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  • Rams coach Sean McVay on being a head coach at 31, on changing the culture of a terminally bad team, on his offensive philosophy and fixing Jared Goff, and on not being too proud to steal offensive ideas from coaches around the league
  • New England wide receiver Julian Edelman on his new book, "Relentless: A Memoir," on how as an undersized athlete throughout his life he continually overcame the odds, on the story that led Tom Brady to believe in Edelman's dedication and ability, and how being a father has changed his life
By Peter King
November 07, 2017

On this week's podcast, I sat down for conversations with Los Angeles Rams head coach Sean McVay, and Patriots wide receiver Julian Edelman. As I wrote in MMQB this week, the 6-2 Rams are one of this season's greatest storylines. The reason why the Rams are such a great story—other than the fact that McVay graduated from Miami (Ohio) just 10 years ago, and that they haven’t had a winning season in 14 years—is they are so darn explosive, and so darn likeable. The Rams were last in the league in points per game last season, and now lead the league. McVay talks about being a head coach at 31, on changing the culture of a terminally bad team, on his offensive philosophy and fixing Jared Goff, and on not being too proud to steal offensive ideas from coaches around the league. 

My second guest, New England wide receiver Julian Edelman, who is out for the season, but has a new book, "Relentless: A Memoir," He talks about how as an undersized athlete throughout his life he continually overcame the odds. He tells the story that led Tom Brady to believe in his dedication and ability, and how being a father has changed his life.

Thanks for listening, and please leave a review on iTunes if you like the show!

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