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first_imgIn Jackson’s three starts, he’s competed 60 percent of his passes for one touchdown and three interceptions. He also has two rushing touchdowns and 265 yards on the ground.The 7-5 Ravens will have a tall task in Week 14 when they face Patrick Mahomes and the 10-2 Chiefs. Baltimore holds on to the sixth and final playoff spot in the AFC, for now. ​ Ravens DC Don Martindale offers high praise of Chiefs QB Patrick Mahomes Joe Flacco is getting closer to returning under center.The Ravens veteran quarterback has missed significant time after injuring his right hip on Nov. 4, but Friday, he was able to fully participate in practice for the first time since sustaining the injury. Flacco has yet to be cleared to play in a game, but he could get the OK from doctors before Sunday’s game against the Chiefs.But, even if Flacco is finally healthy enough to play, coach John Harbaugh wouldn’t say who would be the starting quarterback going forward. Related News “I’m not getting into all that,” Harbaugh said after Friday’s practice, via ESPN. “It’s not something that we’re going to talk about. I’m not trying to be coy or clever. We’re just rolling. We’re just going to play the games. We don’t feel like we owe any explanations to anybody. We’re going to put our best team out there and try to go play some football.”According to ESPN, Flacco moved around better than he did a week ago but had a slight hitch in his walk.”It didn’t look like there were any ill effects from the hip,” Harbaugh said. “From my amateur eye, it looks like it was the right thing to give him the rest. We’ll see what the docs say.”First-round pick Lamar Jackson has stepped up in Flacco’s absence, and became just the second rookie play-caller in nine seasons to win his first three starts — Philadelphia’s Carson Wentz was the only other player to do so.Harbaugh added there could be a possibility that Flacco would back up Jackson. If he does, it would be the first time the once Super Bowl MVP will serve as a backup. Flacco has started all of the 163 games he has played in his long 11-year career.Flacco, 33, has completed 61.2 percent of his passes in the nine games he’s played this season. He has thrown 12 touchdowns and six interceptions.last_img read more

first_imgThe HSE have issued further health warnings across Ireland after confirming more reports of the potentially serious measles disease.The HSE have confirmed that there are now 17 confirmed cases of measles – 12 in Dublin and 5 in Meath.Both children and adults have been affected by the disease, which is highly contagious and is spread easily. The HSE have warned the public to be aware of the possible risk of spread of measles whenever groups of people gather and particularly when attending healthcare services such as GPs or Emergency Departments.Dr. Deirdre Mulholland, Director of Public Health for HSE East, said “measles can be a serious illness and is highly contagious.  The best protection is to be fully vaccinated with two doses of MMR vaccine.”An Outbreak Control Team is investigating the cases and issuing information on vaccination measures.The HSE say those most at risk of catching measles are children and adults who are not fully vaccinated with two doses of MMR vaccine. Pregnant women who have been exposed to measles are told to seek medical advice as soon as possible. The time between exposure to measles and developing the rash is usually 14 days (range 7-21 days). People are infectious from four days before rash starts until four days after.Measles symptoms include:-High feverCoughRunny noseRed eyesRed rash that starts on head and spread down the body – this normally starts a few days after onset of illness.  The rash consists of flat red or brown blotches, which can flow into each other.  It lasts about 4-7 days.Vomiting, diarrhoea and tummy pain may also happen.For more information, Read the Health Protection Surveillance Centre’s measles factsheet.Health warning issued as contagious measles outbreak spreads was last modified: November 16th, 2017 by Staff WriterShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:healthHSEMeasleslast_img read more