Johnson has quickly become known as a wide receiver that wears his emotions on his sleeve and his thoughts on his T-shirts. True to form the Bills breakout wide receiver, who has received more attention for a critical dropped game-winning touchdown pass and subsequent tweeting about God than his on the field exploits this season, had his shirt say it all.
The high on life Johnson wore a smile when he stepped to the microphone in front of the assembled media at One Bills Drive on Wednesday with a shirt that read, 'It's All Good.'
Johnson then confirmed that it all was in fact good and that he had moved past the frustrating conclusion to his worst day as a professional.
"Yeah I've been able to put it behind me," he said. "I haven't forgotten about it, but I'm ready to move on from it."
A short time after the Bills overtime loss to the Steelers and his very emotional postgame press conference, Johnson posted a series of tweets on twitter in which he openly questioned God about his failures on the field.
It was misinterpreted by some as Johnson blaming God. Johnson issued more tweets explaining that was not the case.
"I didn't expect it to be how it was," said Johnson of the reaction to his posts. "It's still on my page. I'm not going to delete it because I didn't mean it how they put it. I was just simply asking why and it blew up. It happened, and I'm just going to move forward from it and take it in stride."
Johnson has kept his chin up with the help of his family and teammates and has gotten some support from the likes of Kurt Warner, who tweeted Johnson telling him he asked God why he was released by the Rams and benched three times in his career. Warner also told him that God then "did his thing" and to "be ready."
Bills all-time leading receiver Andre Reed also spoke to Johnson by phone telling him that what happened to him happens to the best players in football.
Now three days removed from his subpar performance Johnson has already begun the process of re-booting his optimistic mindset.
"It's already happened," said Johnson. "I've talked to my teammates. I've talked to my friends and family. I don't have to watch any football, just being around these guys and in this locker room and being around my family and talking with my friends and stuff from back home, it's already started. The positive things have already started."
There is a lesson however, that Johnson has also taken away from the highs and lows that he has experienced over the span of 10 days.
"The lesson I feel that I learned is that I'm not in control," he said. "I'm not in control of the situations, and I thought I was. I was getting to the point where I felt like I was in control of every situation that I was in, and I'm not."
Johnson said on Sunday that he'll never forget that play, and reiterated that on Wednesday. As far as he's concerned it's only added motivation to be a better player moving forward.
"I'll always have in the back of my mind that play," he said. "But when I step onto the field, I'm going to still have to run this play, or run this hitch or run this fade route, I can't be thinking about that play as I'm on the field or when Sunday comes because we still have plays to be made."