McNabb, who has served as a key member of the team for 10 years, is happy to welcome Vick aboard the Philadelphia train.
While reports indicate that Vick will most likely be used in nontraditional offensive schemes, McNabb told ESPN.com he'd have no problems if coach Andy Reid wanted Vick to take some snaps under center this season.
"I wouldn't have a problem with it if it's helping us win," McNabb said. "He's done a great job. You have to be excited about his work ethic and attitude. I see a guy doing whatever it takes to turn his life around. He's going through the proper channels."
But that doesn't mean McNabb plans to sit back and watch — he wants to help out, too. But not in a traditional way, of course.
"I'll be a receiver," he joked to the Web site. "I might be a tight end. I might be a running back. You never know where I'll be."
McNabb said he suggested the Eagles sign Vick before the former Falcon had even finished his prison sentence, which stemmed from dogfighting charges. Obviously, he isn't concerned about a quarterback controversy, even though he's been part of a couple of them. In 2006, he was replaced by Jeff Garcia after he suffered a season-ending knee injury, and although Garcia led the Eagles to the playoffs, he wasn't re-signed. Kevin Kolb, who is currently out with a knee injury, backed up McNabb last season.
"I've been through many situations here throughout my career when they've cheered for the backup," McNabb said. "It happened with Garcia. It happened with Kolb. It happened with A.J. [Feeley]. I'm used to that."
He's used to it, and he's not worried.
Since joining the team at training camp last week, Vick has mainly watched during practice, but he has taken some snaps behind McNabb, Feeley and undrafted rookie Adam DiMichele. Although he hasn't seen much field action during practice, he has put in extra time to work with offensive coordinator Marty Mornhinweg on more than one occasion.