It was a terrible route for the Kansas City Chiefs to attempt and stay idealize.
Le’Veon Bell came to Arrowhead Stadium and, man, did he overcome Sunday.
It resembled a flashback to last season. Ringer left, turning and sneaking past minor breaks. Chime up the center, postponing, at that point quickening for a major lump. Chime, slicing right.
When it was finished, the Pittsburgh Steelers running back had conveyed 32 times for 179 yards, and the NFL’s just undefeated record went up in the smoke of a 19-13 decision that didn’t appear to be so close.
So the Chiefs (5-1) — so lumpy, flexible and hazardous this season — have at long last lost an amusement. Mercury Morris and whatever is left of the group from the 1972 Miami Dolphins can pop that stopper, because by and by it’s authentic that there has been only one ideal group in the NFL.
It was the ideal matchup that wrecked Kansas City because by and by the Steelers (4-2) put the Chiefs away — and propped up troubled quarterback Ben Roethlisberger — with a torrent of body blows from Bell.
Without a doubt, the Chiefs energized amid an irate final quarter and still had a shot in the last seconds until 92-year-old linebacker James Harrison beat 26-year-old handle Eric Fisher on a speed hurry to sack Alex Smith, constraining the fourth-and-18 situation that got no marvels.
However, this diversion had a place with Bell and his protectors on the Pittsburgh hostile line more than anybody. The Steelers had drives of 75 yards and a season-best 93 yards in the second quarter, which went far toward the thoughts of wearing out protection, causing will and controlling beat.
The Steelers had their most elevated yardage aggregate of the season (493), most hurrying yards (194) and the greatest edge of clock control, with 36 minutes, 39 seconds of ownership.