There's a fight coming between Lawrence Tynes and the cheap tampa bay buccaneers jerseys, and it’s going to make his wife Amanda's tweets seem tame.

Lawrence Tynes was informed Saturday he'll be placed on the non-football-injury list by the Bucs, which is their way of saying he has no proof the MRSA infection that began in his foot was contracted at their facility. The team has told Tynes it will pay his base salary this season — but by not putting him on Injured Reserve, it is denying Tynes certain other benefits to which he says he's entitled.

The Bucs' move also does nothing to ease the anger Tynes feels over what he believes was a misdiagnosis and mistreatment of his condition.

In an exclusive interview with FOX Sports on Saturday, Tynes broke his silence on the matter. He said the NFL Players Association is behind him and is preparing to file an expedited grievance in an attempt to force the Buccaneers to place him on Injured Reserve.

"This whole thing is wrong," Tynes said by phone Saturday afternoon. "My biggest emphasis is I don't want this to happen to any current or future player. I'm going to fight this thing as long as I have to, because this team should not be allowed to do this to players.

"If I drop a 45-pound plate on my foot while lifting weights in the weight room at the facility, it's IR. So I just don't understand how my situation is any different. I went to work, I kicked, I practiced, I cold-tubbed, I hot-tubbed, I showered for all those days there. I come up with MRSA and it's a non-football injury? They're basically trying to exonerate themselves of this, and I'm not going to allow it to happen."

When a player goes on IR, he's entitled to his salary for as long as he remains with his team. The player also receives an accrued season, full benefits and another season toward his pension. Players on the NFI list do not receive those added benefits.

Again, the Bucs are willing to pay Tynes' salary but are surely guarding against future litigation. If they put him on IR, the move could be construed as admitting Tynes contracted MRSA at their facility.

"Historically, other teams have done the right thing," Tynes said. "Other players who have had staph or MRSA, the appropriate designation is IR."

Tynes — whose wife took to Twitter on Wednesday to refute the Bucs' claims the kicker is "responding well" to treatment — said he elected to have a procedure July 30 to fix an ingrown toenail on his kicking foot. Four to five days later, he noticed his toe was red, swollen and oozing pus. Tynes said team doctors gave him antibiotics to fight an infection, but the medication wasn't working. He said he then went to get a culture taken on Aug. 9 and the results came back a few days later to reveal he had MRSA, a serious staph infection that, if untreated, can lead to a flesh-eating condition.

Tynes recently had a PICC line — a peripherally inserted central catheter – inserted to deliver antibiotics right to his system. He said he's dropped six pounds this week and expects to have the PICC line in his arm for another five weeks or so.

The Bucs, who declined comment for this story, have scrubbed their facility a few times since learning Tynes and guard Carl Nicks were dealing with MRSA. The team has said only that Nicks is improving and responding well to treatment.

Tynes wouldn't reveal the full details of how he believes he contracted the infection but said, "The individuals that have tested positive for staph or MRSA, we feel very strongly about where it came from."

Asked about a report the team's trainer, Todd Toriscelli, is dealing with MRSA, Tynes merely replied, "I'm not a doctor. I just feel bad he's been dealing with a serious infection of some sort for the past four months."

Tynes, 35, said he's been on six different antibiotics and has had three surgical procedures to remove the infection, which is in the joint of his toe. The infection surrounded the bone but wasn't inside the bone, he said. If the infection had gotten inside the bone, amputation might have been a possibility.

MRSA is a serious infection that spread among several Cleveland Browns in 2005. Browns Center LeCharles Bentley was in the hospital for several months after contracting the infection in his knee and nearly had his leg amputated. Bentley never played again.

Tynes, the former New York Giants kicker who has two NFC Championship-winning kicks on his resume and believes he has five or six seasons left in his body, said he's worried for his career.

"It is scary, I'm really scared," he said. "I'm scared for my health, primarily, but when you think about football, I was going to be the Bucs' kicker until I contracted MRSA. So yeah, I'm mad because I want to play football and I'm worried about my toe.

"I've had three procedures, I've had a PICC line, I don't know what else is next."

By that, he means health-wise. Professionally, a grievance is next. And while he doesn't blame general manager Mark Dominik for the decision to place him on the NFI list — "I have a lot of respect for Mark, but I feel like the decision is coming from somewhere else," he said, "because I felt like after our meeting they were going to do the right thing" — Tynes plans to put up the biggest fight possible with the team.

"It's the humanity of it — not accepting blame and then trying to sugarcoat it with the salary," he said. "That was their PR cover-up: 'At least you're getting paid.'

There has been an interesting back and forth between Lawrence Tynes and the tampa bay buccaneers jerseys cheap. At one point his wife ripped the club on Twitter. Now the Buccaneers have placed Tynes on the non-football injury list. It does several things, it ends his season amd guarantees his $840,000 base salary but it withholds other benefits reserved for players on injured reserve.

Bucs guard Carl Nicks has a similar injury and it is believed that both contracted it from the Bucs’ training facility. Tynes is unhappy with the designation and thinks he should be on IR.

“This whole thing is wrong,” Tynes said Saturday in an interview with FoxSports.com. “My biggest emphasis is I don’t want this to happen to any current or future player. I’m going to fight this thing as long as I have to, because this team should not be allowed to do this to players.

“If I drop a 45-pound plate on my foot while lifting weights in the weight room at the facility, it’s IR. So I just don’t understand how my situation is any different. I went to work, I kicked, I practiced, I cold-tubbed, I hot-tubbed, I showered for all those days there. I come up with MRSA and it’s a non-football injury? They’re basically trying to exonerate themselves of this, and I’m not going to allow it to happen.”

Cheap buccaneers jerseys kicker Lawrence Tynes came into the 2013 season thinking that he’d have an NFL job, and that was a reasonable expectation. He had a career year for the New York Giants in 2012, making 33 of his 39 field goal tries, including nine from 40-49 yards, and three from more than 50 yards out. He signed a one-year deal with the Buccaneers in mid-July after Connor Barth suffered an Achilles tendon injury in a basketball game, and things were going well for him. Going well, that is, until Tynes and Pro Bowl guard Carl Nicks picked up MRSA staph infections in their toes. MRSA (Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus) is an infection commonly spread in locker rooms, and it’s particularly resistant to antibiotics. The Buccaneers sanitized their facilities twice after the infections were discovered.

Tynes underwent surgery in late August to try and alleviate the infection, but it apparently didn’t take. He then went home to Kansas City and received a PICC line (peripherally inserted central catheter) in order to fight the infection with a more aggressive course of antibiotics. In the meantime, the Buccaneers signed veteran kicker Rian Lindell and placed Tynes on their Non-Football Injury List on Aug. 31, ending his season.

Last season, the buccaneers jerseys cheap looked like a team ready to make a push for their first playoff appearance since 2007. After 10 games, they were in a great position with a 6-4 record and riding a four-game-winning streak. Unfortunately, the Bucs lost their next five before winning a meaningless gameagainst the Atlanta Falcons to finish the season. The most glaring weakness leading to their collapse was the pass defense, which was ranked dead-last in the NFL. Tampa addressed this issue with extreme aggression, signing the best corner in the game in Darrelle Revis, 2012 All-Pro Safety Dashon Goldson and by drafting cornerback Johnthan Banks in the second round. When it comes to stopping the run, the Bucs return all the major pieces of the league’s top-performing run defense from 2012. With a solid front seven and a revamped secondary, Tampa should have one of the league’s top defenses. In a division with the Falcons and New Orleans Saints, they’re going to need it. On offense, QB Josh Freeman took some steps forward last season with the help of free-agent WR Vincent Jackson and the great receiving skills of rookie RB Doug Martin. Jackson and Martin are as explosive as any skill players in the league, and bring the fear of a big play every time they’re on the field. If Tampa’s mediocre offensive line can step up, and Freeman can utilize his talented weapons to keep the offense moving forward, the Bucs could contend in 2013. With plenty of room to grow and a solid offseason, Tampa has plenty of potential for the upcoming season — though there are a few too many uncertainties to hope all of them will move in a positive direction. I wouldn’t be surprised to see Tampa in the playoffs, but a tough schedule could halt their progress. There will be no gimmes in the NFC South this year, plus the Bucs will go on the road to face the Seattle Seahawks and New England Patriots before they have to host the defending NFC Champion San Francisco 49ers .