December 09, 2019

With the NFC South title already secured, the New Orleans Saints seek their fourth consecutive victory when they host the San Francisco 49ers on Sunday at the Mercedes-Benz Superdome. 
Image result for 49ers vs. Saints odds
The Saints (10-2) posted a 26-18 win at Atlanta on Thanksgiving to clinch their third straight division crown. The 49ers, who are 5-1 against the spread in their last six meetings with the Saints and can clinch a playoff spot with help this week, have dropped two of their last four games and trail Seattle in the division by virtue of their overtime loss to the Seahawks in Week 10. Kickoff is set for 1 p.m. ET. New Orleans is a two-point favorite in the latest 49ers vs. Saints odds, down from an open of 3.5, while the over-under is 45. Before you make any Saints vs. 49ers picks of your own, you need to hear what SportsLine's resident Niners expert, Tom Fornelli, has to say.

A CBS Sports writer since 2010, the entertaining Fornelli is a consistent winner when it comes to against-the-spread and over-under picks. And he has had a particularly keen eye for the 49ers, hitting on his last nine NFL picks against-the-spread involving San Francisco. Anyone who has followed him is way up.
Now, Fornelli has locked in on this titanic NFC showdown and generated another strong against-the-spread pick for Saints vs. 49ers on Sunday. You can head to SportsLine to see it. Here are several NFL lines for Saints vs. 49ers:
  • Saints vs. 49ers spread: New Orleans -2
  • Saints vs. 49ers over-under: 45 points
  • Saints vs. 49ers money line: New Orleans -146, San Francisco +124
  • SF: RB Tevin Coleman has a touchdown reception in three straight vs. Saints
  • NO: WR Michael Thomas has at least 100 receiving yards in four straight home games
Fornelli knows the Saints possess a multi-threat player in Taysom Hill, who was the star of last week's win over the Falcons. The third-string quarterback deflected a punt that led to his touchdown catch in the first quarter and ran for a 30-yard score late in the second after lining up under center. His performance was especially noteworthy since he became the first quarterback since Jim McMahon in 1983 to record a rushing and receiving TD in the same game. 
Drew Brees, who has avoided a sack in two of his last three contests, has thrown seven touchdown passes in that span and has just one interception in his last four outings. The future Hall-of-Famer has 22 scoring tosses and seven picks in nine career starts against San Francisco.

Despite its balance, New Orleans is no guarantee to cover the Saints vs. 49ers spread on Sunday.
Raheem Mostert emerged as a threat on the ground in San Francisco's loss to the Ravens, rushing for a career-high 146 yards and a touchdown. The 27-year-old out of Purdue has run for a score in back-to-back contests after doing so just once in his first nine games this year. Rookie receiver Deebo Samuel has followed a similar trend, making a touchdown catch in his last two outings after having one in his first nine contests.
Quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo threw for only 165 yards against Baltimore, but has thrown a touchdown pass in six straight contests. The 49ers are second in the NFL in rushing offense (148 yards), but their strength is on the other side of the ball. San Francisco leads the league in total defense (250.9 yards) and pass defense (134.2) while ranking second in sacks (45). 
Fornelli has analyzed this matchup and while we can tell you he's leaning under, he has discovered a crucial X-factor that makes one side of the spread a must-back. He's sharing it only at SportsLine.
He began posting songs online while in high school. On hits like “Lucid Dreams,” he combined melodic hip-hop instincts with heavy-hearted angst.
Image result for juice wrld
After “All Girls Are the Same,” his breakout breakup song — “All this jealousy and agony that I sit in/I’m a jealous boy, really feel like John Lennon” — took off on Sound Cloud, he was signed to Inter scope Records at age 19.
From there, his profile rose quickly with the success of “Lucid Dreams,” another belted, distressed lullaby, built around an interpolation of the pillowe guitar in Sting’s 1993 hit “Shape of My Heart.” (Sting, who owned the majority of the royalties for the Juice WRLD song, called it a “beautiful interpretation that is faithful to the original song’s form,” while also joking that it would put his grandchildren through college.)
Lucid Dreams” went on to hit No. 2 on the Billboard singles chart, anointing Juice WRLD as one of the few Sound Cloud rappers to break through to the pop mainstream.
His first album, “Goodbye & Good Riddance,” was released in 2018 and eventually certified platinum; its follow-up, “Death Race for Love,” debuted at No. 1 on the Billboard 200 in March. In between, he released “World on Drugs,” a collaborative mix-tape with the rapper Future, a stylistic forebear who seemed glad to pass the torch.

Juice WRLD frequently touched on themes of mental health, suffering and mortality in his music.
In June 2018, following the deaths of two of his musical contemporaries, XXXTentacion and Lil Peep, he released a two-track EP online titled “Too Soon,” including the song “Legends,” in which he sang, “They tell me I’ma be a legend/I don’t want that title now/‘Cause all the legends seem to die out.”
Fellow rappers and collaborators expressed their shock on social media. Chance the Rapper called Juice WRLD “a young legend” on Twitter. Ellie Goulding, who sang with Juice WRLD on the song “Hate Me,” wrote, “You had so much further to go, you were just getting started.”
Inter scope Records said in a statement on Sunday: “Juice made a profound impact on the world in such a short period of time. He was a gentle soul whose creativity knew no bounds.”
Jarad A. Higgins was born in Chicago on Dec. 2, 1998. He was raised there largely by a single mother, coming to music through childhood piano lessons and from listening to local rappers like Kanye West and Chief Keef, along with rock acts like Senses Fail, Paramore and even Billy Idol. And while his unique combination of influences made for a decidedly nonregional sound, the rapper would eventually fall directly into Chicago’s rap music lineage, with management and career guidance from the local artist Lil Bibby and his brother G-Money.
Throughout his brief career, Juice WRLD would speak openly about his early struggles with substance abuse, including his exposure to prescription pills like Xanax and Percocet as a freshman in high school. Drug use, he said in an interview with No Jumper, “opens doors to feel emotions that you probably wouldn’t usually feel,” but he added, it “can destroy you — utterly destroy you.”
As his star rose, Juice WRLD said he was trying to take better care of himself. “I smoke weed, and every now and then I slip up and do something that’s poor judgment,” he told The Times. “I have a lot going for me, I recognize it’s a lot of big things, a lot of big looks. I want to be there, and you don’t have to overdose to not be there.”
In another interview with The Times, he addressed his penchant for morbidity disguised in sugary hooks. “I talk about stuff like that because those are subjects that people are a) too scared to touch on, or b) don’t do it the right way where people can learn from your mistakes,” he said. “I cherish every mini-second of this life.”

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