Smith: Hard to believe in Texans given Caserio’s ambiguous ways

It is difficult to believe in the Texans. And the Texans don’t make buying in any easier.

It is hard to have faith in the Texans. Firing David Culley as a rebuilding team’s head coach, after less than a full year on the job, doesn’t help spread the local faith.

It is challenging to understand how all of this — internal drama, firings, national media leaks, constant roster turnover, a Year Two system reboot immediately after Year One — will eventually lead Houston’s NFL team to its first Super Bowl trophy.

Do you know what the Texans’ plan is?

Does your smartest football friend understand what the Texans’ plan is?

I still don’t. And I spend a lot of my time on this planet writing about, discussing, analyzing and sometimes critiquing an organization that just finished its 20th year of existence yet still hasn’t won an AFC Divisional Round playoff game.

It’s hard to believe in the Texans’ plan when no one, outside of Nick Caserio and Jack Easterby, knows what the real plan is.

It’s also difficult to buy in to what the Texans are trying to sell when they constantly make us question our faith and consistently struggle to deliver their own message.

Caserio spoke for almost 30 minutes on Friday, the day after Culley was canned and re-entered the job market with $17 million already promised for the next three years.

The Texans’ rookie GM mentioned Google,…

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