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CLEVELAND (AP) — Loose with the football, DeShone Kizer held onto his starting job.

Cleveland’s rookie quarterback, who upped his NFL-leading interception total to 19 with two more picks Sunday, will start this week when the winless Browns play in Chicago.

“It is still DeShone,” coach Hue Jackson said Monday.

Following Sunday’s 27-10 loss to Baltimore, Jackson raised the possibility of a change at quarterback after Kizer had three more turnovers and appeared to take the loss — Cleveland’s 14th straight — particularly hard.

However, Jackson said he feels Kizer is mentally and physically prepared to continue a season that has been brutally tough on the league’s youngest quarterback.

“If he wasn’t up to the challenge, then if I needed to make a change, then I would,” Jackson said. “I think he is up to the challenge. He has some improving to do. He has some work to do this week to continue to get better, but he is going to start at quarterback for us.”

The 21-year-old Kizer has been wildly inconsistent for the Browns (0-14), who haven’t surrounded him with enough talent and yet are trying to decide if he can be their long-term QB. From week to week, Kizer’s performances have ranged from solid to sorry,

“I hate to say it this way but it is true — we have seen a pendulum swing like this with DeShone,” Jackson said. “This week it did not go so well. The next week he plays well. This week he does not go as well. The next week he plays well. Hopefully, that cycle holds true and this week he comes back, gets himself ready and he goes out there and plays his tail off.

“That is the way I see it and I still think with him playing with his teammates that he gives us the best opportunity to get us a victory.”

The Browns have two weeks to avoid becoming the second team to go 0-16, and they believe Kizer gives them the best chance to get a win despite his turnover troubles.

Against the Ravens, Kizer forced one pass into triple coverage in Baltimore’s end zone and badly overthrew a receiver for another pick. He finished 20 of 37 for 146 yards and got sacked twice, fumbling on a strip that was recovered by the Ravens for a touchdown.

But despite the rough outing, Jackson feels the only way for Kizer to improve is to keep playing him. Jackson has tried to modify his game plan to suit Kizer, but it’s on his young QB to value the ball.

“He has to find the small wins for himself as he is in those situations and playing,” Jackson said. “He has to do a better job of taking care of the ball, and he has to do a better job of understanding the situation as it happens.”

Kizer’s body language wasn’t good after the game, prompting Jackson to entertain a switch. It’s understandable he would be dejected, but several of his teammates feel Kizer has grown despite the lumps he’s taken.

“DeShone, being a young guy, a rookie coming in, has handled this as well as he can,” center JC Tretter said. “It has obviously been a long year. I applaud him and his ability to come in each and every day looking to get better and looking to develop and understand more of the offense and understand more looks. In the building, we see the progress of him recognizing defenses, picking up blitzes and everything like that.

“He is doing everything you ask for him to. Obviously, the results haven’t been there as a team, but I think DeShone, his attitude and the way he prepares is exactly what you look for.”

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CLEVELAND — DeShone Kizer was a glum fellow as he strode to the podium following the Cleveland Browns’ 10th loss in 10 games this season, a 19-7 drubbing by the Jacksonville Jaguars.

“It hurts,” Kizer said.

Clearly.

Because Kizer struggled badly in this loss, personally accounting for four turnovers — one that gave the Jaguars a defensive touchdown, another that set up a touchdown.

“I am trying to do whatever I can to string together some games and continue to prove my development to my teammates and to continue to earn the respect of them,” Kizer said. “This is the first game that I have come off of the field feeling as if I didn’t prove that I have developed yet.”

This was a candid admission from a proud player. But as his rookie season continues, Kizer is not approaching the level of consistency that the Browns would like to see. With the team almost assured of the first overall pick in the draft in April, the likelihood that they select a quarterback is becoming cement-like solid with each game.

Kizer’s two interceptions give him 14 for the season, a league high. He twice lost the ball while being pressured by the Jaguars’ relentless pass rush. The second gave Jacksonville a defensive touchdown.

Kizer’s second interception was a short throw to Rashard Higgins toward the sideline that sailed high.

“You get paid not to miss in this league,” Kizer said.

The first followed a run fake when Kizer did not see middle linebacker Telvin Smith slide into the throwing lane.

“It was one heck of a play by the backside linebacker for playing through his coverage into where the ball was going,” Kizer said.

“He needs to see that guy,” coach Hue Jackson said. “He knows that. It is something he has to work through.”

Kizer did come back with a nice 27-yard throw to Duke Johnson for a touchdown, but the Browns had nine possessions (and one kneel down to end the half) after they cut the deficit to 10-7. They gained a total of 124 yards and had eight first downs on those nine possessions — and 36 of those yards came when the game was out of reach and less than a minute remained.

There are contributing factors to Kizer struggling.

The Browns played the league’s top-ranked scoring defense and the group is also tops in sacks. The Jaguars have a dominant, nasty, relentless defense.

Jackson said the Browns are a young team prone to inconsistency. He’s right about that, and Kizer is one of the youngest players in the league.

And Jackson reiterated that his team needs to be “almost perfect” to win a game, which is a statement on his roster.

“That means no turnovers,” Jackson said. “Fundamentally we have to do everything right to have a chance.”

In consecutive weeks since the bye, the Browns had chances. But they lost to Detroit when they scored 24 because the defense didn’t play well. Against Jacksonville, the defense played well but they lost because the offense scored seven.

Six games remain and Jackson emphasized that Kizer will absolutely start against the Bengals on Sunday and for every game he can after that.

“Let’s let him play,” Jackson said. “Let’s let him play this thing out. As long as he is healthy, let’s keep putting him out there. I want to walk away from this season knowing exactly what DeShone Kizer is top to bottom. I think he deserves that.

“I know this is tough on him.”

Tougher, no doubt, than Kizer ever imagined.

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Jill Dietz, MD, is Director of Breast Center Operations at University Hospitals Case Medical Center and Associate Professor of Surgery at Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine. On Sunday at the Browns vs. Jets game, she was honored as the First and Ten coin toss captain for all of her work in the community.

Dr. Dietz has obtained many accolades and continues to ferociously fight breast cancer, champion early detection and has been an invited speaker to many national and international breast conferences.

But she says, “You’d probably find me taking care of animals if I wasn’t a breast cancer surgeon.”

She and her family live on a farm and rescue all of their animals. Alpacas, dogs and fish. She loves being outside and supports various organizations devoted to animal safety and well-being.

Dr. Dietz is on the board of the American Society of Breast Surgeons (ASBS) and the board of NAPBC. She also chairs the Patient Reported Outcomes Committee and is on the publications committee of the ASBS.  She is a member of the Society of Surgical Oncology (SSO) and their SCORE education committee.  She previously served as Chair of the SSO Program Directors Committee and as Chair of the Fellows Institute.

“I see it in nurses and professors and women who haven’t even finished high school. Every population,” she said.

Her biggest concern about breast cancer is if you catch it early, 95% of the time you’re going to be OK, but most women don’t.

Because she runs the breast cancer program at University Hospitals, and that’s what her whole career is about, she’s pretty passionate about it.

“You’d think all of the emphasis we have on October and wearing pink, you think everyone would get their mammogram,” Dietz said. “But out of the people who could get their mammograms only 65 percent do.”

She’s an educator in her own right.

Dr. Dietz worked directly with the committee of high school students from Effective Leadership Academy (ELA) to educate them on breast cancer and the research being conducted at University Hospitals.

Since 2008 she has assisted in raising more than $4.5 million for the Miracle Fund supporting clinical research and treatment options for advanced breast cancer research at University Hospitals. Through the Miracle Fund, doctors have been able to take a collaborative approach to develop new trials and innovative treatments that lead to better outcomes in the fight against advanced breast cancer.

“I’m artistic and I’ve always drawn and painted and wanted to be a doctor, but when I got into surgery that totally changed my mind,” Dietz said. “The fact that I could make a difference with my hands and change things is what won me over.”

It’s her job to give women good results, which is happening way more now than it had in the past. Dr. Dietz and her team perform reconstruction and make women look and feel better than before.

“I educate women with our outreach program. That’s what the Woman Up campaign is all about,” Dietz said. “We have kids, we run marathons, we do all of these incredible things. We can get mammograms.”

She was really surprised when she found out she was chosen but was nonetheless more than worthy of the honor.

The work she does in the community is unmatched and life changing for countless women in the greater Cleveland area and beyond.