Arizona lost to the Saints in Sunday's Hall of Fame game and will take on the Chiefs Friday at Arrowhead.
For the next two days, both the Cards and Chiefs will run practice plays against each other.
It allows for a more intense workout and keeps the Chiefs from beating up on each other.
"That will be a good test for us because they've been in camp,"said Chiefs coach Romeo Crennel. "And they have a game under their belt. We'll look forward to working against them. And see how we do and see how we are able to hold out."
"It's a great evaluation of your squad as well as seeing some of the players on their squad," said Cards coach Ken Whisenhunt. "At the end of today's practice you hope that you can go back and look at the tape. Ok we match up pretty good here. We like this and like what we're doing here."
KOLR10 is your home for the Chiefs.
Friday night we'll get you ready for the Cards game with our half hour preview called K.C. Blitz.
Then the Chiefs and Cards kick off from Arrowhead at 7:00 p.m.
That's all on KOLR10.
SPRINGFIELD, Mo. -- For years as a kid, Kevin Kring would come to Highland Springs Country Club and watch the pros during Charity Championship Week.
At 9:10 Thursday morning, the brand new professional golfer will be inside the ropes playing his second Web.com Tour event.
Kring qualified by shooting a seven under par 65 Monday at Rivercut.
Springfield native Kevin Kring is eyeing the perks of pro golf.
But right now he'll settle for what they call the Free Lunch Tour.
"This past Sunday I was playing in Denver had an 8 hour drive to Omaha that night then I was playing in Omaha the very next morning. There's nothing easy about that. It's not the private jets and fancy cars you think about with professional golfers. It's tough."
Kring's parents Keith and Debbie are avid golfers...and often brought young Kevin to the course.
"They would just let me put the ball wherever I wanted to, so I would just put it an inch from the hole every single time, so I'd shoot nine just about every single time I played so I thought that was pretty fun."
The fun fostered a friendship with golf, and soon, a love.
Kring: "I just like coming out and practicing and working towards it. I love the competition. Nobody's more competitive than me in just about anything."
Kring excelled. Soon there were high school state championships and all conference accolades at colorado
But trying to become a pro can be costly. It's not unusual to spend $50,000 a year to enter events.
"I've just been very thankful to have the people that I've had already willing to help me out. Hopefully there's more in the future, because it's so expensive."
Every young athlete needs a taste of the big time. Kring got just that a few months ago when he qualified for the United Leasing Championship, in Indiana.
"It was the best learning experience for me in the world because it showed me while I wasn't an All-American college player or a top ranked junior golfer, but I was still on track. These guys that I didn't think I could touch at that age, I was beating."
It was just a taste, but it could lead to a big meal ticket some day for Kevin Kring. And no more free lunch.
"I just have to go out there and play really well and if I do I'll make the cut and if I don't I move on to the next week. That's just the attitude of it. You have to be realistic and just go do your best, that's all you can do."
(Nick Carboni, KOLR10 Sports)
And in Major League Baseball Tuesday, the Giants beat the Cardinals, 4-2. And Kansas City takes one from Chicago, 5-2.