The Indianapolis Colts are willing to give Jacoby Brissett another full season to prove himself. But it doesn’t mean they’re out of the quarterback market.
UPDATE: Colts’ Vinatieri set for season-ending knee surgery
The 46-year-old kicker had an MRI on his left knee last week after posting career-worst numbers this season.Read More
Colts plan to hike prices for some season tickets, lower others
The average season-ticket price for 2020 will rise 2.9 percent, according to the Indianapolis Colts, but about two-thirds of the tickets will be priced the same or less.Read More
Finally meeting with media, Vinatieri says he just needed time to clear his head
In his first public comments since leaving the stadium Sunday, the NFL’s career scoring leader explained he misspoke when saying he would answer questions on the players’ normal day off—a comment that drove speculation about Vinatieri’s possible NFL exit.Read More
Colts roll out new concessions menu for 2019 home season
Indianapolis Colts hospitality vendor Centerplate announced Thursday that it has added several food items that aren’t typically found at sporting events, plus some that feel right at home. It also revised the beverage menu with new beer offerings.Read More
The Indianapolis Colts brought in a handful of kickers for tryouts Tuesday and once again, Coach Frank Reich and General Manager Chris Ballard decided to keep Adam Vinatieri.
Amid speculation that his 46-year-old kicker might retire, Indianapolis Colts coach Frank Reich said he wants Adam Vinatieri to stay with the team despite his recent kicking slump.
The upgraded network—available to Verizon customers with 5G-enabled devices—will be limited in its first year at Lucas Oil Stadium, generally to lower-bowl seating between the 20-yard lines and on the concourses.
The Dallas Cowboys were ranked as the NFL’s most valuable franchise for the 13th straight year, with a worth of $5.5 billion, up 10 percent over the past year.
Jacoby Brissett’s deal came just hours after the Colts announced Brian Hoyer, a longtime backup in the league, would join the team as the new No. 2 quarterback on the depth chart.
The boos that rained down on Andrew Luck—and possibly the entire Indianapolis Colts organization after the Aug. 24 preseason home game—signal a torrent of likely troubles for a team that started this season with Super Bowl aspirations.
You wonder if this is a big bay window into the cost of playing modern football. Luck called it the greatest team sport in the world, but the physical demands of the game had apparently chewed him up and spit him out.
In central Indiana, 83,700 fewer households on average tuned into Colts games this season compared to the team’s previous campaign. The decline came as NFL viewership overall took a significant hit.
Based on conversations he’s had with Peyton Manning, former Colts head coach Tony Dungy says the former All-Pro quarterback is bound to become an NFL executive. And Dungy said he’d consider working for him.
Through the first six weeks of the NFL season, the league has seen overall viewership decline 7.5 percent. For the Colts, it’s much, much worse.
Central Indiana residents prefer pro football and Indy’s franchise to all other leagues and teams by a wide margin, according to the study. But its author says recent protests by players around the league could put a dent in their popularity.
A national brokerage says Colts home-game seats are the lowest-priced on the secondary market of any NFL team. Local brokers say some tickets are selling well below face value.
The team insists its big push isn’t driven by the persistent injury to star quarterback Andrew Luck or the fact that tickets are still available for six of eight home games.
Indianapolis Colts officials expect to fill Lucas Oil Stadium for every regular season game this year. But area ticket brokers say the market for Colts tickets is very soft.
The Indianapolis Colts are saying so long to one of their most valuable members. No, Andrew Luck is not retiring. But the all-star quarterback will no doubt feel the impact of the change.
Intel has agreed to pay the city’s Capital Improvement Board close to $110,000 so it can install 3-D cameras and sell 360-degree replays to broadcasters. But the video won’t be played inside the stadium.