“I'm definitely a proven vet. Kenny, this is his second year, and just by his work ethic and the way he studies in the classroom, he wants to make a name for himself,” Moss said. “So basically I don't have a problem with moving out of the way and making room for Kenny. This is his team, it's not mine. I'm just here to be a part of it.
“He's here to make a name for himself and get his family fed. I'm here to help him anyway I can. And I always tell him 10 years down the road, I'm going to make sure I find him to see how his body is feeling to see if he is still playing at a high level.”
Britt said he is appreciative of the critiques the 13-year veteran has given him thus far.
“That's the greyhound right there,” Britt said with a laugh. “That started in the meeting room and we take it over to the field. When we watch film from earlier games, we try to see how to change up my game and how to better myself, especially on the field when I do something wrong, he's watching me. He's always critiquing me. He's telling me what I can do better, or he's telling me good job and stuff like that.”
Moss, who can be a free agent at season's end and is with his third team this year, said he and the players have to do whatever they are instructed to do by the coaches.
“This is not my offense. This is not his offense. Whatever we're told to do, we just have to get out there and do it. We try to play off one another and give a guy a break when need be,” he said. “For the most part, we're just out there for one another and that's all we need to do."
Moss was asked if Britt could eventually become another Randy Moss, to which he replied, “There's only one Moss.”