He completed only 53.9 percent of his passes and threw multiple interceptions.
He also forced the ball to Courtland Sutton when they could have opted for a run play.
Also, Wilson did not see a wide-open K.J. Hamler for the winning score.
ESPN Stats & Info also shared, “Last night, Russell Wilson went 0-6 on pass attempts to the end zone, including an interception.”
Worst yet, his 11 percent completion rate for passes to the end zone is the worst among quarterbacks, with a minimum of ten attempts.
Unfortunately, these frustrating performances are becoming the norm for an All-Pro play-caller that won a Super Bowl and led the league in passer rating once.
His completion rate is below 60 percent, and he has almost one touchdown for every interception.
However, that’s where the criticism should stop, and Wilson’s private life is beyond question.
That’s why former NFL quarterback Robert Griffin III reminded everyone of where to draw the line.
Criticizing Russell Wilson’s play last night and this season is completely fair game. Using his struggles to take shots at his character and family is not.
— Robert Griffin III (@RGIII) October 7, 2022
Griffin tweeted, “Criticizing Russell Wilson’s play last night and this season is completely fair game. Using his struggles to take shots at his character and family is not.”
Wilson Lends A Helping Hand
For all his struggles on the field, it’s easy to forget that he was the 2020 Walter Payton Man of the Year awardee.
That recognition is given to the NFL player who has shown great commitment to philanthropy, community impact, and on-field excellence.
In his time in Seattle, he frequently visited the Seattle Children’s Hospital during his days off.
He also organized Food Lifeline with his wife Ciara to donate a million meals to those in need during the height of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Wilson has also donated to the Boys and Girls Club of America and the Charles Ray III Diabetes Association.NEXT: ESPN Analyst Makes Bold Nathaniel Hackett Claim