Mock Draft: Tebow a Saint?

Now that we’re done with the Super Bowl, it’s time to
focus in on the real apex of the NFL calendar year — draft

last mock draft
, several seniors improved their stocks with
impressive Senior Bowl week workouts, while others weren’t as
fortunate. Still a few weeks from the NFL Scouting Combine,
it’s time to jump back into the madness that is mockness.

With still many more to come, here’s the 2010 Schrager
Mock Draft, Version 2.0. Dig in and let me know your thoughts.

First Round


Nebraska DT Ndamukong Suh

(Last week: Same)

The more mock drafts I read, the more pundits I see pinning
one of the two first round caliber quarterbacks — Sam Bradford and
Jimmy Clausen — to St. Louis. Hey, the Rams need a quarterback. I
realize that. But I just don’t see GM Billy Devaney and coach
Steve Spagnuolo letting “The Boy Named Suh” get past
them. “Spags” is a defensive mastermind at heart and
few defensive prospects like Suh come along in a decade. Compared
to every great three-technique DT from John Randle to Tommie
Harris, Suh’s being labeled a “can’t miss”. He’s
the pick at No.1, regardless of team needs. I still think St. Louis
picks up a quarterback over the offseason. I just think that
quarterback’s last name will be Vick or Leinart, not Clausen
or Bradford.


Oklahoma DT Gerald McCoy

(Last week: Same)

The Lions D got better in ’09, but was still pretty
darn bad. Ranked last in the league against the pass and No. 25
against the rush, the Lions will load up on defensive talent
throughout the 2010 draft. Eric Berry could be an intriguing
consideration at No. 2 overall, but the Lions spent a second round
pick on (and are quite happy with) a safety in Western
Michigan’s Louis Delmas last April. Some pundits actually
have Gerald McCoy ranked higher than Suh. That will certainly be a
running debate until April.

In the end, I think St. Louis goes with the ‘Husker at
1, and Detroit takes the Sooner at 2. They’ll pair McCoy
alongside second-year talent Sammie Lee Hill in the middle and have
two stud defensive tackles to anchor Jim Schwartz’s defensive
line for years to come.


Tennessee S Eric Berry

(Last week: Same)

The Browns drafted Eric Turner No. 2 overall in 1991 and the
Lions took Bennie Blades No. 3 in 1988. Add Eric Berry to the
exclusive list of safeties taken in the top 3. I’d be shocked
if Berry slipped any further than third overall. The Tampa D
already has a nice crop of young defensive talent. In Roy Miller,
Barrett Ruud and Tanard Jackson, the Bucs have a solid trio of
defenders up the middle. Add Berry to that mix and watch out for
Raheem Morris’ young unit.


Notre Dame QB Jimmy Clausen

(Last week: Same)

The Redskins could tender Jason Campbell and keep him around
for a season or just get rid of him altogether. Either way,
it’s time for a new “face of the franchise” in
D.C. Insert Clausen. Like Joe Theismann so many years before him,
Clausen will be a Notre Dame gunslinger playing in the
nation’s capital. Malcolm Kelly, Devin Thomas and Fred Davis
all picked it up towards the end of their second seasons. Clausen
would have some young tools to work with in Washington and Mike
Shanahan could serve as the perfect teacher. Things like “hope” and
“change” are coming to D.C.


Oklahoma State OT Russell Okung

(Last week: Okung No. 8 to Raiders, Chiefs picked OT Anthony
Davis, Rutgers)

The Kansas City offensive line was a work in progress in ’09,
but started to come along a bit down the stretch. Drafting an
offensive tackle like Okung would allow Branden Albert to move back
to his natural position of guard, solidify Matt Cassel’s
blind side and give Jamaal “Jazz” Charles some
legitimate holes to run through. Okung can play right away and was
the top offensive line prospect from the start of the college
season right through the end. Todd Haley and Charlie Weis are
already concocting offensive schemes out in KC. They’ll need
a solidified offensive line to accomplish their goals in 2010.
Though I’m more intrigued by Rutgers monster Anthony Davis,
Okung’s the safer and smarter pick for Kansas City.


Georgia Tech DE Derrick Morgan

(Last week: Morgan No. 16 to Titans, Seahawks picked S
Taylor Mays, USC)

At 6’4, 270 pounds, Morgan’s an imposing presence
and a bolt of lightning off the edge. Patrick Kerney’s not
getting any younger and Lawrence Jackson hasn’t exactly been
Reggie White since being drafted in the first round two years ago.
New Seahawks coaches Pete Carroll, Jeremy Bates, Jed Fisch and
Kippy Brown make up an All-Star team of offensive minds out in
Seattle, but the defense needs to improve if the Seahawks are going
to compete in the high flying NFC.

Sam Bradford’s an intriguing thought and I still think
Carroll may have a tough time passing on Taylor Mays, but the
potential sack machine Morgan is the most likely choice at No. 6.


Florida CB Joe Haden

(Last week: Same)

Haden’s drawing comparisons to top NFL cornerbacks
Darrelle Revis and Nnamdi Asomugha. To be completely honest, those
comparisons are not that absurd. In 2009, Haden held big name SEC
wideouts Brandon LaFell, Julio Jones and A.J. Green all but
catchless. He then completely shut down Cincinnati stars Mardy
Gilyard and Armon Binns in the Sugar Bowl. According to Terry Pluto
of the Cleveland Plain Dealer, the Browns find Haden to be a
“very attractive” draft prospect. With little talent at
corner and safety, this one almost makes too much sense.


Rutgers OT Anthony Davis

(Last week: Davis No. 5 to Chiefs, Raiders picked OT Russell
Okung, Oklahoma State)

You never know with Al Davis. I thought Darrius Heyward-Bey
was worthy of a late first/early second round selection last year;
Davis took him No.7 overall. Another A. Davis — Rutgers behemoth
Anthony Davis — has unlimited potential. At 6’6, 330 pounds,
he’s a monster. After a few dominant individual workouts,
don’t be shocked if he skyrockets up draft boards.

In a perfect world, Tom Cable would get the opportunity to
groom a top offensive line prospect like Davis. Of course, in a
perfect world, the Raiders would have at least one 6+ win season
since 2002. Anthony Davis could be the pick here, but so can just
about 75 other guys.


Oklahoma QB Sam Bradford

(Last week: Same)

Bills fans have been down this road before. Whether
it’s been Rob Johnson, J.P. Losman or Trent Edwards,
Buffalo’s been trying to find Jim Kelly’s replacement
at quarterback for close to 20 years. Sam Bradford’s shoulder
should be fully healed by Draft Day. Will it be strong enough to
throw in the heavy late December Buffalo winds, though? We’ll
have to wait and see. Assuming Bradford’s arm is good to go,
I’d look for Buddy Nix and Chan Gailey to roll the dice on
the former Heisman winner and start anew at quarterback. Again.


Alabama LB Rolando McClain

(Last week: Same)

In recent weeks, I’ve read various critiques on
McClain’s pro potential. Stuff like “Nick Saban’s defense
masked his inefficiencies” and “He’ll never be the player he
was in college at the next level”. You know, the usual “not a
ton of upside” garbage. Clearly, I don’t buy it.
McClain’s a defensive dynamo and at 6’4, 260 pounds
with all the immeasurables you can ask for, I view him as the
prototypical NFL 4-3 middle linebacker.

Jack Del Rio will fall in love with his toughness and
on-the-field leadership capabilities. McClain was the heart and
soul of college football’s top defense in ’09.
He’ll be an opening day starter in Jacksonville in ’10.


Brandon Graham, Michigan DE/LB

(Last week: Graham No. 39 to Raiders, Broncos picked WR Dez
Bryant, Oklahoma State)

Josh McDaniels and defensive coordinator Don Martindale have
one pass rushing 3-4 DE/OLB hybrid in Elvis Dumervil. Brandon
Graham would be another. After a promising 6-0 start to the 2009
season, the Denver defense stalled down the stretch and got run
over by AFC West also-rans Kansas City and Oakland at home. Graham,
whose stock is skyrocketing up draft boards after a dominant week
of Senior Bowl practices and an MVP performance in the game itself,
was one of the few bright spots in Ann Arbor over the past two

This is a bit higher than most other mock drafts have Graham,
but McDaniels and co. will love his makeup, his leadership skills,
and his non-stop pursuit of the ball. AFC West opponents will not.


Tennessee DT Dan Williams

(Last week: Same)

Everyone’s talking wideout here, but there will be
several solid options available in later rounds for that.
Run-stopping defensive tackles, though, do not just show up on your
doorstep. Dan Williams follows in the great tradition of the
Tennessee DTs before him (Albert Haynesworth, Justin Harrell,
Aubreyo Franklin) and could be the anchor of the Miami D-line for
years to come. Parcells, Ireland and Sparano will love what
Williams brings to the table.


Iowa OT Bryan Bulaga

(Last week: Same)

The 49ers passed on offensive tackle Michael Oher last year
and grabbed Michael Crabtree 10th overall, instead. Bulaga, a star
at Iowa coming off of a wonderful Orange Bowl, should be around at
No.13. It’s safe, it’s smart and it’s the right
pick. I love what Bulaga offers as a tackle. Though there’s
not much buzz around him now, he could get some Top 10 love as we
get closer to April.


Clemson RB/KR C.J. Spiller

(Last week: Same)

The “ex-college coach traveling band of offensive
wunderkinds” that currently make up the Seahawks coaching
staff will draft their first offensive player in the No. 14 hole. I
can’t see them letting Spiller slip past them. The Seahawks
run game simply hasn’t been the same since Shaun Alexander
hit the dreaded 30-year-old running back wall in 2007. Justin
Forsett had a few good games in ’09 and Julius Jones can
still pick up yards when called upon, but Spiller’s the game
breaker the Seattle offense so desperately needs. He’ll
return kicks, catch passes and be an every down back if needed.
It’s hard not to get excited over envisioning Pete Carroll
using Spiller like he did Reggie Bush at USC. Everywhere.


USC S Taylor Mays

(Last week: Mays No. 6 to Seahawks, Giants picked DT Brian
Price, UCLA)

The Giants have major needs across their defense, primarily
at middle linebacker. But safety is a top priority as well. Kenny
Phillips still may end up being the All-Pro he appeared to be over
the first 20 games of his pro career, but after missing the bulk of
his second season with patella femoral arthritis — a potential
career-threatening condition — the Big Blue defense was just never
the same.

Everyone — I mean everyone — is down on Taylor Mays
following a so-so senior season and a mediocre Senior Bowl week in
which he struggled in pass coverage. Call me crazy, but I still
really like him as an NFL prospect. A three-time All American and a
four-year starter at USC, Mays punishes receivers across the middle
and has pro speed. If the Giants move to Perry Fewell’s Tampa
2, Mays can be the run-stopping safety that makes it all work. If
they want to move him to OLB, he could probably play that position
as well.

I originally had Mays going in the Top 10 and I’ve seen
him slip all the way to the second round in some mock drafts.
That’s ludicrous. Giants fans would be psyched to have the
former Trojan fall in their laps at No. 15. Following in the great
tradition of Ronnie Lott, Dennis Smith and Troy Polamalu, Mays is
the next great USC safety roaming centerfield in the pros. Phillips
and Mays in the same secondary? Watch out, NFC East.


UCLA DT Brian Price

(Last week: Price No. 15 to Giants, Titans picked DE Derrick
Morgan, Georgia Tech)

Chuck Cecil’s defense was horrendous at the start of
’09, but really came along down the stretch. Finishing the
season going 8-2 in their final 10 games, the Titans defense
learned to work together without Albert Haynesworth clogging up the
middle. Brian Price might not be the physical presence that
Haynesworth is, but he’s certainly worthy of Tennessee’s
first-round pick. Price dominated the Pac-10 in 2009, earning him
the conference’s Defensive Player of the Year award. He had
22 tackles for a loss, 11.5 sacks over the past two years and
seemed to spend much of the season in the opponent’s
backfield. Tennessee’s D is lush with talented youngsters.
Add Price to the mix and the unit gets even better.


Florida DE Carlos Dunlap

(Last week: Same)

San Francisco’s defense picked it up over the second
half of the season and is just a few players away from being a real
force. 2008 BCS Championship MVP Carlos Dunlap is an awe-inspiring
physical specimen and a downright terror off the edge. At
6’6, 290 pounds, he’s a potential nightmare for
opposing offensive lines. Mike Singletary will love his non-stop
motor. With two picks in the top 20, San Fran firms up their
offensive and defensive lines with guys who can start right away.


Idaho G Mike Iupati

(Last week: Iupati No. 24 to Eagles, Steelers picked OT
Trent Williams, Oklahoma)

The last time a guard was taken in the top 20, it was
Virginia’s Branden Albert going to Kansas City at 17th
overall in 2008. Iupati’s in the same league. Coming off a
dominant senior season at Idaho, he opened eyes while paving giant
paths for Idaho running backs in the Roady’s Humanitarian
Bowl versus Bowling Green. Iupati was one of the more polished
players down at Mobile for the Senior Bowl, and though he
didn’t necessarily dominate during practices, his first round
status was solidified with steady play throughout the week.
Pittsburgh’s offensive line returned five starters from its
Super Bowl winning squad and still struggled mightily in ’09. The
O-Line hasn’t been the same since Alan Faneca left for the
Jets via free agency. Iupati’s a major step in getting the
unit back where Pittsburgh fans expect it to be.


Oklahoma State CB Perrish Cox

(Last week: Cox No. 29 to Jets, Falcons picked CB Patrick
Robinson, Florida State)

After Haden, it’s an open book on who the second
cornerback off the board will be. Right now, I’m confident
Cox is the second CB taken, but in the coming months, Kyle Wilson,
Patrick Robinson, Syd’Quan Thompson and Donovan Warren could
all end up being the guy. I’m confident Atlanta takes one of them.
Find the footage of the two picks Cox had in the Cowboys’ win
over Texas Tech in ‘09. Both were special and exhibit the big
play abilities of the 5’11 speedster. Cox has kick return
abilities, as well. Mike Smith’s defense featured a patchwork
unit of corners in ’09. With years of experience covering
some of the nation’s top wideouts in the pass-happy Big 12,
Cox is a potential opening day starter for Atlanta.


Texas CB/S Earl Thomas

(Last week: Same)

I love this pick for Houston. Thomas is a local guy who can
fill a pressing need for the Texans. Houston got a lot more than
anyone expected from Bernard Pollard and John Busing at safety over
the final few months of the season, but would love a top notch
prospect at the position to go with their star studded front 7.
Thomas was a first-team All American in ’09 and could play
cornerback if needed, as well.


Oklahoma State WR Dez Bryant

(Last week: Bryant No. 11 to Broncos, Bengals picked TE
Jermaine Gresham, Oklahoma)

Some mock drafts have the uber-fast, uber-versatile Bryant
going in the top 10. Still the top wideout off the board, I see him
slipping to Cincinnati at No. 21. The Bengals can certainly use
him. The passing game, once the bread and butter of the “Who
Dey” offense, looked inept at times in ’09. Carson
Palmer, a guy Adam Schein refers to as “The Human Jugs
Machine”, became a glorified game manager over the
season’s final three months. Was the loss of T.J.
Houshmandzadeh one of the reasons? Perhaps.

In Bryant, the Bengals get a worthy WR2 to pair with Chad
Ochocinco and a potential game-breaker for Palmer to hit on deep
routes. They also get a kick return specialist. Bryant, whos been
training for draft workouts since October, is going to put on a
show at the Combine and end up being the first wideout taken in
this draft. If he slips to Cincy, they’ll gladly scoop him


Maryland OT Bruce Campbell

(Last week: Campbell No. 27 to Cowboys, Patriots picked
DE/OLB Everson Griffen, Oklahoma)

The Patriots offensive line isn’t getting any younger
and Campbell’s quite the prospect. At 6’7, 310 pounds,
the athletic tackle has plenty of upside. Coming off nagging knee
and toe injuries, teams may be a bit tentative on selecting the
still very raw Campbell in the first round, but his potential is
too great for the Patriots to pass on him at No. 22 oveall. With
four picks in the first two rounds, look for the Patriots to take
some gambles with a few of their selections. Campbell only played
in 27 games at Maryland, but is worth the risk. And I’m
giving him the nickname “Evil Dead” for his namesake
actor. A doppelganger for the guy? Not quite. Does he have the same
name? Yes.


Oklahoma OT Trent Williams

(Last week: Williams No. 18 to Steelers, Packers picked
Michigan CB Donovan Warren)

How’d that happen? A few months after being projected
as a top five prospect heading into the 2009 college season,
Williams slips all the way to No. 23 and into the hands of the
Green Bay Packers. Whereas Williams had a strong enough senior
season, guys like Okung, Bulaga, Davis, Iupati and Campbell appear
to be hotter prospects with greater potential. Capable of playing
either left or right tackle, Williams has four years of Big 12
experience and should make for a fine fit in pass-happy Green Bay.


USC DE/OLB Everson Griffen

(Last week: Griffen No. 18 to Patriots, Eagles picked Idaho
G Mike Iupati)

2009 was Griffen’s first and only as a fulltime starter
at USC and he made the most of it. The hybrid DE/OLB had 8 sacks,
9.5 tackles for a loss and 45 tackles overall. Sean
McDermott’s defense got a lot of solid pass rush production
from Trent Cole and Juqua Parker in ’09, but could use
another young lightning rod coming off the edge. Griffen fits the
mold. With Griffen added at DE and the return of Stewart Bradley
and Omar Gaither at linebacker, theEagles defense could be back
among the league’s best in 2010. Perhaps they’ll get that
swagger back, too.


Florida State CB Patrick Robinson

(Last week: Robinson No. 19 to Falcons, Ravens picked
California CB Syd’Quan Thompson)

Ravens fans may be clamoring for a wideout at No. 25 —
LSU’s Brandon LaFell appears to already be a fan favorite on
the blogs and message boards — but cornerback is as pressing, if
not a far greater need. Robinson battled injuries this season, but
always exhibited top flight corner talent when on the field.

With Ed Reed’s future status still unknown and Frank
Walker and Domonique Foxworth serving as starting cornerbacks down
the stretch of the ’09 season, Robinson fills an immediate
need and could contribute right away. Whether or not ex-Canes Ray
Lewis, Ed Reed and Tavares Gooden will tolerate having a Seminole
in their defensive huddle is an entirely other issue. Look for
Baltimore to snag Robinson at 25, then look to address receiver in
the second round.


Texas DE/OLB Sergio Kindle

(Last week: Same)

Some draft pundits are down on Kindle, hinting that his game
doesn’t translate to the pro level. I’ve seen him
slotted to go as low as the third round in some mock drafts. That
doesn’t make much sense to me. At 6’4, 255 pounds,
Kindle has the size and speed to play either defensive end or
outside linebacker at the next level and produced enough in the
college game to make me think he could do it right away.
Arizona’s defense was torched by the Packers and Saints in
the playoffs. Upgrades are needed along the front 7. Kindle’s
a player who can play in a variety of spots an do so tenaciously.
The Cardinals would be fortunate to see him still on the board at
No. 26.


Massachusetts OT/G Vladimir Ducasse

(Last week: Ducasse No. 41 to Bills, Cowboys picked Maryland
OT Bruce Campbell)

Who?! Trust me, nobody will be asking that question
by Draft weekend, as the versatile offensive line prospect out of
UMass made quite the splash at the Senior Bowl and is quickly
moving up draft boards. His versatility is the main reason. At
6’5, 330 pounds, Ducasse can play either tackle positions or
in the interior at guard. A native of Haiti, he picked up the game
at a later age than most and still has loads of potential. Built
like a guard but able to play tackle, look for Jerry Jones to scoop
up the “small school” product and mold him into a
force. It’s no secret that the Dallas offensive line needs
some young reinforcements. Ducasse, though perhaps not the sexiest
choice for Cowboys fans, is a necessary step in the right


Fresno State RB Ryan Mathews

(Last week: Mathews No. 51 to Texans, Chargers picked
Alabama DT Terrence Cody)

I’ve flip-flopped on where the Chargers will focus with
the 28th pick quite a few times in recent weeks. Do they look to
fill the shoes of LaDainian Tomlinson with a young running back or
try to do the same with the aging Jamal Williams at defensive
tackle? I think they address the former, plucking Ryan Mathews out
of Fresno State. Scouts have compared the underclassman to Willis
McGahee and Thomas Jones — a tough inside-the-tackles runner with
breakaway speed. Look for San Diego to scoop up Mathews here, then
address the defensive line in either rounds two or three.


Boise State CB Kyle Wilson

(Last week: Wilson No. 49 to 49ers, Jets picked Oklahoma
State CB Perrish Cox)

Perhaps no player in all of college football had a better
January than Boise State’s Kyle Wilson. The New Jersey native
stood out in the Broncos’ impressive Fiesta Bowl win over
TCU, and then raised eyebrows all week at the Senior Bowl in
Mobile. A solid corner with good speed and coverage abilities,
Wilson can also contribute in the return game. Rex Ryan’s
defense features the hands-down top cornerback in the league.
Wilson will give Darrelle Revis a battery mate to work alongside
for years to come.


Penn State Jared Odrick DE/DT

(Last week: Same)

37-year-old Pat Williams is considering retirement and backup
Jimmy Kennedy is not the long-term answer. I can see Minnesota
going with another former Nittany Lions star to fill that role,
instead. Odrick was the 2009 Big Ten Defensive Player of the Year
and had a strong Senior Bowl week in Mobile. The knock on him is
his upper body strength. It’s certainly something he can work on.
He has a great football mind and a high motor — two things Leslie
Frazier will love.


South Florida DE Jason Pierre Paul

(Last week: Pierre Paul No. 54 to Bengals, Colts picked
DE/OLB Jerry Hughes, TCU)

Dwight Freeney and Robert Mathis, meet Jason Pierre Paul.
Now, teach him everything. Labeled as a “one year
wonder” by some, the 6’5, 265 pound pass rush
specialist merged onto the scene in 2009 and could be a terror to
deal with on the Lucas Oil Stadium rug. The first-team All-Big East
selection led South Florida in sacks, tackles for a loss and
quarterback hurries in ’09. Slotted to go anywhere from the
Top 10 to the mid-second round, Pierre Paul would be a nice scoop
up for Larry Coyer’s 4-3 defense.


Clemson OLB/DE Ricky Sapp

(Last week: Same)

Gregg Williams’ defense relied on quarterback hurries,
stout run defense and opportunistic turnovers throughout the 2009
season and it resulted in a Lombardi Trophy. Scott Fujita and Scott
Shanle were both stellar at the outside linebacker spots throughout
the Saints’ Super Bowl run, but aren’t getting any
younger. If Ricky Sapp, a guy some pundits like as a Top 20 pick,
is available at No. 31 or 32, look for GM Mickey Loomis to scoop
him up. The thought of the lightning fast Sapp, who had five sacks
for Clemson in ’09, roaming the Superdome carpet will be too
much to resist.

*To Be Decided by Coin Toss

Second Round

33. St. Louis Rams—Jermaine Gresham, TE,

34. Detroit Lions—Jonathan Dwyer, RB,
Georgia Tech

35. Tampa Bay Buccaneers—Corey Wootton,
DE/DT, Northwestern

36. Kansas City Chiefs—Golden Tate, WR,
Notre Dame

37. Washington Redskins—Charles Brown, OT,

38. Cleveland Browns—Sean Weatherspoon, LB

39. Oakland Raiders—Brandon Spikes, LB,

40. Seattle Seahawks—Nate Allen, S, USF

41. Buffalo Bills—Selvish Capers, OT, West

42. Tampa Bay Buccaneers*—Jon Asamoah, G,

43. Miami Dolphins—Brandon LaFell, WR, LSU

44. New England Patriots*—Jahvid Best, RB,

45. Denver Broncos—Damian Williams, WR, USC

46. New York Giants—LaMarr Houston, DT,

47. New England Patriots*— Rob Gronkowski,
TE, Arizona

48. Carolina Panthers*—Aaron Hernandez, TE,

49. San Francisco 49ers—Colt McCoy, QB,

50. Kansas City Chiefs*—Maurkice Pouncey,
C/G, Florida

51. Houston Texans*—Anthony Dixon, RB,
Mississippi State

52. Pittsburgh Steelers—Syd’Quan
Thompson, CB, California

53. New England Patriots—Dexter McCluster,
RB/WR, Ole Miss

54. Cincinnati Bengals—Alex Carrington, DE,
Arkansas State

55. Philadelphia Eagles—Morgan Burnett, S,
Georgia Tech

56. Green Bay Packers—Devin McCourty, CB,

57. Baltimore Ravens–Arrelious Benn, WR,

58. Arizona Cardinals—Jason Worilds, DE,
Virginia Tech

59. Dallas Cowboys—Demaryius Thomas, WR,
Georgia Tech

60. San Diego Chargers—Terrence Cody, DT,

61. New York Jets—Austen Lane, DE, Murray

62. Minnesota Vikings—Dominique Franks, CB,

63. Indianapolis Colts—Donovan Warren, CB,

64. New Orleans Saints—Tim Tebow, QB,

Third Round

65. St. Louis Rams—Jordan Shipley, WR, Texas

66. Detroit Lions—Navarro Bowman, LB, Penn

67. Tampa Bay Buccaneers—George Selvie, DE,
South Florida

68. Kansas City Chiefs—Daryl Washington, LB,

69. Oakland Raiders—Jevan Snead, QB, Ole

70. Philadelphia Eagles—Mike Johnson, OG,

71. Cleveland Browns—Eric Decker, WR,

72. Buffalo Bills—Roger Saffold, OT/OG,

73. Miami Dolphins—Greg Hardy, DE, Ole Miss

74. Jacksonville Jaguars*—Kareem Jackson,
CB, Alabama

75. Chicago Bears*—Jared Veldheer, OT,

76. New York Giants—Willie Young, DE, N.C.

77. Tennessee Titans*—Brandon Carter, OG,
Texas Tech

78. Carolina Panthers*—Geno Atkins, DT,

79. San Francisco 49ers—Mardy Gilyard,
WR/KR, Cincinnati

80. Denver Broncos—Reshad Jones, S, Georgia

81. Houston Texans*—Ciron Black, OT, LSU

82. Pittsburgh Steelers—Joe McKnight, RB,

83. Atlanta Falcons*—Kyle Calloway, OT, Iowa

84. Cincinnati Bengals—Anthony McCoy, TE,

85. Oakland Raiders—Mike Williams, WR,

86. Green Bay Packers—Toby Gerhart, RB,

87. Philadelphia Eagles—Jerry Hughes,

88. Baltimore Ravens—Jermaine Cunningham,
DE, Florida

89. Arizona Cardinals—Tony Pike, QB,

90. Dallas Cowboys—Ed Wang, OT, Virginia

91. San Diego Chargers—Jerome Murphy, CB,
South Florida

92. Cleveland Browns—Ed Dickson, TE, Oregon

93. Minnesota Vikings—John Jerry, OG, Ole

94. Indianapolis Colts—Marshall Newhouse,

95. New Orleans Saints—Chad Jones, S, LSU

*To Be Decided by Coin Toss