"I mean, to me, it's like watching Jordan in his prime," Tolzien said, via ESPN Wisconsin. "He's at the top of his game. He makes it all go."
Rodgers' performance on the main stage at Lambeau -- 24 of 35 for 333 yards, five touchdowns and no interceptions -- actually dropped his season completion percentage down to 73.6. It was only his second-best passer rating (138.5) of the season.
But in the face of some gnarly blitzes dialed up by Chiefs defensive coordinator Bob Sutton, Rodgers made it all look so simple. His balletic presence in the pocket, coupled with a few laser throws gave him the air of unstoppability much like we saw with Jordan during the height of his basketball career.
There's no doubt at the moment that Rodgers is the best player in football and he's doing it with a continually rotating cast of wide receivers. Davante Adams left Monday night's game with an ankle injury so James Jones ended up with 139 receiving yards and Randall Cobb finished with three touchdowns.
When Rodgers is in a zone like that, though, show me the practical game plan that can stop it.