NFL

Green Bay Packers: Who’s better, Brett Favre or Aaron Rodgers?

Which Green Bay Packers Quarterback is tops? Brett Favre or Aaron Rodgers?

By Payton Woolsey

Recently its been brought to my attention that many of the (less savvy) football fans believe that Brett Favre is a better NFL Quarterback than Aaron Rodgers.

I initially scoffed at the idea, but I figured I’d take a closer look at the numbers and let them speak for themselves.

Aaron Rodgers has better mechanics than Brett Favre — the back foot throws, the clutch factor, and the Hail Marys.

A-a-Ron has it all.

What does Brett Farve have to brag about? He has that cute Wrangler Jeans sponsorship — and the most interceptions ever.

His cameo in Something About Mary is legit, so I’ll give him props for that achievement.

Also, Farve possessed something Rodgers has never had. A Running Back. Ahman Green was a stone-cold killer with talent from head to toe.

Rodgers did have the help of Eddie Lacy, but he became more of a hindrance within the offense — with only a flash-in-the-pan success.

Comparing the statistics of Aaron Rodgers and Brett Favre; once they hit 100 wins, respectively.

Aaron Rodgers:

  • 3405 completions in 5235 attempts
  • 65.04 completion percentage
  • 329 passing touchdowns
  • 82 ints.
  • 374 sacks
  • 2839 rushing yards
  • 28 rushing touchdowns
  • Two-time MVP — In the (shady) Brady era
  • One Super Bowl title

Brett Farve after 100 wins:

  • 3,237 completions in 5,323 attempts
  • 60.8 completion percentage
  • 278 passing touchdowns
  • 166 ints
  • 314 sacks
  • (A measly) 1,519 rushing yards
  • 12 rushing touchdowns
  • Three-time MVP — out of the (shady) Brady era
  • One Super Bowl title
  • 2.8 lbs of cheese consumed per game
  • 8.5 million wranglers sold.
  • Numerous “dick picks” to random female reporters

Favre also had an excellent offensive line, mind you — unlike Rodgers.

Jeans sales aside, this is no contest — Aaron Rodgers in a landslide.

Let’s not forget, Favre did this little thing called being an absolute prick to Rodgers when he was second-string — not teaching him a single thing.

I think we all know why Favre was hesitant to take on Rodgers as an apprentice — training him in the ways of the Force.

Favre undoubtedly knew that he would lose his job to Rodgers, and inevitably, that’s what happened.

Let’s not forget that he finished his career as a Viking — Blasphemy, shame, abysmal — and with the lowly New York Jets.

Get out of here with this Brett Favre talk.

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