ESPN took a look at the candidates to work as that third-down guy and concluded that
The Washington Post surmises that experience should keep Helu ahead of the other candidates for the job, but that any strong work this summer by Thompson or Seastrunk could change that.
The report says Helu reached the "proven performance escalator," a clause in the collective bargaining agreement that rewards players who were drafted in the third through seventh rounds who are entering the final year of their rookie contract. That means Helu, who was supposed to earn a base salary of $645,000 this season, will instead earn a base salary of $1,389,000.
Helu qualified for the clause by playing in more than 35 percent of the Redskins’ offensive plays during two of his first three seasons.
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