"Right now, it's just digesting that we got so close, but we didn't make it," Fisher told NFL.com Wednesday. "I think right now the message is get away from the game for a second. I mean, if you hold on to this for too long, I don't know, you got to restart somewhere, but obviously learn from it."
Fisher, though, was quick to point out the contest wasn't ultimately decided by one infraction. The left tackle raises a good point, too, when considering Brady carved through the Chiefs defense on the game-winning drive to open overtime while Fisher and his offensive teammates watched helplessly from the sidelines.
"No game comes down to one player," Fisher said. "Just finding a way, man, finding a way to get that win when you need to get the win. Do whatever you got to do."
Meanwhile, the Chiefs have every reason to enter the offseason with high optimism and cast their view to the future given what head coach Andy Reid has in place.
In Reid's six seasons in Kansas City, the Chiefs have made the postseason five times. And the offense now boasts one of the NFL's most electrifying signal-callers in Patrick Mahomes, who led the league with 50 touchdown passes and finished second with 5,097 yards through the air in his first year as a starter.
"I'm no quarterback evaluator, but obviously I can see a few things," Fisher said of Mahomes. "I think he took everyone by surprise. There was a lot of hype around him and I think he surpassed it."
So, with a franchise quarterback and the experiences of the past season, Fisher believes the lessons learned will be applied in 2019 with a view for another opportunity in the AFC Championship Game.
"We'll go back to the drawing board and the game kind of evolves as time goes on, so just keep up with that," he said. "We were really excited to have that opportunity. We came close and hopefully just complete it next year."