All good things come to an end. Unfortunately, that day has come for Aaron Rodgers’ legendary career with the Green Bay Packers.
While a trade hasn’t been agreed just yet, Rodgers confirmed on the “Pat McAfee Show” that it’s his intention to play for the New York Jets.
It’s now when it happens, not if.
From leading the Packers on a magical Super Bowl run, four MVP seasons, countless impossible throws, comebacks, Hail Marys, and beating the Chicago Bears twice a year, there’s only one thing left to say.
From Green Bay Packers fans worldwide:
No player has thrown more touchdown passes for the Green Bay Packers than Aaron Rodgers’ 475. And he achieved this unimaginable goal having only thrown 105 interceptions.
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He finishes his Packers career with a passer rating of 103.6.
Rodgers told us to “R-E-L-A-X”. He believed Green Bay could run the table when nobody else did. He brought home the Packers’ fourth Lombardi Trophy and spoilt fans to some of the most ridiculous quarterback play you’ll ever see.
Green Bay struck gold when Aaron Rodgers fell to No. 24 overall in the 2005 NFL Draft, and Ted Thompson made sure not to miss the opportunity.
After three years of learning and developing his game behind a Hall-of-Famer in Brett Favre, Rodgers began his journey, putting together a resume even more legendary than his predecessor’s.
And, in Rodgers’ final three seasons in Green Bay, he helped Jordan Love, a young quarterback in the same situation Rodgers found himself in a decade-and-a-half earlier.
Rodgers provided memories to last a lifetime. His connection with Jordy Nelson, Davante Adams, Randall Cobb, James Jones, and Greg Jennings made life near impossible for opposing defenses.
Rodgers entered the NFL with the daunting task of replacing Brett Favre.
But he leaves Green Bay as a first-ballot Hall-of-Famer, one of the best quarterbacks to ever play the sport, a franchise legend, a Super Bowl champion, a four-time MVP, and an owner of the Chicago Bears.
Thank you, Aaron Rodgers—the Green Bay Packers’ greatest ever quarterback.