price range (he's earned it).

Assuming Nijman is retained (and why wouldn't he be?) that's 7 guys under contract to open the season in 2022, and one is Hanson who is clearly a developmental "Lucas Patrick" type at this stage. That means they need to find at least 2 new guys for the 53 come September. Gonna be an interesting off-season.

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flackcatcher's picture

January 17, 2022 at 02:54 pm

I expect there will be some very hard conversations among the offensive coaches, and front office after the season ends. The Packers have a surplus of quality offensive linemen. To say that's rare in this league is a gross understatement. The temptation to swing a trade for draft picks and players to reduce the Cap is going to very heavy on Gute. Especially if they have a hope (even a small one) to keep Rodgers. Like you say dobber, "Gonna be an interesting of season."

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flackcatcher's picture

January 18, 2022 at 03:38 pm

...off season... (not enough coffee :-)

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Thegreatreynoldo's picture

January 18, 2022 at 05:52 am

And it is a week 11 injury. Not as late as Bakh's injury came, but late enough to cause uncertainty in March during free agency and during April during the draft.

Tackles: Bakh, Nijman and Jenkins?
OGs: Runyan and Newman
OCs: Myers and Hanson.

The starters are pretty decent. GB does need some depth. Van Lanen probably returns because he is cheap, but I have no take on him.

Turner is only a $3.18M cap savings. Most years that would be negligible, and even then it would normally behoove the team to keep him and trade him March 17th for a ? (3rd?) as his cap # to the acquiring is $5.85M.

It is hard to see Kelly being that cheap again, but then I don't understand why he was so cheap this year. Kelly is 21 months older than Turner (Kelly turned 32 on January 16th), but neither guy is necessarily a long-term plan.

If we are assuming GB works out a contract to keep Jenkins long term, then he is the backup at OG and OC. I mean, looking at the two guys they need, I cannot really say they need another tackle or another guard/center.

Most times are interesting, and our times no less so. [Sorry for the delay in responding as I usually monitor the comments to my own articles but work took a dump last Friday.]

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dobber's picture

January 18, 2022 at 09:02 am

I think the really interesting pieces with the OL this off-season are...
1. What level to they tender Nijman? How prominently does he figure into the Packers' plans? He's demonstrated he can be a starting LT, and is young, yet. I think if you tender him at the second round level or below, someone will try to poach him...a shot at a starting LT is easily worth a 2nd rd pick. Is that enough compensation if the Packers can't match an offer and Nijman goes away?
2. Of course, Turner. Do the Packers value him enough to keep him? You point out the trade option, which--at his current level of compensation--would make him attractive on the market. But his cap return if cut or traded is pretty modest. Maybe with Jenkins on the shelf and uncertain, they try to hang onto Turner.

I think the key with the Packers' OL situation is that they've been very good at finding guys who can play, and also who give them options with regard to how to put pieces out there on game day. So, as you say, they may not specifically NEED a T or C/G, but they might be in a very comfortable spot with regard to sniffing out those players who present opportunities and fit their mold of versatility or developmental potential.

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flackcatcher's picture

January 18, 2022 at 03:44 pm

A perfect example is the drafting of both Nijman and Alex Light. They kept both on the active roster even when the OL was very light at the tackle position.

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Leatherhead's picture

January 17, 2022 at 09:10 am

Our preferred offensive line is Bakhtiari, Jenkins, Myers, Patrick, and Turner. Jenkins is out and Runyon takes his place. We don’t know about Bakhtiaris reliability at this point, so you need a guy like Nijman who can step in and play. All of our linemen are under contract for next year.

Most people have reached the point where they’ve stopped babbling about a “legitimate #2”. We have guys who can play well at WR IN THIS OFFENSE!!! If Adams isn’t back, we’re going to need a #1.

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Guam's picture

January 17, 2022 at 09:51 am

I would quibble with your selection of Patrick as the preferred RG. I think Runyon has moved at least equal to and perhaps past Patrick at this point and Runyon is younger with potentially more upside. Runyon will also be cheaper than Patrick in 2022.

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Leatherhead's picture

January 17, 2022 at 02:09 pm

Runyon will be cheaper. I hope Patrick doesn't cost as much as he's worth. But before we put him on the bench, look at what he has done for us during the last two seasons:

He hasn't missed a game, he's played in all 33, started 28 at center and right guard. During his tenure, the Packer line has been one of the better ones in the league. Given that Bakhtiari, Jenkins, Turner, and Myers ALL missed significant time, I would argue that Patrick might have been our BEST offensive lineman this year (or second, behind Turner,) and you don't reward that by putting him on the bench. Especially since he's been kind of a bargain the last couple of years anyway.

How much will it cost to retain Patrick? He 's a $2 million cap hit this year. Probably $10-12 million over three or four years. Half up front in a signing bonus. I think that's at least a starting point. Still a bargain, IMO. If you want to succeed on offense, you need as many good blockers as you can get. And he gives us a solid, veteran starter at two positions.

IF it were me, I'd give Runyon a shot at RT. That's the next step up the money ladder. He'll never overcome all the guys ahead of him at LT, but he played tackle in college. And he's a good athlete and a smart guy, so worst case scenario is he can be our #6 OL and go to multiple spots when/if the first injury hits. A 3 year veteran who can start at three different spots, if need be. That's the beginnings of depth.

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Guam's picture

January 17, 2022 at 04:38 pm

No argument that Patrick has been valuable, but I suspect he is going to cost more than $3-4 million a year next contract. I wouldn't be surprised if it is in the $4-6 million a year range and I believe that will put him beyond reach for the Packers due to 2022 cap constraints.

I think Bahk, Jenkins and Nijman are your tackles for next year (and that is a pretty good trio) with Myers and Hanson at center and Runyon, Newman and Van Lanen or a draft choice as the guards. I think Turner and Patrick are both cap casualties. I will hate to see Turner go, but that Packers are going to have to find money somewhere and the O-line is young and deep.

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Coldworld's picture

January 18, 2022 at 12:10 am

I agree with you almost entirely, except that I think Jenkins starts out as a starting guard if all are healthy. Nijman starts at right tackle. Runyon at right guard. Jenkins is next up at T or C. Newman is next up at G.

I can’t quite figure out if they are stashing Braden or moving on from him, but he could be seen as next year’s Kelly. I think Kelly’s stats over the last run of games get him a much bigger offer elsewhere.

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dobber's picture

January 18, 2022 at 07:42 am

Braden got a lot of good press in preseason...enough that many felt he might earn a spot on the 53. They like him enough to carry him on the PS and regularly elevate to the 53, but they've also exposed him a couple times to being poached. Mixed messages.

As for Newman, it's entirely possible--if the Packers decide that they want to use Jenkins as a G, and nobody knows what his timeline for return will be--that Newman might compete at RT, too. It seems that he's been almost exclusively used as a G since he came into the fold, but he has a lot of college experience at T. I think that if Jenkins isn't on the field early next season (and if Turner is let go, as many project), you're right in that Nijman has likely put himself at the front of the line for a shot at RT next season.

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PatrickGB's picture

January 17, 2022 at 02:11 pm

ESB has been a mystery to me. I was happy that the team drafted him and that it was a value pick with rewards coming down the line. He has been hurt, cut, brought back and then seen very few targets. (. I would have preferred getting his brother over AmRodgers in the last draft.) EQ has shown little in his whole time with the team. Maybe he gets over it and shines in the playoffs.

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Leatherhead's picture

January 17, 2022 at 02:36 pm

We're going to have an interesting offseason with the WRs:

Davante Adams will be looking for a pay day north of $20 million, and as part of the Rodgers-Adams combo, he's worth it. Defenses have to commit two or three guys on every play to stopping that quick completion. But without Rodgers? Do you really want to commit $100 million to a WR who will never be as good as he's been the last couple of years? No, that's a losing bet.

MVS and ESB will be Free Agents, but neither of these guys has shown that they're #1 options, or even reliable #2s or #3s. MVS has established himself as a threat, at least, but ESB has not.

Cobb is a likely salary cap cut, although he'd still be under contract. We can save about $7 million by releasing Cobb.

Lazard will be a Restricted FA, and so he'll be back, and he'll still be cheap!! Amari Rodgers will return. But that still leaves three spaces on the gameday active roster.

My best guess at this time is that the Packers will draft a Superduper to be our #1 WR next year, or we'll get a guy like Jeudy in trade, Lazard and MVS will be our #2 and #3 guys, and Amari Rodgers will be our #4 guy.

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flackcatcher's picture

January 17, 2022 at 03:24 pm

My only disagreement, (and a minor one at that) is over the roles the WR play in Lafleur's scheme. With the injury situation at F-Back (What Lafleur calls his up-back in his scheme) both the No. 2 and No.3 WR have been required to block on the edge a lot more this year. Lazard has been playing the move TE to great effect in the last third of this season. Give the offensive coaching staff credit for getting the matchups on slot and safety. MVS as the No. 2 has not only had to block secondary players, but he has been required to take on OLB more often than not in Lafleur's scheme. That's on top of being the zone buster and sliding coverage away from Adams as the No. 1 WR. Without him in the lineup, the Lions bracketed Adams with three plus and OLB. Which led to Lazard having his day. In this offensive scheme, both the F-Back and No. 2 WR make the misdirection work. Right now, the Packers have no replacement for either Lazard or MVS. Both have become important for the offense to work.

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Coldworld's picture

January 18, 2022 at 12:16 am

My view is that eventually a player who belongs will show up through injuries or happenstance. Even players like Janis had big games without ever really making it. EQ never has. No matter who is or isn’t playing he’s never had a big game or a game where he lifted the team. He’s had individual plays, certainly. After 4 years, it seems unlikely that will change. To be honest, I think if I had to throw a depth receiver in to a Packers game tomorrow, I’d bet on Winfree coming out with more catches.

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flackcatcher's picture

January 17, 2022 at 03:33 pm

Like the other commentors here, let me add my thanks for your work on this column this year. While some may find this boring, your use of stats has put light on many of the decisions the coaching staff has (or not) made in game this year. Well done TGR.

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Thegreatreynoldo's picture

January 18, 2022 at 06:48 am

The Packers declared $2.891M as unused 2021 cap space to roll over into 2022, per Field Yates. Technically, that number is subject to audit still. But it should be close.

That's a useful amount since things are so tight in 2022. I thought at one point there might be no rollover at all, and more recently that it would be closer to $2M than to $3M.

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flackcatcher's picture

January 18, 2022 at 03:52 pm

Got to wonder where they squeezed that from... :-)

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Avrumi's picture

January 18, 2022 at 03:03 pm

𝐈 𝐠𝐞𝐭 𝐩𝐚𝐢𝐝 𝐦𝐨𝐫𝐞 𝐭𝐡𝐚𝐧 $𝟏𝟒𝟎 𝐭𝐨 $𝟒𝟓𝟎 𝐩𝐞𝐫 𝐡𝐨𝐮𝐫 𝐟𝐨𝐫 𝐰𝐨𝐫𝐤𝐢𝐧𝐠 𝐨𝐧𝐥𝐢𝐧𝐞. 𝐈 𝐡𝐞𝐚𝐫𝐝 𝐚𝐛𝐨𝐮𝐭 𝐭𝐡𝐢𝐬 𝐣𝐨𝐛 𝟑 𝐦𝐨𝐧𝐭𝐡𝐬 𝐚𝐠𝐨 𝐢𝐢𝐥 𝐚𝐧𝐝 𝐚𝐟𝐭𝐞𝐫 𝐣𝐨𝐢𝐧𝐢𝐧𝐠 𝐭𝐡𝐢𝐬 𝐈 𝐡𝐚𝐯𝐞 𝐞𝐚𝐫𝐧𝐞𝐝 𝐞𝐚𝐬𝐢𝐥𝐲 $𝟐𝟒𝟔𝟓𝟐 𝐟𝐫𝐨𝐦 𝐭𝐡𝐢𝐬 𝐰𝐢𝐭𝐡𝐨𝐮𝐭 𝐡𝐚𝐯𝐢𝐧𝐠 𝐨𝐧𝐥𝐢𝐧𝐞 𝐰𝐨𝐫𝐤𝐢𝐧𝐠 𝐬𝐤𝐢𝐥𝐥𝐬 .

𝐒𝐢𝐦𝐩𝐥𝐲 𝐠𝐢𝐯𝐞 𝐢𝐭 𝐨𝐩𝐞𝐧 𝐭𝐡𝐢𝐬 𝐥𝐢𝐧𝐤 𝐇𝐄𝐑𝐄,,..,,... 𝘄𝘄𝘄.𝗟𝗶𝘃𝗲𝗝𝗼𝗯𝟮𝟰𝟳.𝗰𝗼𝗺

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