The team that came out on the short end of a blown call, however, are trying to put the game in the past.
"I think anyone who saw the play knows kind of what happened. Unfortunately it went against us but actually we're moving on" said Aaron Rodgers.
The first part of moving on for the Green Bay Packers was Wednesday afternoon's practice, their first since Monday night's game.
"It helped us out a lot being able to get out on the field and focus all of our attention to the new gameplan and getting ready for the Saints." wide receiver Randall Cobb said.
The Packers are also hoping to coreect the issues they had on the field Monday night, prior to that fateful final play. Namely, an offense which continues to struggle finding consistency.
"There's no more need to put the blame on the referees," Rodgers said. We're going to instead choose to look in the mirror and realize that offensively we shouldn't put our defense in that position. We played very poor in the first half.'
"Obviously a lot of emotion after what happened, and even more frustation reading that bogus report that the NFL put out, you know so we're just going to move on and get ready for New Orleans."
Bottom line, the Packers need a victory on Sunday, with three straight road games following their contest with the Saints. If they are going to use Monday's mayhem to fuel their fire, that's fine with Mike McCarthy.
"I love emotion. Emotion is the engine that makes this thing go," said McCarthy. "I'm for any kind of emotion as long as it's channeled properly. So if you want to talk about chips on your shoulder, whatever it is. The only emotion that I don't care about is self-pity. We're not the victim. Nothing's guaranteed to you. The game of football's not perfect. That's why you play the whole game and at the end of the game one team walks off as the winners."
"Our record's 1-2 and we are clearly focused on beating New Orleans and getting to 2-2. That's where we're at."