Baltimore Ravens

When and where is Baltimore Ravens training camp?

Baltimore Ravens quarterback Joe Flacco (5) looks to pass the ball while guard Marshal Yanda (73) protects during a NFL football game between the Pittsburgh Steelers and the Baltimore Ravens on December 25, 2016 at Heinz Field in Pittsburgh, PA. The Steelers went on to win 31-27, advancing to the playoffs as the AFC's No. 3 seed. (Photo by Shelley Lipton/Icon Sportswire)
Shelley Lipton/Icon Sportswire

Coming off an 8-8 season, the Baltimore Ravens open up training camp on July 27. Here is the team’s schedule prior to the 2017 regular season.

When is Ravens training camp? (All times local)

The club is holding three free, open camp dates that fans can attend.

7/30 – 6:00 p.m.

8/5 – 6:00 p.m.

8/12 – 6:00 p.m.

Where is Ravens training camp?

7/30 – M&T Bank Stadium  Baltimore

8/5 – Navy-Marine Corps Memorial Stadium  Annapolis, Md.

8/12 – M&T Bank Stadium

Preseason Schedule

8/10 – Washington Redskins

8/17 – Miami Dolphins

8/26 – Buffalo Bills

8/31 – New Orleans Saints

Top Newcomers

OLB – Tyus Bowser – Round 2

Baltimore bucked the trend of pass rushers in Round 1, instead going cornerback with Marlon Humphrey out of Alabama. The Ravens slipped into the front-seven market the following round and nabbed Bowser, who still has untapped potential and could be daunting off the edge.

DE – Tim Williams – Round 3

GM Ozzie Newsome landed Williams to make it four consecutive defensive players to open the draft. The Alabama product totaled 18.5 sacks over his final two seasons with the Crimson Tide as he helps the Ravens defense get younger.

WR – Jeremy Maclin – Free Agency

The Kansas City Chiefs turned bold in the offseason, releasing the veteran wide receiver after two years. Maclin’s coming off one of his worst statistical seasons, a 44-catch, 536-yard campaign that he gutted through while nursing an injury. Nonetheless, it’s a good add for the Ravens, who didn’t bolster the skill position through the recent draft.

The Scout’s Take

“There is a perception that they have fallen behind Pittsburgh and Cincinnati in the AFC North and their “window” may be closing. Most of their offseason attention was directed at fixing the defense, especially the secondary, and with the arrival of veteran wide receiver Jeremy Maclin, they seem to feel that the offense will be okay. However, when you watch their film, they look like a middle of the road team without many playmakers — solid organization, average players.”FanRag Sports’ Gary Horton

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