The feud?between?Antonio Brown and JuJu Smith-Schuster played out publicly, with both ripping each other on Twitter in April.?

FILE - In this Oct. 22, 2017, file photo, Pittsburgh Steelers wide receiver Antonio Brown (84) celebrates with JuJu Smith-Schuster (19) afters scoring in the first half of an NFL football game against the Cincinnati Bengals in Pittsburgh. Brown and Smith-Schuster are preparing for another physical battle with the Bengals. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic, File) ? ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE - In this Oct. 22, 2017, file photo, Pittsburgh Steelers wide receiver Antonio Brown (84) celebrates with JuJu Smith-Schuster (19) afters scoring in the first half of an NFL football game against the Cincinnati Bengals in Pittsburgh. Brown and Smith-Schuster are preparing for another physical battle with the Bengals. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic, File)

Less than a year later, in the wake of Brown's legal troubles — including?an incident at his home that led to him being charged with alleged battery this month — Smith-Schuster is worried for his former Pittsburgh Steelers teammate's well-being.?

"It’s different, for sure," Smith-Schuster?said Thursday on Pro Football Talk Live. "I’m concerned, like you guys. It’s a tough situation for a guy if you take away his job and his passion. Being a guy looking from the outside to the inside, he’s definitely a different dude than who he was on the field."

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Brown appeared in one game this season in?Week 2 for the New England Patriots?before the team?cut him. He is facing a civil suit sexual assault accusation in Florida, and the league is still conduct an investigation tied to its personal conduct policy.?

Brown recently told USA TODAY Sports he plans on returning to the NFL at some point in the future and regrets putting himself in what he called a "bad situation."

Smith-Schuster isn't the only person troubled by Brown's recent actions. Commissioner Roger Goodell, at his annual state of the league address Wednesday, said the NFL's first concern with Brown is his well-being and that the league is willing to provide resources for him.

"We want to help get him on the right track, and get him in a position where he is in a zone where he thinks he can be successful in life," Goodell said.?"And we are confident that can happen. We want to work to do that and from our standpoint that's the first step. The first step is making sure that we're doing everything to help Antonio."

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This article originally appeared on USA TODAY: JuJu Smith-Schuster on former Pittsburgh Steelers teammate Antonio Brown: 'I'm concerned'

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