RTC: Quiet stretch for Mike Sims-Walker

Reading the coverage…

Houston Texans

The Texans get an attitude spike with Brian Cushing back, says Richard Justice.

The Texans need to do a far better job protecting Matt Schaub than the Bears did with Jay Cutler last week.

A slide show of Cushing at his first practice back.

Mark Anderson or Jesse Nading have the best chance to help the Texans at end, says Lance Zierlein.

The Texans have the toughest remaining schedule in the league, says Stephanie Stradley.

Indianapolis Colts

The Colts expect to score, no matter their field position, says Mike Chappell.

Indianapolis is mulling its options at safety after the Melvin Bullitt injury, Phil Richards.

Chappell takes questions, including one about the recent draft record.

Eric Berry learned a lot from Peyton Manning, says Doug Tucker.

John Oehser on defensive consistency and offensive efficiency.

Kasey Klipsch breaks down a key drive from the Jacksonville game.

Jacksonville Jaguars

Mike Sims-Walker has been quiet and Maurice Jones-Drew didn’t practice, says Tania Ganguli.

Tiquan Underwood learned a lot from Torry Holt, says Vito Stellino.

Sims-Walker is not involved enough and frustrated.

Deep threats are special. Possession guys are a dime a dozen, says Vic Ketchman.

Tennessee Titans

The Titans have been getting burned by big plays, says Jim Wyatt.

Gerald McRath returned to the Titans, say Wyatt and John Glennon.

Justin Gage isn’t ruling himself out, say John Glennon.

No one is pointing fingers regarding the run game, says Wyatt.

The Titans are aggressive, not dirty, says Joe Biddle.

Vince Young says he’s more mature because he’s not just focused on himself, says Tom Orsborn.

Pete Prisco and Clark Judge debate whether the Titans are dirty.

The Titans are unconcerned with the accusations flying out of Denver, says Steve Wyche.

The running back class of 2008 is going strong, says Gerry Fraley.

A first quarter review of the offense, from Andrew Strickert.

Jason Babin’s sack celebration resulted from a lost bet, says Bob McClellan.