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The San Francisco 49ers are finishing up practices for the week and we have an idea of who will be there and who won’t be. Jason Verrett, who was out in Week 1, is a sure thing, while Tevin Coleman continues to rehab his ankle injury.

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Then there’s Nick Bosa. He played in the opener, got a bit sore, and hasn’t been practicing most of this week. He managed to get one practice in and is listed as questionable on the injury report but the fact remains, the ankle is bothersome.

He had a hell of a debut to the NFL; getting one sack, three quarterback hits, and being a wall on defense all day against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.

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Bosa hit a high ankle sprain to start training camp and while he managed Week 1, those high ankle sprains can take forever before you’re 100 percent—and you don’t want to make it worse. 49ers defensive coordinator Robert Saleh said that he wants to see Bosa practice so at least that box is checked.

Keep in mind, part of the reason the 49ers were cautious with Bosa was because of the turf the 49ers practiced on. The team is in Youngstown, Ohio, trying to reduce the tear that going back and forth from east to west coast can provide. That has a hand in it, but the fact remains, Bosa did not practice.

The Bengals also play on turf which is going to be none too kind to an ankle injury. Given the Bengals injuries, and Bosa’s ankle sprain, is it worth it to put him on the turf Sunday? Or would you shut him down for Week 2 so he’s healthy against the Pittsburgh Steelers in the home opener? The one question (and doctors obviously know more than I do) is can this turf add an extra probability that he can suffer something more devastating? Is it worth it?

If you were Kyle Shanahan, would you shelf Bosa for a week?

I am not among those of my era who are amazed that the Rolling Stones are still touring energetically at carbon-dateable age, but I know I am in the minority here, and I recognize power when I see it. So when the Stones condemned their recent experience playing the 49ers’ stadium, the implication was clear.

The 49ers should move.

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The team, which built and owns the stadium, located it within the confines of the city of Santa Clara, where its headquarters have been for decades. But until the stadium was built, city and company got along well enough. Since then, though, they have enjoyed a hate-hate relationship so vicious that they don’t even hide it anymore. They’ve fought over adjacent soccer fields, curfews, taxes, zoning, ingress, egress and engaged in hilarious and mutual snottiness toward each other. The stadium, once hailed as a triumph, is now condemned as a terrible alternative to Candlestick Park, whose best day was the day it was collapsed. It’s hot in the sun, and the turf is bad in the rain, and it’s empty in all conditions. Jed York looked like a genius, and five years later he looks like pre-stadium Jed again.

Indeed, Oakland and the Raiders got along far better, even while the football team was leaving. Beat that with a stick.

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So with the caveat that not every situation is the same, maybe it’s time after all these years (five) for an annulment. I mean, if you can’t make Mick Jagger happy, what is the point of any relationship?

True, the 49ers would be leaving their own stadium, and true, there isn’t a lot of open space between where Candlestick was and Levi’s is, but it isn’t like there aren’t places out there that would debase themselves for a stadium. Besides, who wouldn’t like a team leaving its own home because they think the neighbors suck, while the neighbors are offering to put up the For Sale signs on their own dime?

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Toward that end, my first solution: Las Vegas. When the Raiders were trying to figure out their stadium problem (which is to say, before they bamboozled Sheldon Adelson), they were always earmarked by people who didn’t understand either team’s leadership to become subtenants of the 49ers. It is to Mark Davis’s credit (yeah, yeah, shut up) that he refused. But it seems right and proper to subject Jed York to that same level of humiliation, making him the guy who has to pay rent to the guy who didn’t want to pay rent to him.

Second: Oakland. The advantage is that they would be moving closer to their actual fan base, and to an old/borderline decrepit stadium which would remind them of the place where they knew their finest glories. In addition, it would drive the A’s nuts yet again, since they are this close to finally having the town to themselves, and we could listen to a few more years of football players bitching about the evils of infield dirt. The disadvantage is that the 49ers might be actually playing a game when the city implodes the place, and while the NFL can endure rescheduling games due to weather, doing so due to rubble would be a rougher optic.

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Third: Los Angeles. The idea of Jed getting last choice on everything after Stan Kroenke and Dean Spanos is hilarious on its face, and the three guys could split the cost of begging the Stones to return. Besides, every team in the NFL will eventually be based in Los Angeles for network ease, so why not jumpstart that process? The NFL put a game in Winnipeg on an 80-yard field, so overcrowding is clearly not an issue.

Fourth: Treasure Island. The artificial island built in 1939 and which currently holds up the middle of the Bay Bridge is technically a part of San Francisco. But getting there and leaving there would be an ordeal that would make getting in and out of the Santa Clara yard resemble the Star Trek transporter, and besides, global warming is going to swamp the whole thing in 20 years anyway and we’ll be right back where we started, with a stadium with half its seats in a flash-fryer.

Fifth: St. Louis. This would simply be more needless punishment for a city that doesn’t deserve it.

Sixth: Mendocino County. If the league ever relents on marijuana as a pain medication, the 49ers can corner the market on Day One, a competitive advantage that would make Jerry Jones’s brain explode. That, we can all agree, is a desirable outcome under any circumstance.

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