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The Los Angeles Chargers exceeded expectations a year ago in their first season in their new home town, finishing with a 9-7 record, landing them in second place in the AFC West. With the new season coming up fast, the Chargers found themselves without a starter at tight end. Rumor is that they might sign Antonio Gates to a one year deal. Also on the “to do” list for the Chargers is to get their kicking game in order. Last season, no fewer than five different players took a shot at the starting kicker position, with results being dismal. So what did they do this offseason to make that extra jump to return to the playoffs?

The first decision the Chargers made was to part ways with Antonio Gates, who is a future Hall of Famer and one of the best tight ends in NFL history. Gates’s production has really tapered off the last three seasons due to age and injury so the team decided it was time to go a different direction. Hunter Henry is now the starting tight end, and the team signed Virgil Green in free agency to back him up. Also in free agency, the team shored up the center position, signing former Miami Dolphin Mike Pouncey to a two-year contract. They also needed a new kicker, so rather than wait for the draft, they added former Eagles and Dolphins kicker Caleb Sturgis. The other move of note in free agency was to sign Geno Smith to backup Phillip Rivers.

For the draft, the Chargers had seven selections and spent the top half of the draft focusing on defense. In round one they went with safety/cornerback Derwin James from Florida State, who has the potential to be the best defensive player taken from this draft. In round two they shored up their pass rush with outside linebacker Uchenna Nwosu from USC. In round three they went defensive line with tackle Justin Jones from North Carolina State. These last two choices were made as a preparation to what is coming in 2018- opposing teams are going to start to double-team defensive end Joey Bosa, who is about to become the best pass rusher in the game. In round four they grabbed perhaps the safety who will play opposite James, Kyzir White from West Virginia. In round five they made a very strange move, drafting center Scott Quessenberry from UCLA after already signing Pouncey during the offseason. Perhaps one of them goes to guard. They finished their draft with wide receiver Dylan Cantrell from Texas Tech and running back Justin Jackson from Auburn. Did they do enough to get to the playoffs? Maybe. But one thing is for sure, Phillip Rivers is running out of both time and chances.

The Chargers are geared up for the 2018 season, their first in their new location. The Chargers are currently in the midst of a rebuild that as stands is in year two. One of the most important things to accomplish during rebuilds is to get your drafts right. The Chargers had a lot of various needs entering this draft, and did a decent job filling them. Home Game Chargers Tickets are on sale now.

In 2015, one of the Chargers needs was a cornerback, and they drafted undersized but gritty Jason Verrett from TCU. Verrett may be undersized, but he is tough and always finds a way to get the job done. If he were five inches taller, he may have gone in the top five of this draft. The Chargers also needed to fill a hole at outside linebacker. They answered this by selecting Jeremiah Attaochu from Georgia Tech in the second round. Attaochu is a true outside linebacker in a 3-4 scheme, and will fit in nicely in San Diego. With that need crossed off, the Chargers moved onto offensive guard. In round three, Chris Watt from Notre Dame. Watt is one of the smartest lineman in this draft. The Chargers also needed to add depth in the middle of the defensive line. They fixed this by selection Ryan Carrethers from Arkansas State. Carrethers is a big man and is the ideal run stopper in a 3-4 scheme in the middle. The Chargers then added a little depth at the skill positions on offense. First they drafted Marion Grice from Arizona State in the sixth round. Grice is good between the tackles. In round seven they selected Tevin Reese from Baylor to add depth to their wide receiver core. Putting aside the draft picks, the team has just two key play makers. Thankfully, one of them is Philip Rivers, their quarterback. Chris Watt will be lining up at center this season, and he's got to step up his game. Eric Weedle is still one of the team's key players on defense, and he looks to stay hot in 2015.

The San Diego Chargers were founded in 1960 as the Los Angeles Chargers. After spending just one season in Los Angeles, they moved to San Diego. Throughout their history the Chargers have called three places home. First, during their one season on Los Angeles, they played at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. After moving to San Diego, they played in Balboa Stadium from 1961-1966. In 1967 they moved into Qaulcomm Stadium, which remains their home to this day. Over the course of their franchise history, the Chargers have had a lot of regular season success. The Chargers have made the playoffs 18 times and won their division 15 times. However, they only have once AFL Championship to show for it and one conference championship to show for it post-merger. Many say this is one of the reasons as to why former general manager A.J. Smith was fired and Tom Telesco was hired.

The San Diego Chargers had a disappointing 2015. Picked by some to win the AFC West, they finished a disastrous 4-12, the third worst record in the league. Entering the draft, they had a host of various needs. In round one, they needed a pass rusher and drafted Joey Bosa from Ohio State, considered by many to be the best player in the draft. In round two they changed their focus to offense, drafting Hunter Henry, a tight end from Arkansas, who is considered to be Antonio Gates replacement. They had problems communicating along the offensive line last season. So to change that, they drafted Max Tuerk, the center from USC. In round four they selected Joshua Perry, who was Joey Bosa's defensive teammate at Ohio State. We will see with these various holes filled if they can get back into contention in the AFC West.

The San Diego Chargers finished 2016 with a record of 5-11, taking last place in the AFC West. Their on the field performance was only a backdrop to the off the field drama. The team and the city of San Diego could not get a new stadium deal done, so during the offseason, the Chargers moved to Los Angeles. With that settled, their first order of business was the firing of head coach Mike McCoy. He was replaced by Anthony Lynn. With a new head coach in place, the team went about reshaing it's roster. In free agency they went after and signed one of the best offensive lineman on the market, tackle Russell Okung, on a four year, 53 million dollar contract. Their next order of business was to re-sign several depth players, including running back Kenjon Barner, and tight end Jeff Cumberland.

In the draft the Chargers made zero moves, electing to stay in the spot they were in. In round one they grabbed another pass catching target for long time franchise quarterback Phillip Rivers, wide receiver Mike Williams. In round two they went to the offensive line, selecting guard Forrest Lamp out of Western Kentucky. In round three they went back to the offensive line, grabbing guard Dan Feeney out of Indiana. Both Feeney and Lamp could start week one. With their next two selections, they went for defense. Safety Rayshawn Jenkins from Miami in round four, and cornerback Desmond King from Iowa in round five. They finished their draft by taking offensive tackle Sam Tevi from Utah, and defensive end Isaac Rochell from Notre Dame. We will see how the team responds to its new location and fans in 2017.