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Miami Dolphins

The Aftermath: Dolphins-Lions

Travis Wingfield

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Foreword:

As we develop a weekly content schedule for the season, I wanted something to bridge the gap between the Sunday night game breakdown column and the Tuesday film review. So, here we are with a smorgasbord of information, statistics, snap counts, and whatever is prudent to the Dolphins game from the Sunday prior.

We’ll dive into the game data from Pro Football Focus, Pro Football Reference, grab some quotes from the player’s and coach’s pressers, and continue to provide the most comprehensive coverage on the Miami Dolphins you can find.

Sign up for Pro Football Focus HERE

Dolphins-Lions

Team Stats:

The scene at the Hoover Dam in Vegas Vacation is the perfect parallel to Dolphins fandom since the turn of the century. Chevy Chase assumes the role of every Dolphins decision maker over the last 20 years attempting to plug holes with bubble gum, as new holes appear just as a previous wound is covered up.

This year’s Dolphins are following a similar path. The defense, off to a hot start through five games, has fallen apart the last six quarters. In those three halves of football, Miami has allowed the opposition to produce points on 11 of 15 possessions.

Miami’s house of cards could be coming to a crumbling end. The Dolphin D now ranks 29th in yards allowed, 28th in yards per play and 19th in points per game.

The offense isn’t a whole lot better. Though the Dolphins are 9th in yards per play, Miami are 21st in total offense, 23rd in scoring, 26th in plays ran, 24th in 3rd down percentage, and 23rd in red zone scoring percentage.

Miami’s 4-3 record is a testament to their prowess in the takeaway department, defending the red zone, and winning the hidden yardage battle.

Dolphins Offense:

Snap Counts

 

Player Snaps (Percentage of Team Offensive Snaps)
QB Brock Osweiler 56 (100%)
RB Kenyan Drake 36 (64%)
RB Frank Gore 25 (45%)
RB Kalen Ballage 3 (5%)
WR Danny Amendola 55 (98%)
WR Kenny Stills 49 (88%)
WR Jakeem Grant 39 (70%)
WR Albert Wilson 14 (25%)
TE Nick O’Leary 39 (70%)
TE Mike Gesicki 16 (29%)
TE Durham Smythe 4 (7%)

 

The offensive line stayed intact until the end of the game. Wesley Johnson replaced Ted Larsen for three snaps, but the rest of the Miami-five played from gun-to-gun.

Jesse Davis had perhaps his worst day as a pro. Two sacks allowed, five more pressures and a failing run-blocking grade – he was taken to task by Ricky Jean-Francois. Travis Swanson allowed nine pressures while Ted Larsen and Ja’Wuan James allowed four each.

James was the only offensive lineman with a positive run-blocking grade.

Mandatory Credit: Steve Mitchell-USA TODAY Sports

Laremy Tunsil was the saving grace. His one pressure allowed was a sack, but he was rock-solid otherwise and a force in the running game.

All things told, Miami allowed pressure on 26 of Osweiler’s 38 drop backs.

Nick O’Leary was on-point again. He dugout the defensive tackle on Kenyan Drake’s long touchdown run and allowed zero pressures, but was a non-factor as a receiver.

Mike Gesicki led the charge for tight ends holding up well in both pass pro and the running game (best marks on the season) and he contributed with a career-high in receptions (3) and yards (44).

Kenyan Drake’s 54-yard run was his only real positive from the game. He dropped two passes and ran for just seven yards on his other five carries with little creativity to each run.

Danny Amendola caught all eight of his pass targets and registered his best grade of the season. Kenny Stills have one catch for the second-straight week and Jakeem Grant was right behind Amendola for highest graded offensive player for Miami.

Brock Osweiler was better in his second start. He played turnover-free football, was mostly accurate (71%) and threw for 7.7 yards per attempt.

Dolphins Defense:

Snap Counts

 

Player Snaps (Percentage of Team Defensive Snaps)
DE Robert Quinn 37 (58%)
DE Cam Wake 37 (58%)
DE Andre Branch 29 (45%)
DE Cameron Malveaux 27 (42%)
DT Davon Godchaux 47 (73%)
DT Akeem Spence 41 (64%)
DT Vincent Taylor 23 (36%)
DT Jamiyus Pittman 15 (23%)
LB Kiko Alonso 64 (100%)
LB Raekwon McMillan 54 (84%)
LB Jerome Baker 31 (48%)
LB Stephone Anthony 6 (9%)
CB Xavien Howard 64 (100%)
CB Bobby McCain 64 (100%)
CB Minkah Fitzpatrick 37 (58%)
SS T.J. McDonald 64 (100%)
FS Reshad Jones 64 (100%)

 

There’s not a lot of positive to look at on this side of the football. Miami missed 10 tackles in the game (McMillan, McCain and McDonald with two each).

Raekwon McMillan, aside from the missed tackles, turned in some impressive reps against the run – he registered six stops.

Mandatory Credit: Steve Mitchell-USA TODAY Sports

Jerome Baker and Kiko Alonso were gashed in coverage, with the latter having his worst day against the run. Alonso had the worst PFF grade among Dolphins defenders and allowed both passes in his area to go for completions, one for a touchdown.

Baker allowed a touchdown in coverage and 18 yards on 2/2 passing.

The Dolphins front-four was atrocious all the way around. Miami put eight pressures on Matt Stafford and only two of those were hits on the quarterback.

Robert Quinn had his worst day as a Dolphin. He pressured Stafford twice but was constantly pinned in against the run for a grade of 38.5 (second worst on the day behind Alonso).

Bobby McCain got targeted and victimized in his first game back from a knee injury. He allowed four of five attempts to go complete for 41 yards in man coverage.

T.J. McDonald and Reshad Jones were constantly out of position; as a result, they both registered their lowest grades of the season.

The Search for a Quarterback

Being an analytics-based blog we try to not over react to the results of any one game and, while Miami is very much in the thick of the playoff race, the injuries are piling up at an insurmountable rate.

Surviving the Albert Wilson and Kenny Stills injuries appears, on the surface, like an untenable accomplishment for an offense that is already full of warts.

With that in mind, we know this Dolphins team’s ceiling is likely the wildcard round, maybe the divisional round.

For the first time in six years, Miami will enter the off-season with an obvious need at the quarterback position. One of my greatest joys, my greatest hobbies, is scouting quarterbacks and projecting them to the next level. I’ve got plenty of hits and plenty of misses under my belt (Jared Goff a woeful miss and Patrick Mahomes a grand slam).

My aim is to educate the fan base on the things we should look for mechanically, from a decision making standpoint, and how their traits will translate over to offense Miami will be running – be it Adam Gase’s scheme or someone else.

Let’s do a one-liner on some of the top QB’s that figure to become available this coming spring.

Veterans:

Derek Carr – Oakland could trade or even cut their previously crowned franchise passer. Carr would fit Gase’s scheme to a T, but there’s a reason he might become available.

Teddy Bridgewater – The Miami native showed tremendous progress this exhibition season; can he do it when the live bullets begin in 2019?

Alex Smith – Smith’s future may be tied to Jay Gruden. A year without playoffs likely means both are looking for new jobs and Smith would be a quintessential bridge to a young quarterback.

Draft:

Justin Herbert – Big arm, athletic, struggles to get through progressions.

Dwayne Haskins – Natural passer with high football intelligence, issues with pressure passing.

Will Grier – Smooth in everything he does. Tremendous touch and timing with consistent accuracy, but hasn’t shown an ability to manipulate zone defenses.

Drew Lock – Size, arm and athleticisms are all there with all the requisite throws available on tape. Like Tannehill, struggles with the mental processing aspect of the position.

Brett Rypien – Quick release and tight-window accuracy. Pressure can consume him and force him into the costly turnover when he turns to hero-ball.

Tyree Jackson – This year’s Josh Allen from a specimen standpoint, Jackson is a monster. 6-7, 245 points and an arm that can threaten the entire 100×53. Needs to be cleaned up mechanically.

There are more names that will emerge over the next few months, but these are currently the top targets according to The Draft Network.

We’ll be covering the quarterback position in college a lot more going forward as a change appears imminent for Miami.

@WingfieldNFL

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Miami Dolphins

Dolphins vs Vikings Reaction

Jason Hrina

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Image Credit: Brad Rempel-USA TODAY Sports

Kevin Stefanski coached his first game as the Minnesota Vikings offensive coordinator and he may have orchestrated the last game of Matt Burke‘s tenure as the Miami Dolphins defensive coordinator.

Maybe the miracle wiped the emotion out of everyone.

I’d say an illegal touching penalty on Brice Butler on the team’s 2nd possession was an omen that this game wasn’t going to go well. It may have been Matt Haack‘s punt from the Viking’s 45 yard line that ended up bouncing into the end zone that made for a perfect metaphor. Nope, it was most-definitely the 4th-down stop the Minnesota Vikings made when Ja’Wuan James virtually tackles Ryan Tannehill for a comical sack that summarizes this team’s performance today – and quite possibly, their 2018 season as a whole.

After sucking us back into the season in dramatic fashion last week against the New England Patriots, the Dolphins reminded us why they’re far from a playoff team with a lackluster performance on the road against the Minnesota Vikings.

We knew going into Minnesota would be tough, but we didn’t expect it to be embarrassing; though maybe we should have. The Dolphins are now 1-6 in road games this season – a consistent stain on Adam Gase‘s resume.

The good news? This was the only game Miami could afford to lose the rest of the season and still have a realistic chance at the playoffs. The bad news? Everyone else in the playoff picture (Tennessee Titans, Indianapolis Colts and Baltimore Ravens) won.

Miami is going to need a lot of help if they want to make the playoffs, but it starts with consecutive victories against the Jacksonville Jaguars and Buffalo Bills.

Below are a few things we noticed from Miami’s 41 – 17 loss to the Vikings:

1) Drain the Defense

This actually might start with the front office. Look at how Miami spent its cap space this season:

(team rank / player / cap hit)
1) Robert Quinn – $11.44m
2) Andre Branch – $10m
4) Kiko Alonso – $9.66m
5) Cameron Wake – $9.62m
9) Reshad Jones – $4.96m

The Dolphins gave up a 4th-round draft pick for their costliest player. They prematurely extended their second-most expensive player after he recorded 5.5 sacks and the team was desperate for defensive ends (they selected Charles Harris in the first round that following draft). Miami did the same with Kiko Alonso that same offseason (though it’s hard to complain about him after watching the rest of this defense). And the bottom two players on the above list are legends on a franchise that doesn’t make the playoffs.

This team was hit with a bunch of injuries, but we need to stop leaning on that excuse. There are no longer excuses as for why the Minnesota Vikings accumulated 101 rushing yards…in the first quarter. The team’s depth has been terribly exposed, and Matt Burke has not been able to adjust to the team’s most-glaring weakness.

Dalvin Cook came into this game averaging 45.9 yards per game and Latavius Murray came into this game averaging 36.2 yards per game. Cook finished with 136 yards and 2 touchdowns while Murray rushed for 68 yards and a touchdown of his own.

Although Robert Quinn added another (shoestring) sack to his total, he was noticeably getting wiped out of the play on the first two rushing touchdowns by the Vikings. Bobby McCain may have been watching too many replays of Rob Gronkowski last week during the Miami Miracle, because his angle on Cook’s first touchdown run was atrocious.

McCain wasn’t to be outdone, however, as Latavius Murray’s touchdown run in the first quarter came with a nice little stiff arm to Bobby McCain’s helmet – leading to a physical lapse by the cornerback compared to the mental lapse on the previous touchdown run.

We can excuse the few shortcomings Minkah Fitzpatrick has each week. Not only is he a rookie, but he’s being tasked with understanding every position in the secondary. McCain was at his natural inside corner position on those touchdown runs and was a detriment rather than the luxury that earned a contract extension this past offseason. In fairness to McCain, he did have a better second half, but after the Vikings had scored 21 points in the first quarter, it’s hard to compliment a player that put the team in such a tight bind.

Each time Fitzpatrick allows a reception I look at the play negatively. And yet, these are receptions that are going for maybe 8-13 yards at a time, not the 40-yard bombs that blow up an entire game plan.

The Derwin James vs Minkah Fitzpatrick debate is going to follow them their entire careers, but the biggest reason people have for selecting James over Fitzpatrick (as the better draft pick) is because the Los Angeles Chargers safety ‘makes big plays’. Fitzpatrick showed he can be equally as impressive when he read a Kirk Cousin‘s screen pass beautifully and took it to the house for a touchdown.

Maybe Minnesota understood how to expose Miami’s defense better than Bill Belichick, but it was evident the Dolphins missed Xavien Howard. Kirk Cousins completed just 2/3 of his passes, and only threw for 215 yards, but he didn’t really need much help from Adam Thielen or Stephon Diggs (even though they had plenty of open space to work with). Cousins completed 2 passes apiece to Tyler Conklin and Aldrick Robinson, but those 4 completions averaged 24.25 yards per play.

Outside of Fitzpatrick’s pick-6, this defense didn’t have too many bright spots. T.J. McDonald was exposed in coverage and Torry McTyer was beat on a long touchdown to Robinson. This defense has valuable core pieces, but it also needs an overhaul.

And it’s going to start with the defensive coordinator.

2) A Fireable Offense

Which stat would you like to pull out of this game that exemplifies Miami’s mediocrity?

  • 37 total passing yards (that’s not a misprint)
  • 11 passes completed
  • 193 total yards on offense
  • 2/12 3rd-down efficiency
  • 9 sacks allowed

That’s 2 more completed passes than sacks for those counting at home.

This doesn’t take into account two pass plays that Ryan Tannehill forced and Miami’s wide receivers needed to bat down. This doesn’t point out the fact that they gained some of these yards in garbage time.

One week after everyone was ready to anoint Tannehill the 2019 opening day starter, fans are back to clamoring for the top quarterback prospect in the draft – whoever it may be. They just need fresh blood.

Erase the 75-yard touchdown run Kalen Ballage had and this offense mustered 118 yards the entire game. That would have been 29.5 yards per quarter! A lot of the problems have to do with the offensive line, but we also have to recognize that a lot of offensive issues today stemmed from the Dolphins receivers.

The normally sure-handed Danny Amendola dropped two passes and also juggled a punt return late in the game. DeVante Parker was nonexistent (1 target). Kenny Stills caught one reception in garbage time. Brice Butler’s biggest play was negated because he stepped out of bounds and received an illegal touching penalty. Mike Gesicki caught a couple of passes, but makes no impact whatsoever on offense.

The team’s shiftiest running back (Kenyan Drake) is nursing an injury and was sparingly used while the team’s most reliable running back (Frank Gore) left the game in the first quarter with a foot sprain. A lot can be said for the poor quarterback performance today, but we also need to point out the collective failure of an offensive unit.

Similar to the defense, the issue might start with the front office. This is how the rest of the top-10 most expensive players rounds out for Miami:

(team rank / player / cap hit)
3) Kenny Stills – $9.75m
6) Ja’Wuan James – $9.34m
7) Ryan Tannehill – $8.68m
8) Danny Amendola – $6m
10) DeVante Parker – $3.46m

That’s a lot of average to non-existent production from Miami’s top-10 cap hits this season.

While quarterback will be the most-discussed topic this offseason, look for the Dolphins to overhaul their tight ends (once again) and their wide receivers, as it’s possible none of Miami’s receivers in 2019 were active for this game. There’s a good chance the only returning wide receivers from this year’s roster are Albert Wilson and Jakeem Grant, both of whom have serious injuries that they might not be able to come back from.

It’ll be interesting to see what happens with Gore. Miami desperately needs to win these next two games, and if Gore is unable to perform near 100%, he may be the latest casualty to land on injured-reserve.

With Brandon Bolden and Kalen Ballage having good games for Miami, it’s possible they run with their current trio (with Senorise Perry as insurance) rather than risk an unhealthy Frank Gore.

If this happens to be the case, and Gore does indeed land on IR, it’ll be a disappointing way to see the running back’s season end. Gore had accumulated 722 rushing yards on the season (including this game against Minnesota) and was Miami’s most-durable and reliable option at running back all year. Though it may be hard to find space for him, signing Frank Gore near the veteran’s minimum would be a priority of mine next offseason.

The Dolphins look to play with our hearts again next week as they host the disappointing Jaguars in Miami.

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Miami Dolphins

Charting Ryan Tannehill 2018 – Week 13 vs Buffalo

Travis Wingfield

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Go to Week 1 vs. Tennessee
Go to Week 2 at NY Jets
Go to Week 3 vs. Oakland
Go to week 4 at New England
Go to week 5 at Cincinnati
Go to week 12 at Indianapolis

Week 13 vs. Buffalo –

In his second game back from a shoulder injury that was rumored to end his season, Ryan Tannehill stayed in familiar territory. A few big-time throws, a few more mistakes, and yet another divisive performance.

The fastball deteriorated as the game grew older, he struggled with some touch passes, and missed a few reads, but two touchdowns where he displayed cajones grande was enough to push the Dolphins back into the winner’s circle.

Without Danny Amendola, the personnel packages didn’t fluctuate from the week prior in Indianapolis. Adam Gase deployed primarily 11-personnel and a lot of shotgun. Tannehill was in the gun on 22 of his 28 drop backs.

 

11-personnel 24 snaps
12-personnel 2 snaps
13-personnel 1 snap
21-personnel 1 snap

 

Moving the chains was a struggle regardless of the down-and-distance. Miami moved the sticks on 10 of the 28 plays called for Tannehill, and he was just 2/8 on third downs.

Yards-after-the-catch were missing from the Miami offense. Only 25.5% of Tannehill’s mere 137-passing yards came after the reception. Despite the lingering shoulder issue, Tannehill still averaged 9.38 air-yards-per-throw.

 

Portion of the Field Accurate Pass/Number of Passes
20+ yards 0/4 (0%)
11-19 yards 3/3 (100%)
0-10 yards (or behind LOS) 13/17 (77%)

 

Tannehill was sharp in the red zone completing 5/6 passes – three for touchdowns and two moving the chains on third down.

Two of the touchdowns were threaded into tight windows – Tannehill was on-point in that area as well. He completed 5/10 passes for 63 yards with the two touchdowns and one interception.

It wasn’t a clean game for Tanenhill – far from it. He was charged with four off-target throws, four missed reads and two critical errors (an INT and a missed TD opportunity).

Pressure, as it has been most of his career, was arriving with regularity. On Tannehill’s 28 drop backs, the rush got home 13 times (4 sacks, 8 hits, 1 hurry) at an average of 2.18 seconds from snap-to-pressure.

Play-action, once again, was Tannehill’s bread and butter. He did throw the interception on a double-move-deep-shot to Kenny Stills, but he completed the other four for 41 yards.

The critical errors, missed reads and overall lack of production shrouds this showing with a dark cloud. The two big-time red zone strikes, however, and the clean operation of threading tight windows is enough to push this effort into the upper-echelon of a “winning performance.”

Result: Winning Performance

 

2018 Performance Results Number of Games
Winning Performance 4 (TEN, OAK, IND, BUF)
Inconsequential Performance 1 (@NYJ)
Losing Performance 2 (@NE, @CIN)

 

@WingfieldNFL

Additional videos:

Tannehill appears to be apprehensive on the whee route to the back

Tannehill continues to struggle with the wheel route

Body position opens the read Tannehill wants.

Has a shot at a deep ball, but take the sure first down.

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Miami Dolphins

Week 15: Rooting Guide and Staff Predictions

Gabe Hauari

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Week 14 proved to be one of the most memorable in Dolphins history, as the “Miami Miracle” propelled the Dolphins to a dramatic victory over New England.

As memorable as it was, the only other favorable result around the league was the Ravens losing to Kansas City, as the Colts and Titans also kept themselves in playoff contention by notching wins.

Week 15 is a critical week for much of the NFL, as many teams are still alive in their respective playoff races. In the AFC specifically, there are five teams vying for the final two playoff spots. Who should you root for in these matchups? Here are the games to keep an eye on, with the team Miami should root for in bold for emphasis.

Tampa Bay Buccaneers at Baltimore Ravens, 1 p.m. EST

John Harbaugh announced Lamar Jackson will start over a healthy Joe Flacco on Sunday, which means this could be the official passing-of-the-torch moment for the Ravens (7-6). Tampa Bay is still mathematically in the NFC playoff race at 5-8, but facing a focused Ravens team at home is a tall order.

Dallas Cowboys at Indianapolis Colts, 1 p.m. EST

The Cowboys are coming off an intense divisional win over the Eagles, and the Colts (7-6) are hot after a huge win over the Texans. The Dolphins would benefit greatly if the Cowboys came away from Lucas Oil Stadium with a victory, dropping the Colts to 7-7. The Cowboys could control their own destiny by winning the NFC East, something they are in prime position to do.

Tennessee Titans at New York Giants, 1 p.m. EST

This is a potential trap game for the Titans (7-6), as the Giants have improved steadily as the season has gone on. Even without Odell Beckham Jr., the Giants can win with a good running game and just enough defense. The Titans are coming off an impressive win over the Jaguars and will also likely try to establish their running game early.  This one could go either way, but let’s hope the Giants find a way to win this one.

 

Miami has a tough game this week, as playing in Minnesota is no walk in the park. The Vikings fired offensive coordinator John DeFilippo this week after an ugly performance on Monday night vs. Seattle, which could benefit the Dolphins. How will the game turn out? Our staff takes a shot at predicting it:

Will Rogers:

After the Miami Miracle I, like many Dolphins fans, am still somewhat on a high. That high has me feeling that the Dolphins can do no wrong but I know I cannot be that naive.

When the Dolphins play the Vikings in Minnesota it’s going to be a true test for the Dolphins defense. It’s looking like Xavien Howard will not play so the guys next in line really need to step up to stop the powerful Vikings offensive weapons. 

This matchup could go either way but like I said I’m riding that high. I believe that the Dolphins can win this one and the taste of the playoffs will become sweeter. 

Prediction: Dolphins 28, Vikings 24

Skyler Trunck:

Since Tannehill has returned, this offensive is firing on almost all cylinders averaging the 8th most points per game in that span. However, this will be the best defense this offense has seen in that span. Add in the offense averaging nearly 8 points less on the road this season, it’s hard to feel great about this matchup.

Minnesota is currently ranked 5th in yards allowed and 11th in points allowed. When you watch this team and look at them on paper, the talent on this defense certainly illustrates these ranks are no fluke.

The reason Minnesota isn’t winning as much as last year is due to their offense, and more so their offensive inconsistencies. Like Miami, Minnesota fans know all too well what it’s like to have a sub-par (at best) offensive line and the effects it has on an offense.

In attempt to salvage their offense, Minnesota fired their supposedly up-and-coming offensive coordinator, John DeFilippo, this last week.

It’s easy to think Miami won’t score many points in this matchup given their success on the road and against a defense this stout. What is difficult to predict in this matchup is how this Miami defense will hold. Minnesota running back, Dalvin Cook, has been scripted out of most games, which is odd considering he’ll be one of the more talented backs Miami sees this year. If Minnesota’s new offensive coordinator features a heavy run attack, it may be hard for Miami to stay in this game.

I have hard time going against what I’ve seen all year from this Miami Dolphins team, especially with the absence of Xavien Howard for another week. 

Prediction: Vikings 20, Dolphins 17

Andrew Mitchell:

Coming off last weeks Miami Miracle game has spirits and confidence high. Which immediately worries me because we know how this can go sometimes. 

Ryan Tannehill has looked stellar in his return and the play-calling has been much improved as well. While the offense has seemed to find their groove, they still are not as dominant as needed to offset our shaky defense.

However, the defense has been playing the best it has all season and that trend MUST continue as they head to Minnesota.

The Vikings have been underwhelming this season after signing Kirk Cousins in the offseason. They just recently fired John DeFilippo, the highly regarded OC they snagged from the Eagles in the offseason. 

Unfortunately, this isn’t what Miami wants, if only they had kept him for one more week.

Given our defensive performances on the road and an offense looking to get on the right track, I can’t help but feel Miami falls short this week. I hope I’m wrong.

Prediction: Vikings 31, Dolphins 23

Gabe Hauari:

The Dolphins got the kind of emotional win that can turn a whole season around vs. the Patriots last Sunday. The “Miami Miracle” is a play that will go down in NFL history, and could possibly propel the Dolphins into the playoffs if they handle their business the last three weeks of the season.

However….

The Dolphins have been pretty bad on the road this season, and unfortunately I don’t see that stopping this week, especially not without Xavien Howard. The Vikings have a deep stable of receivers, and that matchup really worries me.

The Dolphins can win if they run the ball well and control the clock, and defensively they must get pressure on Kirk Cousins.

After a stinker on the road last week, the Vikings will also be motivated to play well in front of their home crowd, with a new offensive coordinator, with their playoff dreams potentially on the line.

Miami keeps it close, but I think Minnesota wins it late.

Prediction: Vikings 24, Dolphins 21

Travis Wingfield:

To see Travis’ analysis and predictions, click here: https://www.lockedondolphins.com/dolphins/dolphins-at-vikings-week-15-preview/

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