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Jay Cutler is a different quarterback when he has time to throw. The Bears' signal-caller can pick most defenses apart with his strong and accurate passes when given time.
But as Packer fans well know, when Cutler is consistently pressured, his accuracy suffers, he can become flustered and will often throw interceptions at key times.
The good news for Green Bay is that the Bears' offensive line is the weak link in its offense. The bad news is that under new offensive coordinator Mike Tice, the Bears are reducing the seven-step drops that they used so often under Mike Martz the past two seasons and going to more short passes with quick releases.
Clay Matthews remains the Packers best pass-rusher and he did have 2.5 sacks in the season opener against San Francisco. Still, the Packers were unable to get consistent pressure on Alex Smith.
Matthews should have a big edge against Bears OT J'Marcus Webb. Matthews has not been overly productive against Chicago recently, picking up only 1.5 sacks in the last five meetings between the two teams.
Green Bay will have Erik Walden back in the lineup to help generate some pass rush. Walden was suspended by the league for Week 1 after being arrested in a domestic dispute last November.
Some more pressure from the Pack's top two rookies, Nick Perry and Jerel Worthy, would also be a big help.
The Packers need to get in Cutler's face early and keep him from getting comfortable in the pocket. If they rattle him, their chances of winning the game go up dramatically.