Eagles, Rams among teams that would like offseason do-overs

The Bradford-Foles trade hasn't worked for either team (1:51)

The NFL Insiders crew breaks down the offseason trade between the Eagles and Rams, which involved Sam Bradford and Nick Foles and how neither team is better after their acquisition. (1:51)

The NFL's offseason is long, but it's rarely quiet. Between the draft, free agency, cuts and trades, the offseason gives teams a chance to fill their roster holes.

But not every move works out. Some free-agent pickups might look good on paper, but after 10 weeks of the season, we can confidently assess which moves worked out and which didn't.

Here's a look at teams that would like do-overs after making moves -- or standing pat -- this offseason.

Philadelphia's trade for quarterback Sam Bradford

Eagles coach Chip Kelly retooled his offensive personnel at several positions this offseason, but the most significant move was trading for Sam Bradford. The former No. 1 overall pick was entering the final year of his rookie contract, but this wasn't intended to be a rental acquisition. Kelly believed Bradford could emerge in his up-tempo offensive system. The two sides didn't reach an agreement on an extension before the season, and it's perhaps a silver lining because Bradford has underwhelmed, throwing only 11 touchdowns to 10 interceptions. He's also no threat to run, which essentially eliminates read-option elements in the Eagles' offense. Bradford, who was injured against the Dolphins last week, has struggled, the Philly offense has no rhythm and the team still owes St. Louis a 2016 second-round pick.

St. Louis's trade for quarterback Nick Foles

The Rams haven't made out much better in this transaction, so we need to unpack the deal in two separate parts. Nick Foles was benched as the starting quarterback in favor of Case Keenum this week. Just like Bradford, Foles was entering the final year of his contract at the time of the trade, but he and the Rams agreed to an extension. Had St. Louis waited to extend Foles, allowing him to see playing time first, the narrative might be different. Bradford wasn't the answer in St. Louis and Foles was a worthwhile flier. But to effectively marry itself to a quarterback for two years -- Foles is due a fully guaranteed $6 million in March plus $1.75 million in guaranteed base salary for next season -- seems shortsighted given Foles' performance.

Seattle's trade for tight end Jimmy Graham

The most notable offseason transaction was an unexpected one, as less than a year after inking Jimmy Graham to a four-year, $40 million extension, the Saints traded him to Seattle along with a fourth-round pick in exchange for center Max Unger and a first-round pick. Graham's utilization has come into question in Seattle; he's on pace for the fewest receiving yards since his rookie season. Seattle didn't pay the price it did to have Graham be an accessory for its offense -- the idea was to add a dynamic pass catcher, and one who is capable of consistently winning in contested catch situations. He would, in theory, help beef up a red zone offense that ranked 20th in touchdown efficiency last season. Well, that has been far from the case, as Seattle ranks dead last this season in red zone touchdown efficiency, scoring on only 35 percent of its trips inside the 20. Meanwhile, the departure of Unger has also been noticed, as the Seahawks' offensive line has struggled massively (though, to be clear, the issues are deeper than only the center position), giving up a league-high 3.67 sacks per game.

Cleveland's wide receiver strategy

The Browns found out just after the Super Bowl that wide receiver Josh Gordon was suspended for all of 2015, if not longer, leading many to wonder if the team would aggressively pursue a wide receiver in the draft with their two first-round picks. Cleveland did draft a receiver this year, but it waited until the fourth round to take Vince Mayle, who didn't even make the team out of training camp. He was released before the regular-season opener. Instead Cleveland chose to keep quarterback-turned-receiver Terrelle Pryor, a gifted athlete who has yet to find a consistent role in the NFL. Pryor's stay in Cleveland didn't last much longer, as he was waived on September 10 and has not latched on with another team. Not only did Cleveland bypass other opportunities to draft a wideout, but the team gave free agent Dwayne Bowe $9 million in guaranteed money. He has been inactive in six of 10 games this year and he has only three catches. His deal this offseason is among the biggest head-scratchers across the league.

Dallas' plan to replace running back DeMarco Murray

Darren McFadden was signed to a fairly innocuous two-year deal (only $200,000 in guarantees), but the Cowboys have otherwise been shuffling the backfield deck and working with spare parts after the Eagles signed away running back DeMarco Murray. The plan was to start Joseph Randle, who the team had confidence in, but he was waived. Three former Seahawks have been added (Christine Michael has also been waived) as Dallas has searched for stability. The 2015 draft has produced several notable contributors in mid-to-late rounds (Matt Jones, Karlos Williams, Jeremy Langford, Duke Johnson, David Johnson and Jay Ajayi among them), and it would've been a low-risk investment for Dallas to draft a running back late. McFadden has been solid as a starter of late, but this is still a position at which the Cowboys need to find a long-term starter.

Indianapolis' lack of offensive line moves

Indianapolis spent big this offseason, but curiously so. The team gave veteran wide receiver Andre Johnson $10 million guaranteed on a three-year deal, and inked pass-rusher Trent Cole to a lucrative two-year pact, among other investments. But general manager Ryan Grigson overlooked the area of his roster that has been an issue since drafting quarterback Andrew Luck in 2012 -- the offensive line. The team extended left tackle Anthony Castonzo -- a move that made sense even though he has struggled for stretches in 2015 -- but besides that, the offensive line plan has fallen flat. The Colts re-signed Joe Reitz and added Todd Herremans as a free agent, but Herremans was benched after two games as a starter and Reitz has been average. A critical step in building a roster around a stud young QB is ensuring he has time and space to operate. The offensive line has been substandard for much of 2015. The Colts opted not to address it more ardently in free agency and again in the draft, instead using the team's top pick on receiver Phillip Dorsett. Dorsett is a promising talent who has a bright future in Indianapolis, but adding him to a receiving group the team had already heavily invested in -- especially with lofty expectations for Indy in 2015 -- is difficult to understand.