When you throw an interception, the first thing I say is, “Why did that happen? Was that my fault? Was that a poor decision by me? Was it bad luck?” A tipped ball, for example, or the wind literally blew the ball. Or was it a miscommunication? It always comes back to the quarterback. Usually, I’m going to feel like it’s my responsibility because if the receiver ran the wrong route, I’m going to say, “Well, that’s my fault for not being sure he knew what to do.” But you better be able to put it behind you right away, otherwise, it’s going to drag you further down. Interception, a loss, you name it. You deal with it. You learn from it. You address it, and it’s hard to get over, especially a loss. It is hard. You spend so much time during one week — late night studying, film preparation, weightlifting, practice — for a three-hour game which you only play half of, and you lose on a field goal. That’s frustrating. That is very frustrating. You don’t get to play (again) until the following Sunday is a problem. I’m always kind of jealous of baseball players. They get to play the next day and go out and do something about it. Football is a long time to stew over it, but you kind of take Sunday night, and maybe a little bit of Monday, but we always say our rule is the pouting has to stop Monday at five o’clock. You’d better be moving on to the next opponent.