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Josina Anderson: Starting with you Josh, what did it mean to you to be a Cleveland Brown?

Josh Cribbs: When I first was able to make the team as an undrafted free agent, we watched a video geared towards the tradition and the history of the Cleveland Browns. Because I'm from Washington DC, I knew of the Browns, but definitely not the history. I only knew about Jim Brown and some bits and pieces here and there, but playing nearby at Kent State University and then having the opportunity to go right down the road to the Cleveland Browns, understanding the fan base, the history, the winning tradition that the organization had, and trying to bring that back for the fans in Cleveland was monumental and my No. 1 goal as a Cleveland Browns player.

Alex Mack: I remember playing the Cleveland rock song just on a loop with all my friends. I was excited beyond belief. And then I think about the winter and what Cleveland actually did to me in season I was like, ‘Oh man, this is kind of tough’, but I loved it.

JA: How did you deal with the cold in Cleveland?

JC: I didn't like the cold much. I don't know who enjoys freezing temperatures and having to play football with barely anything on at all. I knew when it was, you know, 20 degrees outside, ten below, whatever, this was not the norm. As an undrafted free agent, though, who am I to complain about something like that? I barely got out there. But it definitely brought some great memories that I still hold to this day, even when I go outside now and it's cold, it takes me to a game, it takes me to a certain place when I'm getting hit or I'm hitting somebody, and I can't feel my face, and I'm asking somebody why my mouth is numb.

AM: You just like lather your body in Vaseline to cut the wind off. It was one of those things that you learned how to deal with. You would wrap up a practice, though. I don't know if anybody goes into practice with no shirt on just to be tough.

JA: Can you recall some of your fondest memories with Cleveland?

AM: Playing with Joe Thomas was great. I was just so lucky. Joe was two years in front of me, he already made two Pro Bowls, he was a young player with a lot of success. So, to walk into that O-line room and have a guy like Joe to really learn from, and to see the way he handled business, what he would do to be successful.

I think one of my favorite memories was my rookie year in 2009, we played Kansas City and I was on the kickoff team at that kickoff return where, Josh, I think you had two returns for a touchdown. We won the game because we had two touchdowns on kickoff return and, because of that, we were able to keep running the ball as an offense. We set that record for most yards in a game, only because we didn't have to throw the ball because we had two kickoff return touchdowns.

JA: What comes to mind when you are asked to describe the Cleveland fanbase?

AM: The Dawg Pound is the first thing that comes to mind. Just the diehard nature of the fans of Cleveland, through thick and thin, showing up in terrible weather, packing the stadium, absolutely making a ruckus. It was amazing. Probably what defines that team is the fanbase and the gritty nature of the city. Through thick and thin, in an outdoor stadium, packing a place that is just so big. Really, it goes beyond just the stadium. I talked earlier about the TSA agent who was a diehard Browns fan as I first walked out and knew the roster by heart. I also remember when I showed up for OTAs and my dad actually went to Baldwin Wallace and was going to a reunion, so we were able to go to OTAs together. We went downtown to the stadium and the security guard recognized me and allowed us to come in and see the stadium like, ‘Oh, come on in.’ He just opened the gate for us and we walked in there and got to see the stadium.

JC: I tell you that if we beat the Steelers, even if we lost every other game, all is right in the universe. They would invite us to the Cavs game, we sat on the floor for seats. They would put us on the jumbotron at the basketball and the baseball, they would buy our meals. We millionaires but they were buying our food. I could ask a police officer to walk me into any concert.

Our fans live and die with the season and that's why they've nicknamed it Believeland, because as bad as we've been, they believe that next year is our year, even if we don't have the players. I look back and I remember some of the players we have, there was some good talent. but when I look at who we were facing, man. Still, our fan base believed that, hey, this is our year.

They will run coaches, quarterbacks out of here. That's why you see that jersey with all the quarterbacks on there because our fan base will say we need somebody else. They'll start chanting for the backup. And that's the fan base. They pay for the tickets so they kind of run the team, run the city, and, if the coach doesn't win, they'll get him out of there too.

JA: What stands out to you about this Browns season?

AM: I would’ve killed to have seven wins.

JC: It's just the AFC North. That's an incredible division. It makes it really, really tough. The Ravens right now, the Bengals are on the up and up. The Steelers are a great franchise, and this was probably their worst season in a long time. It's just tough to be good when you face six games that are like brawls, and it’s hard to do that with a quarterback that's, you know, who's your quarterback.

JA: What do you think of Kevin Stefanski and his leadership?

AM: I think the piece in my tenure there that was missing was just the stability. We would always change coaches, change GMs. I think Stefanski has done enough to prove that you’ve got to stick with him for the next five years and have that stability, go with that, run with this coach.

JA: What are your thoughts on the strength of quarterbacks in the AFC and how the Browns navigate that?

AM: You have to guarantee yourself some wins. The whole AFC has some incredible teams, but the Chiefs have been dominant for five years now. There are just not any cupcakes in the AFC, it's a real problem, but I also like the inspiration that the Bengals provide. When you think about the year before their Super Bowl run, and this past season where they had four wins and completely flipped it, showing the difference of a healthy Joe Burrow and how they were able to flip that record.

JA: What have you made of the evolution of Myles Garrett and the impact he has had on this defense?

AM: I think Myles Garrett is possibly one of the most talented pass rushers of this generation. Luckily, I'm a center and never had to block the edge or keep him out there, that’s the problem of the tackle. From what I've seen, he's just an incredible talent. You absolutely have to double team that guy, and I think that should open up a lot of opportunity for all the other players on that defense to really have those one-on-one matchups they always die for. It’s unfortunate for Myles that he's going to get double teamed all the time, though. Also, if I was going to be a free agent, I'd want to play on the same defense as Myles, just because I know that they can't double team me then. I think it's going to be a real asset to the whole defense to have him be a healthy, productive player.

JA: Which two teams do you guys think will meet in the Super Bowl and who will win?

JC: Oh, man, you had to come to me first. Okay, I think it will be Tom Brady and the Bucs, I think they're going to find a way. That’s just how it works and I think that should be his last hurrah. I think it'll be the Bucs and I think the Buffalo Bills will finally get back to the Super Bowl and take care of business.

AM: 49ers-Chiefs, and I think the 49ers take it this time.

JA: Who is the team that has surprised you most?

AM: Former Browns OC Brian Daboll and New York Giants,

JA: Who wins coach of the year?

AM: Right now I'm taking Daboll, but I also think maybe Kevin O'Connell, another former Browns coach. We had him and I think he's done incredible job with the Vikings. I think it's one of those two.

JC: The Big Apple man, New York City, they've been out of the playoffs for a while, since 2015, 16? They've been looking for an opportunity like this with Saquon Barkley being big and all of that. I think Daboll wins it.