Pre-Snap Reads Mock Draft 1.0

Should the Tennessee Titans make Laremy Tunsil the first overall pick?

1. Tennessee Titans: Laremy Tunsil, OT.

As is always the case, the first overall pick in the draft is a hotly debated one. It’s obvious that the Titans don’t need a quarterback and there isn’t one worth taking at this spot even if they did. The class has a few supremely talented players, but the two standouts are Laremy Tunsil and Jalen Ramsey.

Fair arguments can be made for both players. Both are exceptional talents and positions that are typically very difficult to fill and positions that are hugely valuable in games.

Ramsey is a better safety than cornerback in my eyes. His awareness locating the football as well as positioning himself in coverage is outstanding, while his athleticism stands out from the very first snap to the last. When Patrick Peterson came out of the draft, everyone salivated over his athletic prowess. Ramsey is similar to Peterson I believe, but Peterson’s career has featured some slight rigidity in his upper body that Ramsey doesn’t show off.

With that said, Tunsil is the pick. He’s simply more valuable because of where he plays. It’s not a question of need versus talent, it’s a question of talent versus talent while factoring in potential impact. Impact of the left tackle is something that is being attacked over recent years. It’s fair to say that left tackles aren’t more valuable than the other four offensive line positions, but that should make you realize how important the other positions are rather than make you downgrade the left tackle spot.

A few arguments against Tunsil have been prevalent through the draft process. None of them have anything to do with his talent:

    • Performance of recent OT Prospects:
      Pro Football Focus have waded into prospect scouting this year. One of their analysts cited the play of previous offensive tackles to suggest that the position should be avoided at the top of the draft.He elaborated, saying that teams and draftniks have no idea how to evaluate offensive tackles.Not a single part of this line of thinking is logical. None of the recent players who have struggled to transition to the NFL have anything to do with Tunsil, not to mention that it’s recency bias to only focus on the guys who have busted lately.Even if we accept this idea that it is tougher for teams to evaluate offensive tackles, what is the solution? Should teams stop drafting offensive tackles altogether. The position still matters. It matters a huge amount with so many talented pass rushers in the league right now.
    • The Titans have invested too much in offensive linemen:
      This argument follows the same flawed line of thinking that the previous one did. It doesn’t matter how much the Titans have invested previously in their line, what matters is how they can make their team better moving forward. The Titans offensive line was horrendous last year. They need pieces in multiple spots, passing on a prospect you believe to be generational because you have Taylor Lewan is crazy.Lewan was a high pick in the first round. He hasn’t lived up to that billing since becoming a starter. He improved over the second half of last season, but his inconsistency makes it tough to buy into him at this stage.Furthermore, it’s not like drafting Tunsil would move Lewan to the bench. He could slide over to right tackle and be the starter there where the Titans have a void. If you accept that each tackle position is as important as the other, having first round picks at both spots shouldn’t be a problem.
    • The Titans need interior offensive linemen:
      This one is pretty simple. No one pick is going to fix your whole team. Tunsil won’t make the whole offensive line unit a good one, but he sets them moving in the right direction. He also becomes a foundational piece for an offense that has a lot of talent around the offensive line.
    • Left Tackles aren’t valuable:
      Joe Thomas has played for the Cleveland Browns for a decade. The Browns have consistently been a terrible team throughout his career. He doesn’t touch the ball and when he does his job well, which is pretty much all the time, he blends into the background of the play. As such, Thomas’ impact isn’t felt if you’re just casually watching a game he plays.He’s not like Rob Gronkowski or Julio Jones, guys who force you to pay attention to them.That doesn’t mean the position has limited impact. It just means that it’s a different type of position. Marcus Mariota was constantly forced to adjust in the pocket last year. He had to work extremely hard to keep the timing of his offense while throwing from less-than-ideal body contortions in tight spaces.Mariota was extremely impressive in this role and as effective as he could have been rationally expected to be. There’s no doubt that the pressure he was forced to play under curtailed the impact he could have on the game. It’s much harder for him to throw his receivers open or connect on deep throws when he isn’t working from clean pockets.

You can take Ramsey or you can take Tunsil. Both players make sense. You can even argue for Myles Jack if you want. Regardless, the Titans should come away from the first round of this draft with a quality starter.


2. Cleveland Browns: Jalen Ramsey, S.

Nothing about the Cleveland Browns’ actions in free agency suggest that they are in a rush to become a winning team. Their comfort letting Alex Mack, Travis Benjamin and Mitchell Schwartz leave suggests that they aren’t going to be rushing a rookie quarterback into a starting role in 2016. That doesn’t mean they won’t draft one, but it does hint at where they are philosophically.

If the Browns are willing to be patient, they won’t take a quarterback second overall. Last year’s class had two studs. Jameis Winston and Marcus Mariota were obvious options as the first and second overall picks. This year’s draft doesn’t have a prospect who deserves to go second overall.

Let’s look at the candidates.

  • Carson Wentz
    Wentz played a lower level of college football and appeared to be on an Alabama-like offense. He was reminiscent of A.J. McCarron with how much time and space he had in the pocket while throwing the ball to receivers who were consistently open on his first read. Wentz has a huge arm and can throw a pretty pass or two. He’s also big and athletic so the NFL will like him.In terms of actually being a good quarterback though, the tape isn’t really there. He’s a guy who locks onto his first read and becomes extremely erratic when he tries to come off it. You don’t see him breaking down coverages or mitigating pressure in the pocket with subtle feet.How much do you value arm strength? That’s pretty much all you’re getting.
  • Jared Goff
    Goff is better than Wentz, but not dramatically.He struggles with his ball placement, consistently missing to every level of the field whether it’s a simple or difficult throw. His movement in the pocket is more decisive and aggressive rather than subtle and short. Goff’s decision making is questionable and you don’t see him make many throws against pressure in the pocket.If you want an in-depth look at Goff you can read this article.

The risk with either quarterback is too high for the potential reward  to offset the available talent at other positions. Forcing a quarterback pick because you don’t have one sounds like a good idea until you’ve swapped out Robert Quinn or J.J. Watt for Christian Ponder or Jake Locker.

Ramsey may not have a consensus position, but he does have an abundance of talent. As a safety, he could very quickly become one of the best players in the league at his position. Finding quality safeties nowadays is extremely difficult because of how NFL offenses exploit the position. Ramsey has the versatility, athleticism and awareness to excel no matter where he lines up on the field. That is the definition of a great safety.


3. Jacksonville Jaguars: Myles Jack, LB.

Yes, I’m projecting trades in this draft. Deal with it. Jaguars give Chargers a third-round pick to move up two spots.

The Jaguars need to be aggressive. Gus Bradley and Dave Caldwell can’t expect to survive another season where they don’t at least contend for the division with a winning record. In a perfect world they would pick up a difference-making pass rusher. An edge defender who can complement the bigger bodies inside and the return of Dante Fowler outside.

An edge rusher of that quality isn’t available in this draft. Joey Bosa has a limited ceiling because of his athleticism/size, while Shaq Lawson is good but not worthy of going at this point. DeForrest Buckner would be an option if the Jaguars didn’t have three DeForrest Buckners on the roster already.

So, why trade up? Because Myles Jack is a star.

Jack is the second-best off-ball linebacker in this class, but the best option is dealing with major health question marks. Being second to Jaylon Smith isn’t a bad thing. Smith is a phenomenal player and you could argue that Jack is right there with him. His intensity in pursuit of the ball and working against blockers would lead you to believe he’s a reckless player, but his instincts allow him to play faster than everyone else without creating space for the offense.

The UCLA prospect would be the complete opposite type of middle linebacker to what the Jaguars have become accustomed to. Paul Posluszny built his reputation on compiling tackles. He did so downfield though. Jack won’t wait for the ball to come to him on every play, he’ll force his way to it and shut down runs to force the offense into less favorable down-and-distance situations.

Having great individual pass rushers is obviously what every defense in the league wants. Not every defense can have them so you need to be smart to build your team in other ways. Zig when everyone is trying to zag I guess.

You don’t have to look far for a blueprint. The Carolina Panthers just had one of the best defenses in the NFL without having great edge rushers. They relied heavily on the athleticism and intelligence of their linebackers, as well as the individual quality of their defensive tackles. Jack and Telvin Smith may not be Luke Kuechly and Thomas Davis from day one, but that’s the kind of impact the Jaguars could eventually expect.


4. Dallas Cowboys: Josh Doctson, WR.

The Dallas Cowboys aren’t close to the fourth-worst team in the NFL. They are only picking in this spot because of Tony Romo’s injury issues last year. Romo’s health has had some suggest that a quarterback will be an option here, but that doesn’t make much sense considering the quality of the class and Jerry Jones’ determination to win another Super Bowl.

If healthy, Romo is one of the best quarterbacks in the NFL. The Cowboys need to focus on setting him up for success while hoping that he can stay healthy in his late thirties.

Running back is an obvious need and Ezekiel Elliott would make a lot of sense behind that offensive line. Elliott is a very talented back but the Cowboys shouldn’t need to invest that much in a running back, though they need to invest more than they did last offseason. Instead, the Cowboys should finally put a second receiver across from Dez Bryant who is worthy of drawing attention from him.

Romo hasn’t had a valuable second option since Jason Witten’s physical decline limited how effective he could be. Witten is still a useful piece of the offense, but Romo needs another ball winner with the explosiveness to make plays downfield. Terrance Williams hasn’t been consistent enough in that role. Josh Doctson is the best receiver in this class and someone who will make Romo’s job a lot easier.

Doctson is an accuracy-erasing pass catcher. He has the physical talent, technical prowess and mindset of a superstar receiver. Concerns about his age are overblown while his health doesn’t appear to be a long-term issue considering his combine performance. Doctson would diversify the offense while alleviating the pressure on Romo.

He is the perfect pick for this team.

5. San Diego Chargers: DeForest Buckner, DT.

Had the Chargers stayed in their original spot in this draft, they would likely have selected Buckner. In this mock draft, they can still select Buckner.

Buckner is a huge body who shows off more technical refinement and fluidity than his former teammate Arik Armstead did. Armstead had an impressive rookie season for the San Francisco 49ers and he should develop into a quality player. Buckner is similar because of where he played and his size but those added elements of his game allow him to come off the board this early on.

The Chargers are an interesting team. They could do with a left tackle, so Tunsil will be an option if he falls, but don’t desperately need one because of the quality of their quarterback. The Chargers need their offensive linemen to stay healthy much more than they need to actually upgrade the talent that they have in that area.

With Travis Benjamin, Keenan Allen, Steve Johnson and Antonio Gates as pass catchers, as well as Melvin Gordon installed as the future at running back despite his underwhelming rookie season, defense makes a lot more sense than offense for the Chargers. Fortunately for them, this draft offers a lot of options in the front seven.

Taking Myles Jack isn’t something that gets suggested a huge amount but it would make a lot of sense if he is still on the board when they make their choice. Jack would offer some tenacity and athleticism that simply doesn’t exist in Manti Te’o’s play. Even though Jack is probably a slightly better prospect than Buckner overall, the difference isn’t huge.

Adding Buckner to Brandon Mebane would give the Chargers a caliber of defensive linemen that they haven’t had in a long time.

6. Baltimore Ravens: Vernon Hargreaves, CB.

In signing Eric Weddle, the Baltimore Ravens created a strong safety pairing between the former Charger and Will Hill. In releasing Will Hill, the Ravens undid all that.

Hargreaves isn’t a safety nor should the Ravens consider moving him there, but their need to upgrade the secondary was obvious before they signed Weddle and it’s still obvious after they released Hill. The Ravens can’t continue to rely on Lardarius Webb because his body has broken down, while Kyle Arrington didn’t live up to his billing as a slot option after signing last offseason.

Even the Ravens’ number one option, Jimmy Smith, has dealt with inconsistency and injuries over the course of his career. Smith is a long, physical cornerback who can shut down sideline routes as well as any other cornerback in the NFL when he’s in form. Hargreaves would be an ideal complement to him as the team’s second starter.

Hargreaves is short and strong, with quick feet and good ball skills. He can mirror receivers in press-man at the line while still making effective adjustments in zone coverage.

The NFL has a tendency to prioritize the taller cornerbacks who can run fast in a straight line. It’s not an approach that has consistently reaped rewards after the draft so hopefully Hargreaves can buck that trend. He may not have feet as quick as Jason Verrett, but he has that kind of upside because he understands how to control his aggression, playing with balance and precision.

7. Chicago Bears: Ronnie Stanley, LT.

The Bears send their first and third-round picks to the 49ers.

Whenever you are considering what move to make as a general manager, you not only consider your available options but also where your franchise is in its development curve. If your roster is full of holes, you don’t trade for an ageing quarterback. If you have very few roster spots that are projected to be available, then you don’t trade down for extra picks.

The Chicago Bears are one of the more interesting teams in this regard. When John Fox took over the team last year, it was widely accepted that he was inheriting a lame-duck quarterback and would be preparing for the beginning of a rebuild in 2016.

Instead of looking to trade or release Jay Cutler, sane minds won out and Cutler remains as the team’s starting quarterback. He didn’t play much different in 2015 against 2014, but perception changed because of expectations. Regardless of how he is perceived, Cutler is entrenched as the starter and the Bears are attempting to build around him.

Kevin White missed all of his rookie season because of injury. He should create at least a competent set of starting receivers, something the Bears lacked last year. White’s return and Bobby Massie’s addition will significantly improve Cutler’s supporting cast. After making a number of astute additions in free agency, the Bears don’t really have a glaring need on the defensive side of the ball that must desperately be addressed.

Those factors should allow them to be aggressive in pursuit of a starting left tackle.

Bobby Massie should slot into right tackle, allowing Kyle Long to return to his more natural position at guard. Charles Leno is currently set to be the left tackle in that starting lineup. Leno isn’t a capable starter so trading up to grab Ronnie Stanley makes a lot of sense.

Stanley isn’t a powerful player. He’s also not a hugely aggressive player. He doesn’t show off violence against contact nor does he make impact blocks on running plays. Stanley is a pass protector. He has quick feet and plays with balance in space. He should be able to start immediately as a left tackle in the NFL.

Left tackles don’t need to be great run blockers to provide value. A left tackle who is only competent as a run blocker but an above average pass blocker is hugely valuable because of how pass-heavy today’s NFL is.

8. Philadelphia Eagles: Ezekiel Elliott, RB.

Not much has gone right in Philadelphia recently. The Chip Kelly regime crashed quickly in 2015 despite entering the season as everyone’s dark horse for the Super Bowl.

One of the pitfalls that Kelly fell into was how he valued explosiveness. He gradually slowed his offense down over the years, losing players such as DeSean Jackson, Jeremy Maclin and LeSean McCoy only to replace them with players such as Riley Cooper, Jordan Matthews and DeMarco Murray.

You don’t have to be exceptionally explosive to be an effective player in the NFL, but you can’t expect to build an effective offense without explosive elements. In the post-Kelly era, the Eagles need to go in search of explosive elements. It doesn’t matter where they play, they just have to inject some speed into the skill positions to open up the offense for quarterback Sam Bradford.

At this stage of the draft, the Eagles won’t find their ideal option, an explosive wide receiver. Corey Coleman fits the style, but his talent isn’t worthy of going this high. Instead, the Eagles could look to Ezekiel Elliott.

In a vacuum, Elliott isn’t as good a running back prospect as Todd Gurley. Gurley showed off his ability to create yardage with his vision and footwork at Georgia that Elliott didn’t show at Ohio State. What Elliott did show off was great versatility and explosiveness in everything he was asked to do.

Because of the quality of the offensive pieces in this draft, taking Elliott in the top 10 shouldn’t be a problem.

The Eagles were smart with their moves in free agency to set themselves up for the draft. Brandon Brooks was one of the best signings of the period, the guard should immediately be a quality starter on the interior of the offensive line. More importantly, the Eagles retained Vinnie Curry and added safety Rodney McLeod while adding multiple cornerbacks who can act as depth.

9. New Orleans Saints: Joey Bosa, DE.

The Saints send their first and third-round picks to the Buccaneers.

The Saints are fully committed to winning one more Super Bowl with Drew Brees and Sean Payton. At least, they’re fully committed to trying.

In truth, the Saints should be trying to rebuild their roster. They are financially committed to a subpar roster with a quarterback who can no longer elevate limited receivers the way he did during his prime. Making the playoffs in 2016 would be an impressive achievement for the Saints, never mind contending in the NFC.

Realistically, the best route for the Saints moving forward is to hit the reset button fully. That’s not going to happen though and they are past the point in the offseason where they can consider taking that approach. Therefore, the best option is to turn into the skid and try to maximize the short-term impact of this draft. That makes them the perfect landing spot for Joey Bosa.

Bosa has become somewhat of a polarizing prospect through the draft prospect. He has drawn comparisons to J.J. Watt but also been questioned for how he won in college.

The main issue with Bosa is where does he play. He doesn’t appear to be explosive or fluid enough to bend the edge as a wide rusher, while his frame and weight suggests he wouldn’t survive inside on a full-time role. Bosa is a technically sound player who will play the run and the pass, but he doesn’t project to be the disruptive force that the best pass rushers in the NFL are.

Maybe the best comparison for Bosa is Saints defender Cameron Jordan. Jordan is a quality pass rusher despite splitting time between playing inside in a 3-4 and outside in a 4-3. Bosa’s ability to make an immediate impact while acting as the Saints’ complementary pass rusher should allow him to maximize his value to his new team.

10. New York Giants: Michael Thomas, WR(OSU).

The Giants wasted their first-round pick on Ereck Flowers last year. It’s not just that Flowers doesn’t project as a quality starter, it’s that the offense needed a complement to Odell Beckham much more than it did an offensive tackle.

In Ben McAdoo’s offense, Manning is encouraged to get rid of the ball quickly. He relies on his intelligence and accuracy to attack tight windows and throw receivers open. He did this consistently throughout the 2015 season, but repeatedly saw his passes dropped by his receivers. Beckham himself had some drops, but the greater issues were Reuben Randle, Preston Parker and Dwayne Harris.

At a time when they are relying on the pass more than ever, the Giants only have one legitimately reliable receiving option outside. Shane Vereen is their second-best pass catcher and he wasn’t used consistently in 2015.

Michael Thomas from Ohio State is a Michael Crabtree clone. Crabtree isn’t a great athlete, but he shows off quick, precise feet while understanding how to use his upper body to manipulate defensive backs through his routes. Thomas, like Crabtree, shows off those traits while also understanding how to set up his deep routes and YAC opportunities with how he approaches the ball.

Thomas would also offer Manning a receiver who can consistently and comfortably catch the ball away from his body.

11. San Francisco 49ers: Jaylon Smith, LB.

This isn’t about players that the 49ers have taken previously. It’s about where the 49ers are as a team and how they should embrace rebuilding. Let’s presume that everything that can go right between now and the draft does go right for Smith in this scenario.

12. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Andrew Billings, DT.

Billings is likely best suited to be a 3-4 NT, but putting him alongside Gerald McCoy is too tempting. He will shut down running games of every kind while still offering value as a pass rusher.

13. Miami Dolphins: Karl Joseph, S.

If the Dolphins want to make the Byron Maxwell acquisition worthwhile, they will need to play a lot of Cover-3. To do that, they will need someone who can be trusted as the single-high safety. Joseph would immediately form an impressive partnership with Reshad Jones who could thrive playing closer to the line of scrimmage more often.

14. Oakland Raiders: Sheldon Rankins, DT.

The Raiders added Bruce Irvin as a complementary edge rusher to Khalil Mack. They also have the emerging Mario Edwards as a threat from the interior, however, without an obvious option at inside linebacker or safety, Rankins’ talent is too much to pass up.

15. Los Angeles Rams: Reggie Ragland, MLB.

Moving on from James Laurinaitis is something the Rams could have done long ago. Laurinaitis racked up tackles but couldn’t make impact plays because he was too easily blocked away. Behind such a strong offensive line, Ragland could act as the enforcer in run defense while being effective enough in underneath zones behind that pass rush to stay on the field all three downs.

16. Detroit Lions: Shaq Lawson, DE.

Lawson is a better player than this pick suggests, but he couldn’t find his fit earlier than this point. In Detroit, he could act as the complementary pass rusher to Ziggy Ansah while immediately offering physicality as an edge setter against the run.

17. New York Jets: Kevin Dodd, EDGE.

Muhammad Wilkerson should stay in New York for at least one more year. The signing of Steve McLendon muddies the interior of the Jets defense once again, but the unit still lacks a true edge rusher. Dodd doesn’t need to play a full-time role as a rookie but could assume Calvin Pace’s role quickly. The Jets would give up a third round pick to swap spots with Atlanta.

18. Indianapolis Colts: Noah Spence, EDGE.

The Colts defense remains majorly problematic. They could add a prospect at every level and still need to improve. Spence has off-field issues but his talent will be tough for teams to pass on. He has a Cliff Avril-like skill set coming off the edge, though he needs to develop more power like Avril did over the early stages of his career.

19. Buffalo Bills: Taylor Decker, OT.

Taylor Decker is a well-rounded tackle who should immediately assume the starting right tackle spot in Buffalo. He can be a key piece blocking for LeSean McCoy on the edge while improving Tyrod Taylor’s pass protection.

20. Atlanta Falcons: Cody Whitehair, G.

The Falcons already added Alex Mack to be their starting center, now they should look to replace Andy Levitre at left guard. Levitre doesn’t have the athleticism to be effective in Kyle Shanahan’s offense, whereas Whitehair should be immediately comfortable as a converted tackle.

21. Washington: Mackenzie Alexander, CB.

Washington can’t afford to rely on Will Blackmon as much as they did last season. Chris Culliver is no guarantee to start coming off injury and Alexander has the talent to start as a rookie.

22. Houston Texans: Corey Coleman, WR.

I don’t believe Corey Coleman is an outstanding wide receiver, but he is someone who should excel with the ball in his hands in the NFL. With Brock Osweiler as your starting quarterback, you need to have receivers who can make their quarterback’s job easier. Bill O’Brien isn’t very creative with his receivers to set them up for YAC, but he would have to be with Coleman.

23. Minnesota Vikings: Sterling Shepard, WR.

Shepard is somewhat similar to Stefon Diggs in that he shows off quick feet and consistent ball skills. He should immediately fit with Teddy Bridgewater as someone who can excel on short and intermediate routes.

24. Cincinnati Bengals: Laquon Treadwell, WR.

Treadwell is a risk at this stage of the draft. He looked a lot better in 2014 before breaking his ankle than he did in 2015. The Bengals are desperate for receivers though and Treadwell offers the catch radius that Andy Dalton has relied on with his other receivers over recent years.

25. Pittsburgh Steelers: Robert Nkemdiche, DT.

Nkemdiche isn’t your typical Steelers defensive lineman, but his presence as an interior pass rusher could add an element that is missing from their defense. Cameron Heyward and Stephon Tuitt would allow him to be a pass-rushing specialist early on in his career.

26. Seattle Seahawks: Ryan Kelly, C.

Ryan Kelly is a monster. He’s reminiscent of Weston Richburg in how he easily bullies defenders in tight spaces but also advances to the second level without losing balance or comfort. He could be a star very quickly in the NFL.

27. Green Bay Packers: Will Fuller. WR.

The Packers receiving corps was woeful without Jordy Nelson last year. The main problem was their lack of explosiveness. Fuller may be inconsistent and require his quarterback to throw him open on some routes, but he has the speed to get open deep from day one.

28. Kansas City Chiefs: William Jackson III, CB.

Bob Sutton likes bigger cornerbacks who can play aggressive coverage. He will need to work on Jackson’s footwork and hand usage to teach him how to play press coverage, but the cornerback’s physicality and ball skills will be very attractive as they set about replacing Sean Smith.

29. Arizona Cardinals: Jonathan Bullard, EDGE.

Bullard needs to add strength but has an impressive burst and plays with intensity. The Cardinals’ acquisition of Chandler Jones and the presence of Markus Golden could make him a situational rusher or developmental piece early in his career.

30. Carolina Panthers: C.J. Prosise, RB.

There are better running backs available than C.J. Prosise, but Prosise’ projection forward is fascinating. He’s extremely fast through the hole, knows when to be patient and breaks tackles in different ways with ease. He hasn’t played running back for long, so could be developed further while Jonathan Stewart plays out his final year as the team’s primary back.

31. St. Louis Rams: Vernon Adams, QB.

I don’t think any of the quarterbacks in this class are worth a first round pick. I think Jared Goff is the best prospect in a vacuum. The reason Adams is going here is the Rams are desperate(presuming they don’t land a free agent QB) and Adams has a skill set that could excel as a complementary piece in Todd Gurley’s offense while playing with a strong defense.

The Rams would hope that he could mimic a lot of what Tyrod Taylor did in Buffalo by using his elusiveness and passing ability to find big plays rather than asking him to carry a pass-heavy, timing-based offense.

It would cost the Rams both of their second-round picks to move into the first round, assuring them of the fifth-year option on their new quarterback.


One Response to “Pre-Snap Reads Mock Draft 1.0

  • If they go WR, I’d like to see the Vikes get someone who has a big catch radius that can win contested catches and that Bridgewater can trust to bail him out when the o-line breaks down, and I’m not sure Shepard’s the guy.

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