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NN Community mock draft Round 3 recap: The 49ers took a wide receiver

American football player Amon-Ra St. Brown... Photo by Maximilian Haupt/picture alliance via Getty Images

We’re into the the third round of our community draft. The first round is right here. The second round can be found here. After two rounds, the 49ers selected QB Justin Fields and C Creed Humphrey. Let’s get into Round 3.

65 Jaguars NYners

Javonte Williams, RB, North Carolina

Willams is by far the best player available with this pick. James Robinson is a solid RB, but the Jags need depth, and Williams is instantly either 1A or 1B. He’ll get plenty of work sharing the load with Robinson, especially through a 17 game season. The NCAA leader in broken tackles adds another viable weapon for Trevor Lawrence to feed.

66 Jets DeltaLima

Josh Myers, IOL, Ohio State

I had my fingers crossed that one of my personal draft crushes, Quinn Meinerz, was going to fall to me here, but luck was not on the side of the Jets (as usual). Myers is a polarizing pick, with many saying he has only adequate athleticism. I don’t buy that, though.

When I look at Myers, I see someone who needs to clean up some technique, particularly when he starts extending for second-level defenders while running-blocking, but I don’t see him getting from A to B as the limiting factor. I see a very strong center who needs a bit more time to iron out some technique and play recognition for stunts and twists. He’s going to get some support from his guards, Alex Lewis and Greg Van Roten, who are both competent.

Myers won’t start week 1, but if Conner McGovern turns in another brutal year like he did last year, I bet we see Myers (warts and all) by week 3. I should add, this is all based on the assumption that Myers’ foot injury (fracture and avulsion tears) all heal without restrictions by next month, as projected. The fact that the guy played his last two games in 2019 on that mangled foot shows how tough and team-first he is. That may be why he slid down to pick 66, but the Jets can’t pass up on the last high-quality zone blocking center, needing to protect their shiny new franchise QB.

67 Texans SactoSolon

Payton Turner, EDGE, Houston

After saying goodbye to the face of the franchise after ten years, the Texans look into their backyard and move to replace the J.J. Watt-sized hole in their defense by selecting Houston native and erstwhile Cougar Payton Turner. Turner began his U of H career as a 237-lb outside linebacker and edge rusher before moving inside as a sophomore, after tipping the scales at 290. After dropping 20 pounds, Turner was moved back to DE, where he was a second-team All-AAC performer as a senior after collecting 10.5 TFLs and averaging a sack per game in 2020.

His versatility, 6’5” 270-lb frame, and 84” wingspan are intriguing traits with which new Houston DC Lovie Smith can mold a potential new hometown star in Texas.

68 Falcons RocklinRoll

Trey Smith, IOL, Tennessee

New coach Arthur Smith likes to run the ball. A lot. So beefing up the O-Line is imperative.

Smith has excelled in run blocking and should be starting sooner rather than later. A line with Smith and Chris Lindstrom at the guards should make life for Falcon’s ball carriers much easier.

69 Bengals Chris4949

Janarius Robinson, DE, Florida State

Robinson brings more pass rush. He has a huge wingspan and is very athletic for a man his size. He has had issues with his motor running cool, but being a rotational guy, that should not be an issue. This may be a bit early for him, as he is all over boards, but the draft hasn’t fallen all that well for interior O-lineman.

70 Eagles MD49erFaithful

Spencer Brown, OT, Northern Iowa

Spencer Brown was a player we feel is on par with some of the end of the first-round tackles. He plays very well through the whole game, from start to finish, doesn’t take plays off. If he went to a bigger school, we feel confident he would have been a first-round pick. He has some development left to go but will fit in right at home long term at Right Tackle. With consistency at the OL coaching position, he will get better and better. With Jason Peters finally not coming back to Philly, we had to draft someone that could fill his proverbial and actual shoes.

Welcome, Spencer Brown to the Philadelphia Eagles!!

71 Broncos ScaryBear

James Hudson, OT, Cincinnati

Hudson’s start-of-play mechanics are superb. He’s explosive and correctly places his upper body when engaging defenders. Hudson plays to the whistle, finishing blocks against linebackers. Hudson uses his hands effectively and frequently turns defenders with his power. For a 3rd-rounder, expect Hudson to start sooner than most.

72 Lions reedkrase

Jamar Johnson, S, Indiana

The Lions’ defensive backs are an extremely young group, and DC Aaron Glenn is installing a new system. Basically, it’s a bunch of unknowns and a lot of hope. With a group that young, you don’t replace. You bring in guys to compete. Enter Jamar Johnson. He has allowed a career passer rating of 32.4 (would have been higher if QBs had just thrown it in the ground instead of targeting him). He has 4 Ints in 2020, including two from the top-rated Justin Fields. He is projected to be the perfect safety/nickel CB hybrid mix. As a rookie, he will challenge CB Elder for nickel package reps, and he will make a push to take strong, strong safety Harris’s job. If Elder and/or Harris don’t improve, one of them will lose their job to Johnson by the end of the year.

73 Panthers Mello Old Dude

Paulson Adebo, CB, Stanford

We’re still looking at need and do not have the roster to shop for a boom-or-bust prospect at another position. If we did, I would have given serious consideration to Chris Rumph II and his 14.5 sacks the last two years. Instead, Paulson Adebo, who led the nation in pass breakups as a redshirt freshman and was first-team Pac-12 in his only two seasons, is the pick. Is he the safest choice? Uh, no, that would be one of the DTs still on the board. Any time you gamble on a ball-hawking DB, there is the chance his game will not transition to the NFL. However, the athletic profile is there for this pressing, 6’ 1” 190-pound CB: he was a top 10 WR recruit coming out of high school and his pro day numbers show it: 4.42 40-yard dash and 6.71 three-cone drill. Given his upside in a position of need, this selection was easy.

74 Washington JUICEcyk

Kellen Mond, QB Texas A&M

With The QB controversy of Taylor Heinecke and Ryan Fitz, this is a complete mess. Washington hopes to find some Dak Prescott-like magic in the 3rd round with Texas A&M dual-threat slinger Kellen Mond. Mond has a very solid arm, good mobility, and has proven time and time again he can be trusted to orchestrate a comeback. Despite his plus-plus arm strength, Kellen Mond’s deep ball accuracy can be described as atrocious. Mond has a high “snappy release” (the draft network) and has good footwork in and around pressure in the pocket. Mond maneuvers himself very well around pocket pressure and never seems hurried or frantic. These are traits that are needed in a competent QB, especially on a roster as young and raw as Washington’s. Mond will either be a highly sought-after backup or a low to mid-level QB.

75 Cowboys BiggySmalls

Jevon, Holland, S Oregon

This was an easy pick at #75, as he was someone I considered the 2nd best Safety in this year’s draft class and someone I see going in the 2nd round due to his talent and multiple positions he could play. So with the 75th pick, the Dallas Cowboys select Jevon Holland, S, Oregon.

I love Holland’s style of play. He has a bit of nastiness, a knack for the ball, and is a playmaker. He has 13 Int in 2yrs of play... Holland can step in right away and play multiple positions in the backfield, which gives him versatility. But could play either safety position and do it at a high level, I believe. He plays with loose hips and fluidity, explosiveness, agility, and has good body control, and has an eye for the ball. He has great size at 6’-1”, 196 #’s, ran a 4.47 40yard, a 36” vertical, and a 10’-6” broad jump. One of my favorite Safeties in this years draft, along with Andre Cisco (but his injury worries me a little)

76 Giants Buddabear78

Tommy Togiai, DT, Ohio State

The Giants signed Danny Shelton to a one-year deal to man the nose for their defensive line. Togiai is similar as an undersized nose guard to Danny Shelton and can learn from someone he can model his game after. Shelton can groom Togiai, and obviously they have a common Polynesian background. Giants have now added defensive talent to all three levels of an already on-the-rise defensive unit.


78 Chargers Carju1

Brevin Jordan - TE Miama

A lot of boards have Brevin taken early 2nd round, and we just got a starting tight end that can be used in a variety of alignments as a receiver and blocker that receives targets at all levels of the field, and he can learn for a while with our great FA TE pickup Jordan Reed.

Miami tight end Brevin Jordan is a dynamic weapon that the Canes used all over the formation, including in-line, from the slot, and out of the backfield as both a receiver and blocker, and he should do the same at the next level with his exciting blend of size, athleticism, and ball skills that make him dangerous at all levels of the field.

79 Vikings Blackpool Niner

Jabril Cox, LB, LSU

I know, I know. The offensive line and pass rush. But in the brutal gap since my last pick (#14), pretty much every draftable option in these positions has already gone by Round 3. In the real draft, Minnesota will trade up into the 2nd or down a little in the 1st to bridge this gap and get another early contributor.

This run on the trenches has led to what I think is a significant fall for Cox. A year of Nick Vigil doesn’t move the needle, Eric Wilson is now an Eagle, Eric Kendricks and/or Anthony Barr likely won’t be Vikings much longer, and Cox is BPA in my mind. He has Fred Warner-like range and coverage skills, which I’m not passing up in Round 3.

80 Raiders ninersfootball

Ronnie Perkins, DE, Oklahoma

Raiders need to keep adding to their young defense, which is being rebuilt under the watchful eye of Gus Bradley, who is slowly going to install a Seattle-type scheme that he is familiar with. Perkins is a productive college player with potentially high upside. He was good in college at the highest levels at Oklahoma and possessed that type of edge and insanity that Gruden and Mayock will love. Most scouting profiles use terms like “explosive,” “twitchy,” “suddenness,” etc., to describe his play.

He will get on the field in pass-rushing situations in a potential 4-man group with Maxx Crosby and Clelin Ferrell at DT and Yannick Ngouke as the proven edge rusher.

Given how bad Raiders’ defense usually is, a player like Perkins can find a starting role over time. Perkins does have some off-field issues like getting suspended for Marijuana, but NFL is basically moving towards not bothering players on that issue. As long as he keeps his mind straight in Las Vegas, he has the chance to be an impactful edge rusher in the league.

81 Raiders ninersfootball

Dylan Moses, LB, Alabama

Back-to-back defensive picks for Raiders in an effort to improve their defense against the pass. In selecting Moses, Raiders stay on-brand by taking a big swing on a high-pedigree player from a big school who was at one point touted as a top-10 pick. The pluses for him are that he is a disciplined, fluid, and athletic defender who can be part of the nickel defense that is now prevalent. Moses is not big (6’1” to 6’2”, 235 lbs), so run blocking can be an issue. If not for a torn ACL in 2019, he would very likely be a 1st round pick in this draft. Raiders can use someone like Moses to grow into a Bobby Wagner or Fred Warner (both Day 2 picks) type role in the future. He is a very hard worker, a no-nonsense type, and a potential defensive leader as a LB who can reduce errors in the middle of the defense where Raiders typically struggle.

82 Dolphins GreatOdensRaven

Chazz Surratt, LB, North Carolina

I wanted to snag Ronnie Perkins or Dylan Moses, but they BOTH went right before me. Alas. The Dolphins need a speed backer in order to replace Kyle Van Noy on the left side. You want a guy who could possibly rush the QB but is also dynamic. Now Surratt doesn’t have the world’s best technique (seeing as how he is a converted QB), but he’s smart, diagnoses plays, and is a good athlete at the position. I think he probably starts as a backup in a 2 deep and then eventually becomes the starter as the season progresses. I also considered Pete Werner, but he’s more of an ILB or SAM in a 4-3. I was looking for more versatility.

83 Washington JUICEcyk

Monty Rice, LB, Georgia

WFT gets needed Linebacker help with Monty Rice from Georgia. A bit of a reach as linebackers started jumping off the board before this selection. Rice does have a very good release and anticipation that you like to see from a linebacker. Has shades of Blake Martinez.

84 Bears Black47

Nico Collins, WR, Michigan

I must admit I would take Kellen Mond with this pick, but alas, he didn’t make it this far. Not having another pick until 165, I decided to forgo some bargains and go for the best WR left (IMO). A lot of these big fast receivers don’t seem to work out that well in reality, but Nico’s 3-cone time gave me hope that he would work out.

85 Eagles MD49erFaithful

Kenneth Gainwell, RB, Memphis

With the 85th pick, the Philadelphia Eagles were stunned to see such a well-rounded player at the RB position still available. Kenny Gainwell has NFL starter and player written all over him. The current prototype at the RB position, he is elusive between the tackles, can catch passes out of the backfield, evidenced by 50+ for over 600 yards in 2019, and doesn’t come with typical RB wear and tear. He will excel in the pros on third down to start and then take over the starting role by the end of his rookie year. Watch out for this guy. He will turn heads, especially if he could land in an offense in the Bay Area.

86 Titans Reverend Harry Powell

Andre Cisco, S, Syracuse

Titans are excited to add another playmaker to their defensive backfield. Molden and Cisco add two very instinctive ballplayers to the Tennessee defense. Cisco will benefit from good coaching that can help with some of his issues around blown coverages due to his aggressiveness. Still, adding playmakers to the Titans’ defense will result in more opportunities for the Titans’ offense, which means more touches for the toughest running back in the NFL.

87 Jets DeltaLima

Pete Werner, LB, Ohio State

Werner is an excellent coverage linebacker that has typically played SAM. He has outstanding athleticism and can effectively pursue outside runs. The real rub on him is that he can get swallowed up by blockers at times. He also needs some help with processing, typical of most rookies (particularly those being taken by this point in the draft). Still, his athleticism lets him recover from a lot of misreads, and he is a sure tackler when he gets to the ball carrier. The hope here is that the Jets get an early starter, able to improve on their terrible linebacker corps. With the much-improved Jets’ defensive line this year, Werner should stay much cleaner and able to do what he does best - operate in space, obliterating outside runs, and playing the pass. This is a much-needed improvement for the Jets, who brought in Jarrad Davis to play starter snaps this offseason. If Buffalo’s experience tells you anything, it should be that Jarrad Davis should be snap-limited. LB3 in committee at most. This pick puts him there.

88 Steelers Reverend Harry Powell

Kyle Trask, QB, Florida

As stated earlier, Ben can still play, but he’s also 9,000 years old, so the Steelers are adding an understudy that shares some similar traits with Ben. Trask is an intelligent player who approaches the game with a plan. Also, like Ben, he’s not very mobile, but he’s a very large man who can keep standing and make a play. In the third round, the Steelers are happy to take a chance on a highly productive and tough player who can sit behind a future HOFer and learn.

89 Rams ak4niner

Tylan Wallace, WR, Oklahoma State

Though the Rams have some other needs, Wallace was too good to pass up. Though slightly undersized, this guy has an almost Steve Smith-type personality. He is a great route runner and has decent speed. He is able to focus and catch even through heavy contact and is an aggressive runner after the catch. (Remind you of any Deebo?) This may be a luxury pick but will be a great addition to Stafford’s arsenal.

90 Browns O Liner

Patrick Jones II, EDGE, Pittsburgh

Myles Garrett needs rushing help. Yes, we now have Zaven Collins, but he’s mainly there for blitzing, flexibility in coverage, and being an all-round badass. We need a specialist complementary rusher. And you don’t get many better candidates for that than Patrick Jones. He’s got great length and speed, and he’s worked hard at his craft, finding many different ways to get to the QB. In many ways, he’s one of the best pure rushers in the class. He won’t offer you much against the run, only hitting the field for rushing downs, but we don’t need him for that. I knew this was a deep edge class, and I’m glad to see patience rewarded, as we now run this pick-up.

91 Vikings Blackpool Niner

Dayo Odeyingbo, EDGE, Vanderbilt

The Vikings need pass-rush help opposite Danielle Hunter, who himself might not be there much longer if they don’t give him the contract he feels he deserves.

Odeyingbo is a versatile, athletic defensive end, the type with which the Vikings have had success in recent years. He rushes angry, with a purpose, but not always with a plan. He’ll need some refinement in his rush and will benefit from gaining additional strength. Also, he suffered an Achilles injury before the Senior Bowl, which will probably mean he misses some of his rookie season. But at 6’6”, 276lbs with 35-inch arms, he’ll be a rotational nuisance early in his career while he polishes up his pass rush.

92 Browns O Liner

Keith Taylor, CB, Washington

There’s a lot of uncertainty at CB across from Denzel Ward. I’m hoping Taylor can do something about that, he’s a good boundary corner, good size, and good in press man plays intelligently tracking his man. I like him quite a bit, and I think he shows starter maturity. We needed to address the secondary, and in a deep corner class, I’m relieved to see such a capable player still on the board.

93 Packers Surfer2099

Alim McNeill, DT, North Carolina

The Packers have had salary cap problems this year. Only a few weeks ago, they cut $24M to get under the 2021 cap of $182M. But they still have work to do as they don’t have any cap space for their rookie class, so more cuts and restructures will be happening. Among them could be Dean Lowry, who has a $6.3M cap hit this year and could save the Packers $3.3M in cap space. In comes Alim McNeill, a great zero tech lineman effective at stopping the run. McNeill earned PFF grades of 80.8 and 77.5 and has been described by PFF in his profile as being potentially the “Holy Grail.” By cutting Lowry instead of restructuring, this move permanently saves the Packers money over the next four years instead of just pushing it to the next season, which is what restructuring does.

94 Bills O Liner

Hamsah Nasirildeen, S, Florida State

Continuing the influx of talent on D, we bring in an incredibly smooth athlete with great versatility, able to play in the box where his physicality wins out, but can also move into a nickel linebacker role and play on special teams. His injury issues are a concern, and he doesn’t have a set position, but in a Bills D that just needs athletic options, I see that as a plus. He’s also got fantastic character, helping out younger college players, and has leadership skills aplenty. Sean Mc will love him.

95 Chiefs ScaryBear

Dyami Brown, WR, North Carolina

Brown is a deep-threat speedster who is more than competent at route-running as well. He’s a quality athlete and competitor who fights for every inch with the ball and sells out as a blocker, too. Brown exhibits no fear of getting hit. If he adds strength as a rookie, Brown has the potential to become elite.

96 Buccaneers Lancashire49er

Davis Mills, QB, Stanford

The Bucs continue to be able to add depth at key positions. With the luxury of taking BPA, the Bucs choose to draft a rookie QB with upside to be able to learn behind Brady with an opportunity to become a starting calibre QB in the NFL. As of the time of writing, there is no backup QB (although I expect Gabbert will be resigned as a backup), so this pick makes sense.

Davis Mills, a former 5-star recruit and the top QB of his class brings all the traits you would like to see from a developmental pocket passer. Average mobility outside of the pocket and can pick up a 1st down if the play breaks up, but won’t be able to scramble for 20 yards necessarily. Reminded me of Rodgers and his savviness to take a 1st down and get out of bounds. Clever QB.

Watching tape on him vs. Notre Dame, for instance, he has a nice throw with sound mechanics playing in an NFL-style offense. Quick processor and more than often is very accurate, quick release and can deliver the ball quickly or with touch where needed. A few off throws, but certainly efficient. Had some incredible tape staying in the pocket and delivering an accurate throw while a defender was about to fly straight through him. Some injury concerns and only started 16 games in College, but the reward here is potentially very good.

Mills is a QB you can certainly win with. Take his Stanford IQ, learn from Brady and let’s see what you get! At worst, he’s a serviceable backup to come in and manage a game if Brady takes some plays off. At best, he develops into a very good pocket QB to take up the reins when Brady retires at age 78!

97 Patriots Rowingdave

Quincy Roche, EDGE, Miami

Quincy Roche isn’t going to blow you away with freaky athleticism. Still, he is a high-energy player that can succeed in situational pass-rushing situations and also help out in the run. Although his play tailed off from his better days at Temple, he is a player that I can see becoming a better pro, and at this point in the draft, he’s a very good value. While not the most powerful player, he is explosive, has a great first step, and is more of a refined technician than most edge rushers.

98 Chargers Carju1

Trill Williams, CB, Syracuse

Since 2018 Trill Williams has started at wide corner, slot corner, and at safety for Syracuse. Williams is long, rangy, athletic, physical, and aggressive. His physical skill set is exceptional, and he doesn’t have any restrictions. He is springy and explosive, capable of thriving in both man and zone coverage, and he looks like an NFL fit at wide corner. Williams is a versatile defensive back that can be a matchup-neutralizer, with the physical gifts to do that. There is immense potential when it comes to the roles he can fill in the NFL and the ways he can make an impact.

99 Saints 14YearOldNinerFan

Tommy Tremble, TE, Notre Dame

The Saints have 4 TEs on their roster, Adam Trautman, Nick Vannett, Garrett Griffin, and Ethan Wolf. None are good enough to start for the Saints next year. Tremble has the size - 6’4”, 248 - to succeed in the NFL, and was a great blocker for Notre Dame. With the Saints appearing to focus on the run and short passing with Kamara and Hill, Tremble should get a lot of opportunities to show off his blocking skills. He can also excel on special teams but needs work as a WR. Even then, Tremble had 4 TDs in 2019 and, with proper coaching, could become a great red zone threat for Taysom Hill to look for when he gets inside the 20

100 Cowboys BiggySmalls

Kelvin Joseph, CB, Kentucky

I had Kelvin ranked as a mid 2nd round to early 3rd round pick, as he’s one of the better CB prospects in this year’s draft. So at pick 100, he seemed like a no-brainer... And he fills a big need for the Cowboys. However, there are some character concerns, especially with him leaving LSU to join Kentucky, so due diligence is needed to make sure this was a one-time issue. Kelvin also lacks experience, esp with man to man, and will need time to refine his skills to become a starter on the outside. However, he should be able to fill in as a nickel back from day 1. He’s 6’-1”, 192#, ran a 4.34 40, a 35” vertical, and a 10’-8” broad jump, meaning he’s fast and explosive. He has all the skill sets and physical attributes you would want from a CB, and with the proper tutelage, he should become a solid starter on the outside to pair with Diggs for years to come.

101 Titans Reverend Harry Powell

Hunter Long, TE, Notre Dame

Titans need a tight end. Hunter Long plays tight end. Makes sense to me.

102 Lions reedkrase

Amon-Ra St. Brown, WR, USC

Lions fans may know that St. Brown’s brother, Equanimeous, is a WR for the Packers. Amon-Ra has the athletic pedigree but no elite physical talent per se. He made a name for himself in 2019 and looked well on his way to being a 1st round draft pick until he took a step back in 2020. Bottom line, he’s a move-the-chains WR that lines up in the slot and fills a gaping hole on the Lions roster. As long as he focuses on improving his strength, he should be productive for a long time as a WR 2/3.

103 49ers Lancashire49er

Benjamin St-Juste, CB, Minnesota

I would be very happy with this pick so late in the 3rd, but with our cap space and success in FA, I anticipate Lynch & Co to have been working the phones to find a way to move up following our 2nd round pick and perhaps look to take St-Juste in the 3rd/4th.

If it wasn’t for the immediate and long-term value I felt was there with Creed Humphrey in the 2nd, Corner, for me, was the most pressing need closely followed by an IOL upgrade.

We need a quality starter to come in and, for now, back up our current starters. See case file. ALLEN, Brian. We also have our two best corners in Verrett and Williams on one-year deals. Both are superb when healthy, and I am thrilled we got them back, and they may well get resigned next year. We have, though, as of now, lost two starting calibre DBs in Sherman (sadly) and Spoon (also sadly).

Tall and well-built corner at 6’ 3” and around 200lb with an 80” wingspan (!) St-Juste appears to have good movement and fluidity for his build. More often than not, absolute solid tackler can use his frame to be into position to challenge or bat the ball down. It suits our system and ability to play in a cover 3 (if we’re mixing it up with Tartt and Ward) If he continues to improve on his reading of the game and reactions, he will definitely be in the mix for interceptions. His reactions and breaks to the ball were great in my opinion. These were also very much the improvements which Spoon was to work on when drafted (everyone remember Hyde, I think, running through him at training camp!), but you get the tackling and aggressive mindset with St-Juste. Winner!

I’m just a fan with a fan-based view, but these are the words of the superb Eric Crocker when he did his evaluation on Twitter not too long ago.

‘Long aggressive CB with good movement skills. Typically a corner of his size isn’t as fluid. Has good enough feet/hips/COD resulting in him being as fluid as possible w/size. Plays off as well as he plays press. Don’t see speed concerns yet but will watch more of him’.

Also compared him as an aggressive version of a good Witherspoon..... I’ll take that all day.

Sold! Welcome to the Bay St-Juste!

104 Rams ak4niner

Chris Rumph II, EDGE, Duke

A boom/bust proposition, but a potentially great pass-rusher. With the signing of Fields by the 49ers, Wilson with the Seahawks, and Murry with the Cardinals getting additional pass-rush is a must. He will need some strength training but has the potential to play higher than his draft pick.

Plus, the name Rumph is a bane to the 49ers. So, success.

105 Ravens MD49erFaithful

Jhamon Ausbon, WR, Texas A&M

This player sat out this past season due to COVID but still has great potential and gives us a very good complimentary piece and upside in our WR room. While he might be lower on other boards, we believe he would have been drafted even higher in a normal season and NFL draft process. A player that plays faster than he times will be a great asset to our growing and developing offense. We are excited about Jhamon and can’t wait to have him here!

Welcome, Jhamon, to YOUR Baltimore Ravens!!

106 Saints 14YearOldNinerFan

D’Wayne Eskridge, WR, Western Michigan

The 3rd WR to go off the board in the last five picks, Eskridge provides relief to Michael Thomas in the Saint’s passing attack. He has a 40 time around 4.3 and averaged 23 yards per catch, which should bode well for the offense should Jamies Winston start games for the Saints next year. Eskridge also has a sub 7 second 3-cone and a 10’5” broad jump. Look to Eskridge getting a lot of targets and stretching the field a lot in 2021.