I haven’t done percentages in a while, so let’s do that to re-calibrate where the current cycle sits, at least through my eyes.
We all have our hobbies. Some of you fish. Some of you cook, or at least over salt and burn. Some watch movies to the point they know what noir and Das Boot means. Impressive.
I always liked recruiting, at least since I started reading Dave Campbell’s upon moving to Texas. A nerdy recruitnik – not unlike W.W. McClyde and his vicissitudes – I was hobbying like an SOB on Saturday.
It’s a normal thing that, after the two April Evaluation Periods, Texas will have identified some players who they think can help them and a bevy of sophomore/junior offers will get handed out.
This year, obviously, has been no different.
Texas hosted Centennial (CA) QB Tanner McKee today, as we reported two weeks ago. The 6’6 signal-caller will be at the Elite 11 this summer.
The Junior Day was to create momentum and it did. The spring game should compound that momentum, and as you’ve seen in the other thread, Texas has a very nice list of RSVP’s for Saturday’s event. We could see a commit or two go down this weekend, but that’s not for certain.
The running list of prospects and signees attending the Orange and White Spring Game compiled and updated by the IT Staff. Updates every hour as more of the state’s elite get their reservation. Check it out!
Public Decision Announcements, or PDA, are similar to the other PDA, only much more enjoyable to witness if the player commits to your school.
Here at Cedar Hill for the Under Armour Camp and there’s a handful of Texas targets on hand.
Pretty much every single important internal and external aspect of recruiting is going UT’s way currently, save overall in-state talent level, which is beyond the staff’s control. While these aspects haven’t led to any in-state commitments (that’s not a bad thing, they simply aren’t reaching) thus far, it’s led to quite a buzz with the in-state elites.
Austin, Texas was just another stop along a road trip of a few of the best college football programs in the country. Luckily for the Wrays, it’s a family thing