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One of the greatest things for the NFL about Tebow and his fans is that they are portable.
Only one month from the end of the season and five months from the draft, the possibility of Tebow finding a new home on a different team is looming.
It's common belief that John Elway feigns his interest in Tebow becoming the franchise guy for Denver.
If the right deal came along to allow Elway to move his team up the ladder in the draft and acquire a truly traditional pocket-passer to take on the future of this team, he would by all means make a move with Tebow.
What Tebow does best for a team and organization as a whole is sell tickets and gain national interest.
It's clear by the attention paid by fans and media alike to what was a losing team, the skyrocketing ratings on NFL Network's Thursday Night Football, the ridiculous amount of jersey sales and the willingness for an opposing team to host a tribute to a visiting opponent that Tebow wills people to watch, to listen and to spend money.
Any team facing blackouts week by week with a high enough pick in the 2012 draft could offer a deal sweet enough to find Tebow selling tickets for them next year.
TebowManiacs could find that their endless support for Tebow in Denver may not be reciprocated long by the men in charge of his tenure there.
The looks that Tebow gets, the length at which he stays in the spotlight and the proximity that all football viewers get to this gravitational player may eventually mean nothing for him in Denver.
Then it would be up to another organization to fit an entire team to a player who is still struggling to take hold of the more fundamental aspects of a winning NFL quarterback in the modern era.
TebowMania will inevitably prove to be a fleeting cause, a dying trend, a flash in a pan, a mirage.