Forget Ndamukong Suh. The days of the free-agent shopping at Versace are long gone for the Redskins. They don’t need to go after the highly priced All-Pro defensive tackle. Instead, owner Dan Snyder should splurge for one marquee name and several veterans in their prime. Safety and offensive line should be Washington’s prime targets. Rule No. 1 under new general manager Scot McCloughan is to not trust any free agent over the age of 30. Here are five players the Redskins should target when free agency opens Saturday.

1. Devin McCourty, Safety

If the Redskins are going to spend big on one player, it should be the Patriots safety. Washington’s secondary is a mess and having McCourty as the anchor would raise the entire unit. McCourty, 27, has missed only three games since being drafted 27th overall in 2010. His stats have fallen off the past two seasons, which could be because he’s moved from corner to safety. He’s had only three interceptions since 2013 after 14 in his first three years. The Redskins are revamping their line for a better pass rush, and they badly need a safety. If they miss out on McCourty, the Redskins’ first-round pick could be a safety.

2. Orlando Franklin, Offensive lineman

Washington needs help at tackle and guard and the 2011 second-rounder can play either. Franklin, 27, has missed only one game in four years in Denver. He would give the Redskins options on a line that really needs two guards and a right tackle (no matter how much coach Jay Gruden praises his guards). Anyone thinking this line is adequate is only watching the ball during games. Franklin was better at left guard last season after having trouble with speedy pass rushers in three seasons at right tackle. He may command big money with Philadelphia, Minnesota and the New York Giants interested.

3. Torrey Smith, Wide receiver

The Redskins might rework their receiving corps. Last year, Pierre Garcon’s production dropped from 113 to 68 catches and Andre Roberts provided little. Plus, Santana Moss will turn 36 in June. The 6-foot Smith would be the taller receiver the Redskins want, and he’s been a baller dating back to his Maryland days. Smith, 26, was a 2011 second-rounder and missed only two games in four seasons with the Ravens. He slipped from 65 catches and 1,128 yards in 2013 to 49 catches for 767 yards last season, but he would partner well with DeSean Jackson to battle defenders downfield. Signing Smith would be a goodbye sign to Garcon.

4. Stefen Wisniewski, Offensive lineman

This is a Plan B signing if the Redskins can’t get a prominent lineman like San Francisco guard Mike Iupati or Denver guard Orlando Franklin. Wisniewski, 25, has missed only three games in four years at center/guard for Oakland. The Redskins could sign the 2011 second-round pick and move center Kory Lichtensteiger to guard. The latter may be a better center than guard, but he would be a better left guard than incumbent Shawn Lauvao. Wisniewski also played guard at Oakland, where his uncle Steve Wisniewski was an eight-time Pro Bowler for the Raiders. The Redskins need versatile linemen.

5. Walter Thurmond, Cornerback

Washington may first go for Seattle cornerback Byron Maxwell or San Diego cornerback Brandon Flowers, but neither of them would be easy to sign. Chances are both stay with their old teams. Thurmond, 27, played only two games last season — his first with the Giants — because of a torn pectoral. In four years in Seattle, he had only eight starts behind the best secondary in football. A 2010 fourth-round pick who’s often injured, Thurmond has plenty to prove. And that translates into affordability. Seattle may seek to bring back Thurmond if it loses Maxwell. New York may also look to re-sign him.

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Redskins’ offseason focus should be on the draft — not free agency