2023 NFL Draft

Pavelle Mock Draft 8.0 – What If No One Reaches For A QB?

My last two mocks will be the “what I hope for” and “what I predict” versions. This one looks at a key question everyone has shied away from considering. What if last year was not an aberration, and teams have learned their lesson about reaching for second-tier QB prospects? That could easily push Anthony Richardson toward the end of Round 1, and Will Levis out of the 1st completely, which results in a very tough board for Pittsburgh. It won’t get any tougher than this folks! Strap in and enjoy the ride.

NOTE: The only hard and fast rule of this mock is “No Trading Back.” Why? Go find some of our fellow draftniks who root for other teams and inquire about trade down options you think Pittsburgh might want to explore. That exercise will cure your itch very fast! It turns out that everyone realizes the strength of this class is in Rounds 2-3, with waning strength as you get into Round 4. Everyone wants to trade back in order to collect multiple picks in that range. And the only people stupid enough to fall for such trades are Mr. & Ms. Simulator, who not coincidentally earn money by feeding unrealistic fantasies. Talk to actual humans and you will hear this instead: “We have no interest at all in trading up, but we’d be happy to move back if Pittsburgh is willing to put its picks at 32, 49, and 80 into the pot…”

Give it a shot and let me know what happens down in the comments. In the meantime, trading down is Off. The. Table.

Let’s start by producing my worst case, no-QBs board. In no particular order:

Picks 1-16. Read ’em and weep.

QB Bryce Young T/G/C Peter Skoronski EDGE Tyree Wilson CB Devon Witherspoon
QB C.J. Stroud DT Jalen Carter EDGE Myles Murphy CB Joey Porter Jr.
OT Paris Johnson, Jr. DT Bryan Bresee EDGE Lukas Van Ness CB Deonte Banks
OT Broderick Jones EDGE Will Anderson, Jr. CB Christian Gonzalez Nickel/Slot DB Brian Branch

Every one of my favorite Round 1 targets is gone, and so are two of my three fallback positions. We want defense, and apparently everyone else did too. Yes, there are some likable EDGE talents still available, but all of them have some kind of asterisk from a Pittsburgh point of view. Will McDonald IV is on the small side. Keion White is very raw and more of a 4-3 DE than a 3-4 OLB. Nolan Smith (who refuses to be an ILB in this scenario) is so small that he really couldn’t function as an Edge within Pittsburgh’s scheme. And Felix Anudike-Uzomah wasn’t even used as a primary pass rusher in college.

The offensive options are definitely more appealing.

RB Bijan Robinson is the clear BPA, but with our current roster? No. That is one of the very few positions I won’t even consider, despite the fact that my intransigence will probably mean he ends up in Baltimore. (Aaaaarrrrgh!) WR Jaxon Smith Njigba is certainly a possibility. He’s become the clear WR1 of the class for reasons I could not dispute. But after thinking it over I’m going to go with…

PICK 1:17 – OT Darnell Wright, Tennessee

Thank heaven we are at #17 instead of #18. My three main fallbacks for the class are CB Deonte Banks, DB Brian Branch, and this young man – even though Darnell Wright was emphatically a Round 2 prospect for most of the process imho. Here’s what changed:

First, he looked really good at the Senior Bowl. I was impressed that the reports of his power turned out to be true, but the best thing was the way he adapted to the different talents he faced. Wright and McDonald had some epic back and forth battles at the start of the week because the latter’s ability to burst, dip, and bend the edge is just about as good as it gets. Wright adapted as the practice sessions went on, which belied the whole argument that he was a one-dimensional “Right Tackle Only.”

Second, I think the whole “blindside protector” thing is overblown in the modern NFL. Just look at where T.J. Watt plays. All modern OTs need to be excellent pass protectors, and teams no longer feel a need to put the bigger-but-slower one on the right.

Third, deeper research revealed that Wright’s performance against Will McDonald IV was exactly what should have been expected from the film. The better and slicker the pass rusher, the more Wright rose to the occasion. Nick Saban finally gave up and shifted Alabama’s Will Anderson Jr. over to the other side of the defense completely. LSU’s B.J. Ojulari fared no better.

Fourth, all the media pundits I respect have consistently been pushing his stock higher and higher for all the reasons I mention above.

But the clincher came when I had the chance to listen in as Darnell Wright explained his approach to pass blocking at the NFL Combine. I urge you to go and watch that. This is a young man who studies his craft, studies his opponent, and understands how to adapt his game on a week-by-week basis. I find it hard to even imagine a player who’d be more coachable. The only real drawback is Wright’s lack of a HOF ceiling. But given this board and the Steelers’ desire to add a quality competitor to the Tackle room, Darnell Wright is a solid leadoff double into the gap and a perfectly acceptable Round 1 pick.

OT Darnell Wright, Tennessee (Senior) [Mtg. at Senior Bowl. Coach Meyer at Pro Day]. 6’5”, 333 lbs. with 33¾” arms and 9” hands. Turns 22 in August. Met with a dozen teams at the Combine but not with the Steelers. He looks like your classic people moving Right Tackle, but he has played both sides, and his Combine talk proved his sophistication about the game beyond any doubt. He won the Senior Bowl OL Practice Player of the Week, in the course of which he built a relationship with Mike Tomlin, and notes that he earned specific interest on Pittsburgh’s part. See also Chandler Stroud’s gif-supported Depot scouting report describes a player who is big, long, strong, and smart enough to use all those assets well. He’s also a splendid athlete who mirrors well, which suggests that dropping some weight might give him extra movement skills and help with his endurance. Tends to get upright or be a waist bender when the gas tank runs low. Can be more of a technician than a bully despite his size. Has shown the ability to dig out stubborn opponents in the run game, and can reach, pin, and hold the edge quite well, but not very good at pulling or climbing to the second level. Came in at #32 in Daniel Jeremiah’s initial Top-50 list and was all the way up to #17 in the March version. This scouting profile from the well-respected Brandon Thorn ends in a later 1st grade as an athletic and physical tone setter who would fit best in a downhill running game. The equally respected Lance Zierlein’s NFL.com scouting profile ends in more of a Round 2 grade, seeing Wright as a pure RT who will eventually be a plus starter, but may take a few years to clean up his inconsistencies and internalize a more complicated NFL blocking scheme. Film guru Greg Cosell’s scouting profile describes Wright’s 2021 film as a college OT on his way to being an NFL Guard, and highlights how much better he was in final year: “Wright did a much better job overcoming his athletic and movement limitations, playing with calmer and more efficient footwork and balance, which allowed him to mirror and redirect more effectively. What consistently stood out was Wright’s strength to anchor versus speed to power, as he consistently stoned pass rushers.”

NOTE: I do not “expect” Darnell Wright to be a Year 1 starter and won’t be particularly upset if he isn’t. The Steelers need better play out of their OTs, not some particular replacement for XYZ player. Wright is talented and advanced enough to create a serious 3-way competition for the two starter positions, which can do nothing but spur both Chuks and Dan Moore Jr. to new levels of achievement. Let the best man win, and the loser be a really superior swing Tackle/depth. Put another way, I expect Darnell Wright’s presence to have a Round 1 impact on the OT group as a whole, regardless of whether he is one of the two who emerge as the nominal starters. That is all I really care about.

Your Intermezzo Mssr.: Picks 18-31

QB Anthony Richardson OG O’Cyrus Torrence TE Dalton Kincaid CB Julius “Juju” Brents
RB Bijan Robinson WR Jaxon Smith-Njigba EDGE Will McDonald IV CB Kelee Ringo
OT Anton Harrison WR Quentin Johnston EDGE Felix Anudike-Uzomah
OT Dawand Jones TE Michael Mayer EDGE Nolan Smith

Still no Will Levis. You’d think that somebody would trade up before Round 2 to get him but no. The answer is, “If we saw him as a likely starter we would have taken him in Round 1. You do not wait on QBs. Besides, Round 2-3 picks are gold this year and we do not plan to give up a single one. How would you feel about trading up from 49? If you add in the pick at #80…”

So the big news of Round 1 is seven Edge Rushers and seven Corners (six if you count Brian Branch as more of a Safety). Plus seven Offensive Linemen. A full 21 of the 31 picks devoted to just those positions. Is it realistic? I would have to say, “Yes.” It isn’t the likeliest outcome, but those are three of the strongest groups in the draft and they are all considered premium positions that should be targeted early.

PICK 2:01 (#32 overall) – WR Jordan Addison, USC by way of Pitt

If Darnell Wright’s stock has gone up during the pre-draft process, Addison’s has gone down. But it’s important to remember that the player himself hasn’t gotten any worse. He’s still that super slick, inside/outside talent who gives anyone but supremely technical Corners the heebie jeebies every time they play. We’ve simply learned that he’s much better as a football player than he is when asked to be an Olympian.

My recent article on this year’s pass catchers highlighted an unpleasantly harsh reality: Pittsburgh has only five starter-quality offensive weapons. That includes Najee Harris and Pat Freiermuth, with the assumption that Calvin Austin III will in fact be “starter quality.” This team could not field a 5-WR set as things currently stand unless it elevated Anthony Miller, Gunner Olszewski, or Cody White. Heck, you’d need one of those just to field 4 WRs while having a proven return man.

The room could actually use two additions, not just one: a tough, big-slot type of weapon and also a quick-and-shifty WR/Returner type. Jordan Addison offers the latter and does it as well as any prospect in the draft. He’s super slick, gets open in the middle of the field, offers some deep-threat ability as well, and would serve as a marvelous punt and kick returner on top of everything else. His prior relationship with Kenny Pickett is just gravy. But you know what? I like gravy. There are some other players I could target to return equivalent value, but I do not think any would truly be better.

WR Jordan Addison, USC by way of Pitt. (Junior) [Mtg. at Combine, Years at Pitt]. 5’11⅛”, 173 lbs. with 30⅞” arms and 8¾” hands. Turned 21 in January. The WR who helped to make Kenny Pickett look like a genius in 2021, and to win Caleb Williams a Heisman Award in 2022. Addison is the sort of guy who makes opposing DBs look like they’re playing in boots; amazingly quick, slick, and sneaky, with a sudden burst that creates separation at the catch and RAC points, and the brakes to separate when a CB expects him to hit the gas. He also has tremendous hands, all of which adds up to an extraordinary “create separation and then make yards” talent, who will kill you deep if you play to stop that aspect of his game. Great kick and punt returner too. But there is an issue: he lacks both size and grown man strength, and it does show up at times. The sort of player who will benefit greatly from a QB who can hit him in stride and will terrify a CB on one team only to be erased the next week by a Joe Haden-level technician. Came in at #10 overall on Daniel Jeremiah’s initial Top-50 list. He was WR5 for Lance Zierlein, whose NFL.com scouting profile ends in a Round 2-ish grade due to worries about the “[lack of] size and catch strength generally associated with high-impact performers on the next level.” Alex Kozora’s gif-supported Depot scouting report likewise ends in an early-2nd grade, noting that Addison does have the frame to bulk up a bit if he needs to. Surprisingly average athletic testing has pushed his public draft stock down from “Round 1 lock” to “could even fall into Round 2.” Film guru Greg Cosell’s scouting profile reminds us to keep the big picture in mind. “Addison will transition to the NFL as an inside-outside receiver who can run multiple routes at all three levels, in addition to being featured on tunnel screens, bubble screens and jet reverses. Some might put him in the slot box due to his slim frame, but Addison is more than that, and there is no doubt he can be [a] multi-dimensional weapon in the context of a complete passing game.”

NOTE: I am pretty sure the 2022 Steelers had the youngest offense in the NFL by a pretty good margin. Thus the improvement we hope for isn’t going to come from 2023 draft picks so much as continued improvement by the young men selected in 2021, 2020, and 2019. QB Kenny Pickett above all, but also the likes of WR George Pickens, WR Calvin Austin III (who cannot be worse than “unavailable,” lol), TE Pat Freiermuth, the entire O-Line (especially with its new additions), and the RB room as well (both individually and as a result of everyone else getting better).

Thus it is pure coincidence that the first two picks have both gone to players on the offensive side of the board. The run of defensive players at the top of the first forced my hand and resulted in the OT and WR being the BPA at these spots in the draft.

ALSO CONSIDERED: WR Zay Flowers, ILB Trenton Simpson, CB Emmanuel Forbes, and CB Clark Phillips II.

A Palate Cleanser: The Picks From 33-48

QB Will Levis TE Darnell Washington RB Zach Charbonnet DT Calijah Kancey
QB Hendon Hooker TE Tucker Kraft RB Devon Achane EDGE Keion White
C/G John Michael Schmitz TE Sam LaPorta WR Zay Flowers ILB Drew Sanders
OL Cody Mauch RB Jahmyr Gibbs WR Jalin Hyatt SAF Antonio Johnson

That’s it for the predictions, I promise. We are starting to see the offense and defense even out, at least in terms of numbers. Which is good since I am bound and determined to go with some defensive options in the next few picks! But maybe some that could come as a surprise…

PICK 2:18 (#49 overall) – CB Emmanuel Forbes, Mississippi St.

I have myself in something of a tizzy with both of the first two picks having gone to the offensive side of the ball. I have got to get some defensive talent! Boundary Corner, Slot DB, cover-capable ILB, EDGE, and DT3; lots of areas to target, but it has to get done. And soon, since I expect all of those positions to be heavily picked over before I get to pick again. We are now at Pick 49 and won’t get to choose again until Pick 90. Picks 50-79 could easily drain all of the following:

  • The final group of strong Edge prospects (Isaiah Foskey, B.J. Ojulari, and Tuli Tuipulotu);
  • The next two ILBs (Trenton Simpson and Jack Campbell);
  • The next three DL prospects (Gervon Dexter, Keeanu Benton, and Mazi Smith);
  • Several good-looking CBs (Forbes, Clark Phillips III, Tyrique Stevenson, DJ Turner, Eli Ricks, and Rejzohn Wright);
  • A few Safeties;
  • Several WRs;
  • Several TEs;
  • A few more RBs; and
  • Several more OL.

It’s a tough situation, though one need not exaggerate it. There are probably 40-50 prospects who fit those descriptions, plus surprises, and Pick 80 is only 31 slots away. So someone decent will be there for the Steelers’ pick. But it is fair to expect at least 60% of the desirable talent to be gone.

A DT or ILB makes the most sense if I play the board with an eye toward filling positions rather than players. One of six Corners is a lot likelier to drop than one of two ILBs or three DTs, especially since seven teams have already picked one. But picking positions rather than players is a fool’s game in the long run, and one I choose to avoid. Emmanuel Forbes has off the charts ball-hawking skills, held up fine in college to the physicality of the game, is young, has both height and length, and has been on the short list of multiple meetings. His coverage skills are also well above the norm, and he has that special knack of making big plays on special teams.

Yes, I am worried about his size and build. The NFL game regularly breaks men with a lot more mass than Emmanuel Forbes! But the professional scouts seem to be much less scared about this aspect than I am, so that’s how it’s going to go. Emmanuel Forbes is at least tied with a very few others for the BPA crown. I didn’t picked him in one of the earlier mocks. So let’s color the deal done and move on to Round 3.

CB Emmanuel Forbes, Miss. St. (Junior) [Mtg. at Combine, Visit]. 6’0¾”, 166 lbs.(170 at his pro day) with 32¼” arms and small 8½” hands. Turned 22 in January. A long and wiry Corner who makes up for his lack of oomph with an impressive combination of ferocity and off the charts ball-hawking talent. We’re talking more than half a dozen INTs in 2022 alone! Could also be called “skinny” instead of “wiry,” which is where the question marks arise. Excellent on special teams too as a kick-block rusher. One of those guys who always manages to be right near the ball. Came in at #21 overall on Daniel Jeremiah’s initial Top-50 list. The gif-supported Depot scouting report by Chandler Stroud calls him an improvable press-man talent who is “potentially elite” in zone, ending in an enthusiastic late 2nd grade. Lance Zierlein’s NFL.com scouting profile sounds similar but ends in a fringe-1st type of grade, worrying most that “his slender build and lack of tackle strength will make him a target for opposing running games.” Film guru Greg Cosell puts it this way: “Forbes is a tough evaluation as you project and transition him to the next level [because] he weighs less than 170 pounds. My guess is you would be hard pressed to find a first- or second-round corner in memory with that kind of weight deficiency. But there is no question that Forbes has desired length with the smooth fluid athleticism and loose hips you ideally want to see in an outside corner, in addition to the long speed to run with vertical routes.”

ALSO CONSIDERED: ILB Trenton Simpson, ILB Jack Campbell, DT Gervon Dexter, DT Keeanu Benton, DT Mazi Smith, EDGE Isaiah Foskey, EDGE B.J. Ojulari, and EDGE Tuli Tuipulotu.

PICK 3:17 (#80 overall) – ILB Owen Pappoe, Auburn

I really, really hope the team brings in Owen Pappoe in for a visit though the clock is ticking on that, because it feels like I’m out on a bit of a limb here. So maybe I should avoid the responsibility completely… Good plan, right? And I know just the guy: Vincenzo Jerard Williams, who has named Pappoe as his favorite linebacker prospect of the class.

I read a lot of scouting reports during the course of draft season. Every once in awhile they trigger an image that I’m pretty sure about. That’s the case with Pappoe. I believe he is (at the moment) the player Devin Bush turned out to be; an incredible athlete with a good mind who has never quite managed the trick of avoiding and/or shedding 320 lb. behemoths headed in his direction. He has a role ready and waiting for him in sub-package play, but not as a starter.

At least not yet. Pappoe would be coming onto the team with plenty of time to learn, and with the reputation of being young, smart, hardworking, and a genuine leader of men at a Power 5 program. If only there’d been a visit as I make this pick… Oh well. I choose to assume that Senor Williams has an ear to the Pittsburgh ground. If you don’t like it, step up and tell him to his face.

Mack ILB Owen Pappoe, Auburn (Senior). 6’0¼”, 225 lbs. with 31¾” arms and 9⅛” hands. Turns 23 in September. Vince Williams’ favorite ILB of the class is a two-year team captain and on-field QB, his speed, coverage skills, and football IQ are all excellent. His overall athleticism is flat out superb: top 10%, with “elite” scores in everything but his “very poor” size. This is your man if you love suddenness and burst in an ILB, and who doesn’t? But he’s never learned to get off OL blocks, may simply lack the strength to get that done, and projects as someone who will therefore live or die according to the ability of his DL to keep him clean. One might compare him to the player Devin Bush turned out to be, rather than what Bush was drafted to be. Has failed to show good instincts on tape, and it is hard for us to guess if that can be taught. Chandler Stroud’s gif-supported Depot scouting report (Round 3 grade), uses Mark Barron as the comp, emphasizing that Pappoe has a true ILB’s mindset about the game, but is just that little bit too small to physically impose his will on bigger opponents. The TDN scouting profile (Round 4) offers a list of assets and issues that seems to catch the essence particularly well. The Good: tremendous athleticism/range, coverage upside, developmental run defending upside, and leadership/work ethic. The Issues: less than ideal size, problems taking on and/or shedding blocks, modest read-and-react skills, and too many missed tackles. The Bleacher Report scouting profile (Round 3) adds that “he was constantly making pre-snap checks and getting everyone lined up correctly.”

PICK 4:18 (#120 overall) – DT Moro Ojomo, Texas

I was all set to finally bite the bullet and select Siaki Ika in a mock. Then Pittsburgh went and signed Breiden Fehoko and Armon Watts to do the interior run-stuffing job. Fehoko may be a one-trick pony who doesn’t do much of anything else, but he can definitely fill the role of situational run stuffer. Watts can do all that and contribute a bit on pass downs too. Their presence, combined with the fact that Pittsburgh’s offense will be hitting the defenders with exactly that sort of attack during every practice, means that NT per se has become a much lower priority.

But the D-Line in general? That continues to be a source of angst and will be until the team has sufficient depth to hold the fort when it comes time to spend a Round 1 pick on the Heir To Cam. Moro Ojomo has all the signs of a solid fort-holder. Or at least as many as one can hope for in a Day 3 selection.

This link will take you to Cam Heyward’s Combine measurements from 2011. Let me sum it up: 6’5”, 294 lbs., with long 34¼” arms and big 10⅛” hands. Ojomo comes in at 6’2⅝”, with even longer 34½” arms and even bigger 10⅜” hands. He also has more than adequate strength if you go by his elite 29 reps on the bench, and his reputation as a big-time run stuffer.

In other words, the two have a lot of similarities on the numbers alone. The difference is in the film, of course. Heyward’s tape was fantastic; Ojomo’s is merely good. But there is enough there for me to be happy plugging him in as my Round 4 selection.

DT Moro Ojomo, Texas (RS Senior). 6’2⅝”, 292 lbs. with long 34½” arms and big 10⅜” hands. Turns 22 in August. Could be a real sleeper. Ojomo was a 4-3 DE in college with a reputation for pro level work as a run stuffer but will need to move inside for the NFL. The measurements are great, with the extra-long arms making up for being a few inches shorter than the Steelers’ norm, and the general description also works. He is young, has an excellent motor, and tested as a fine, top 15% athlete. Lance Zierlein’s NFL.com scouting profile expresses concerns about burst off the ball, pad level, and whether he has the physical ability to keep his pads low. But here’s the interesting thing: his athletic testing showed excellent burst and COD skills, which are the very tests that he should have flunked if those issues couldn’t be fixed by coaching. The TDN scouting profile calls him a tweener and ends with a Round 5 grade. The PFN scouting profile (an early 3rd grade “top 75”) is more useful, since it contrasts his individual presentation (“studious, calm, articulate”) against his violent and energetic on-field persona. The Sports Illustrated profile ends with a Round 4 grade. Looked great at the Shrine Bowl. The gif-supported Depot scouting report by Josh Carney sees “a lot to like about Ojomo as a run defender [but]… much to be desired as a pass rusher, though he showed real improvement down the stretch… A solid piece in a defensive line rotation.” That earns a Round 5-6 grade, but TBH I doubt anyone it sounds a lot more like a late 3-4. The Bleacher Report scouting profile follows in lockstep with Josh’s, adding that Ojomo will be better with time since he is likely to add some size and is sure to add some pass-rush moves and sophistication.

ALSO CONSIDERED: NT Siaki Ika, DT Byron Young, EDGE Andre Carter II, EDGE Dylan Horton, and EDGE Eku Leota

PICK 7:17 (#236 overall) – SAFETY Daniel Scott, California

If you’re going to throw a dart, at least pick one the team met with. Right?

S Daniel Scott, California (RS Senior) [Mtg. at Visit]. 6’0⅞”, 208 lbs. with 30¼” arms and 10” hands. Turns 25 in October. Team captain. Compiled a tremendous top 1-2% athletic profile at the Combine. As Lance Zierlein says in the NFL.com scouting profile, “his age could hurt his chances with some teams, but his athleticism and four-phase special teams background will help him with others.” Here is an interview he did with Alex Kozora during the Combine. Jonathan Heitritter’s gif-supported Depot scouting report concludes, “His best spot in the league would be as a single-high/split zone safety where he can play with the ball in front of him and come downhill to make plays and undercut routes. He can dabble some in the slot and near the box, but his lack of physicality and reliability in man coverage could get him exposed.”

PICK 7:24 (#243 overall) – C/G Alex Forsyth, Oregon

Either that or pick an attractive player that people haven’t talked about enough. Forsyth isn’t going to be the next great Steelers Center, but I’ve little doubt he will become a solid backup and a great part of the locker room.

C/G Alex Forsyth, Oregon (RS Senior). 6’4”, 303 lbs. with 32¾” arms and 10¼” hands. Turned 24 in February. A nice, solid Center with good technique outside of what Lance Zierlein’s NFL.com scouting profile calls “pre-snap yips [that] turned into penalties.” Has the size and build to play Guard without any real dip, especially if he can build some extra core strength. The scouting profile from o-line expert Brandon Thorn admires the “scrappy, aggressive playing style,” hand use, quickness, and overall processing ability, but worries about the “mediocre physical traits [size & strength] that cap his ceiling.” Thorn makes a point of emphasizing (several times) that Forsyth is “a renowned teammate and leader inside the locker room with excellent football character.”


This mock was emphatically NOT a predictive one! Nor is it my idea of what I want to happen. This is an even nastier exercise at seeing how the worst-case scenario might turn out. The only real difference from Version 3.0 is my ability (finally) to start showing who was available at the particular picks and why. The outcome remains the same. If this is the worst that could possibly happen, the Steelers are sitting pretty when it comes to finding several players who promise to be long-term contributors and, with some luck, foundational pieces of the team moving forward. We can, and should, hope for something even better. But the future is bright no matter what.

PICK 1:17 (#17 overall) – OT Darnell Wright

PICK 2:01 (#32 overall) – WR Jordan Addison

PICK 2:18 (#49 overall) – CB Emmanuel Forbes

PICK 3:17 (#80 overall) – ILB Owen Pappoe

PICK 4:18 (#120 overall) – DT Moro Ojomo

PICK 7:17 (#236 overall) – SAF Daniel Scott

PICK 7:24 (#243 overall) – C/G Alex Forsyth, Oregon


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