Baltimore Ravens coach John Harbaugh and San Francisco 49ers coach Jim Harbaugh are hardly the only high-profile siblings who've squared off in their arena of expertise. The AP is asking some others who can relate how to handle going against a family member in the Super Bowl.
As the middle of three brothers, Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers knows a thing or two about high-stakes competitions with siblings. It wouldn't matter if he was facing one of his brothers in the backyard or the sport's biggest stage.
``I'd want to beat them pretty bad,'' the 2011 NFL MVP said. ``I really would.''
Less than two years separates Rodgers and his older brother, Luke, now on Fuel TV's ``Clean Break,'' and the two are ``very competitive.''
``My older brother and I had a lot of great matchups, great one-on-one games. We competed a lot in sports,'' Rodgers said.
There's still a chance Rodgers could wind up facing one of his brothers on the field, maybe even at the Super Bowl. Jordan Rodgers led Vanderbilt to its first nine-win record since 1915 last season and is now preparing for the NFL draft.
``I hope so,'' Rodgers said of the prospects of a ``Rodgers Bowl.'' ``And I hope we would win if that ever happened.''
- Nancy Armour - http://twitter.com/nrarmour
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