Possible Seahawks targets in the first four rounds

It’s still way too early to do a mock draft and I’m going to wait at least a couple more weeks before publishing my first horizontal board. However, I wanted to pair some names of players to ranges where the Seahawks are currently picking.

Current pick — #10 overall (via Denver)

I wouldn’t expect Will Levis or C.J. Stroud to get out of the top five. I think, by April, Anthony Richardson (should he declare) will cement his place in a similar range due to his immense upside. People will question that thought because typically they assess that he has ‘struggled’ this year (when in reality, he just looks like an inconsistent player who is starting his first full season). Given his physical potential, talent and ceiling — I would expect quarterback needy teams to think of this as an opportunity to draft a player with Josh Allen-upside, then try to develop him. Recent reports have suggested Richardson is leaning towards turning pro. If he does, I think he should be an option for Seattle to develop behind Geno Smith. As I said though, I’m not sure he’d last to #10.

Will Anderson will also be a top five pick despite an underwhelming 2022 season.

I think it’s plausible Bryce Young could fall to this range due to his size (5-10, 185lbs). I’m not convinced the Seahawks would select him if he was available. Young is undoubtedly a very gifted, intriguing player. Yet it will be a difficult decision for teams to balance out his natural talent versus the concerns over his durability at that size and whether he will be able to shine in the same way he does in college. People will scoff at that concern but it is a valid discussion.

Jalen Carter and Bryan Bresee could be available. Neither has shown consistent play on tape but in a year without clear-cut top-10 players, their upside potential and flashes of quality could be tempting. Michigan’s Mazi Smith has been the most disruptive defensive tackle that I’ve seen this year and he will dominate the combine. However, his lack of arm length has previously been a turn-off for the Seahawks (they have often sought players with +33 inch arms).

In terms of pure talent, Bijan Robinson and Michael Mayer warrant consideration and could be available. Robinson will top a lot of draft boards in terms of pure grade. Mayer won’t be far behind provided he tests well. It will be a hard sell, however, to justify taking a running back or tight end with your top pick for obvious reasons. However — both players have star, blue-chip potential and in a weak looking top-10 — they might constitute ‘talent value’ in an otherwise tough year to find it.

I think the Seahawks could also consider Quentin Johnston. He has great size, an outstanding physical profile and carries an X-factor. Like Robinson and Mayer, he might provide rare value at the top of the first round (although his play has been inconsistent at times this year which is slightly worrying). I just get the sense he’s ‘special’ in the way Seattle likes.

I also think Tennessee right tackle Darnell Wright is being massively underrated and deserves a shout-out here — even if the Seahawks are not going to draft another player at this position.

Current pick — #22 overall

This is a difficult one. There’s time for this to change and the Senior Bowl and combine will help shape the board. Yet this is a ‘black hole’ range where picks will likely be a reach in terms of value.

I wonder if teams picking in the 20’s might consider trying to trade their picks for proven players. After all, this year Philadelphia traded #18 for A.J. Brown, Las Vegas moved #22 for Davante Adams, Arizona dealt #23 for Hollywood Brown and Miami gave Kansas City #29 for Tyreek Hill.

This week we’ve already seen the Dolphins trade away a potential pick in the 20’s next year to Denver for Bradley Chubb.

Seattle’s record of trading for expensive veterans isn’t good and without a great deal of cap space to play with, it might be ill-advised. It is something to consider though, if it proves to be that the #22 range in the 2023 draft carries poor value. I would say it’s a distinct possibility.

Clemson pass rusher K.J. Henry only has two sacks in eight games and if that continues it could limit his stock. However — he is a former five-star recruit with the physical traits you’d expect from a top-level athlete. He has been highly disruptive all season and that shows in an 87.0 PFF grade. Henry has also been described as the emotional leader on Clemson’s defense.

Kelee Ringo hasn’t played well enough to go earlier than #22 in my opinion. The Seahawks might feel they don’t need another cornerback (and they’ve steered clear of drafting them early). However, pairing Ringo (a first class size/speed combo athlete) with Tariq Woolen would be interesting. They’d need to work on his technique though and he’s developed a habit of being targeted (and beat) deep more than you’d expect from such a physically impressive corner.

There could be some value at receiver here and the Seahawks could still use a really excellent WR3. Tennessee’s Jalin Hyatt is having a fantastic season and his ability to increase acceleration in the final moments of a route to create separation is eye-catching. I’m not sure Ohio State’s Jaxon Smith-Njigba is quick enough for Seattle (or perhaps even to go in round one) but he’s a skilled, natural receiver.

A lot of people rate Clemson defensive end Myles Murphy as a top-15 pick but I feel more comfortable giving him a fringe first round grade. He’s very athletic for his size, shows a good burst off the edge and is having a very solid season. I just get a Shaq Lawson vibe from him and wonder about his frame. He lacks muscle definition and is pretty limited to a 4-3 defensive end role.

It might be justifiable to trade down from #22 and pick up extra stock but this is also a tactic that has not played well for Seattle over the years. It’s far easier for me to list appealing options in round two than it is to list targets for #22.

Current picks — #41 overall (via Denver) & #56 overall

Now it gets interesting.

The value on day two feels far better than round one. Obviously if players get promoted into round one, day two will suffer. Even so, there are names I like a lot in this range.

Ole Miss’ Jonathan Mingo is a well sized, dynamic big target with plus athleticism and mobility. The Seahawks appear to be somewhat intrigued by a bigger WR3 type (they’ve taken a look at Laquon Treadwell and JJ Arcega-Whiteside). Mingo is one to watch and is flying under the radar. He glides as a runner despite his 220lbs frame.

A more diminutive option would be Zay Flowers. Don’t be put off by the size — he has better change-of-direction skills and stop-start ability than any other receiver I recall scouting since starting this blog in 2008.

Three other receivers worth mentioning are West Virginia’s tall, athletic playmaker Bryce Ford-Wheaton who seems to be flying under the radar, Tennessee’s other receiver Cedric Tillman (very talented in his own right) and Maryland’s dynamic Rakim Jarrett (who might be a bit too similar to Dee Eskridge).

Tight end isn’t going to be a huge need but Oregon State’s Luke Musgrave is going to be an underrated option for someone in round two with a fantastic combination of reliability, toughness and extreme athleticism.

There should be good O-line options. For me, Northwestern’s Peter Skoronski and Maryland’s Jaelyn Duncan are better suited to kicking inside to guard and I’m not sure I’d take either any earlier than this. Penn State’s Olu Fashanu is incredibly raw as a 19-year-old prospect and his technique is a major work in progress. However, he has natural power and great size and could be moulded into a guard/tackle type. I think he’d be better off staying in college and honing his craft because I don’t think he’s that close to being ready to start at left tackle in the NFL.

There’s an embarrassment of riches at center. None of these players fit Seattle’s and LA’s apparent Austin Blythe/Brian Allen size/style preference (and I think the Seahawks will stick with it, thus the recent return of Joey Hunt for a look-see). That said — John Michael Schmitz, Joe Tippman, Ricky Stromberg, Olusegun Oluwatimi and Sedrick Van Pran all interest me for day two. Tippman and Stromberg are outstanding athletes who will test very well. Schmitz is a powerhouse who plays with violence. Oluwatimi has been a pillar of consistency for Michigan and there’s a lot of upside potential with Van Pran (if he declares).

There are high upside outside linebacker/edge rusher types. B.J. Ojulari is active, long and athletic and has been featuring specifically as a 3-4 OLB. He also wears the famous #18 jersey given to the LSU player who best characterises leadership. Will McDonald has had a poor season for Iowa State but has all of the athletic tools you look for in an OLB/EDGE. He needs a rocket up his arse though.

Michigan’s Mike Morris hasn’t played with a great deal of urgency this year aside from when he ran himself ragged in the Michigan State ‘revenge’ game last weekend. He’s still a big, powerful, athletic pass rusher who can handle power-end duties and could be a flexible EDGE or 3-4 DE.

Alabama’s Byron Young doesn’t get much attention but he has consistently found ways into the backfield this year to disrupt and impact games. He is a potential defensive tackle or 3-4 end. He’s never going to be a spectacular pass rusher but as a steady, consistent performer at the next level who plays with toughness and surprising quickness I think he’s worthy of day two consideration. He has a PFF grade this year of 83.7.

South Carolina’s Zacch Pickens has great size and athleticism at defensive tackle and has the potential to be a very solid, high-upside second round pick. I just worry a little about his stamina and endurance. His motor is good but he seems to get tired. Wisconsin’s Keanu Benton is well worth keeping in mind as another defensive tackle option and as we discussed earlier this week — undersized Pittsburgh pass rusher Calijah Kancey lacks typical measurables (6-0, 280lbs) but he’s a menace with great speed combining with quick, forceful hands to create pressure. He’s expected to run in the late 4.6’s and carries a 90.1 PFF grade.

UCLA running back Zach Charbonnet should be considered in round two. He has fantastic size, contact balance, footwork, he drives through contact, he’s explosive, has good speed and he’s a useful pass-catcher.

Clemson linebacker Trenton Simpson isn’t having anywhere near the kind of season he had last year and has been one of the bigger disappointments so far. Even so, he is going to test very well at the combine and with the right guidance could yet emerge as a useful NFL player. In 2021 he was a strong blitzer and a big hitter but we haven’t seen as much of that this year. He only has half a TFL and half a sack in 2022 — despite playing behind the best defensive line in college football.

At safety there are three players I really like in this range.

Christopher Smith at Georgia wears #29 and it looks good on him. He can run to the sideline with great burst and recognition skills. He’ll sprint to the LOS and make good open-field tackles. Smith is a proper free safety who is a good forty time away from being taken in the top-50. His PFF grade is an 83.0 for the season including an 84.8 coverage grade.

Then there’s the two players I discussed earlier this week. Ji’Ayir Brown has an unorthodox, stocky frame but he’s quick, impactful, has nine interceptions in the last 1.5 seasons and is considered the heart and soul, highly respected leader at Penn State. Boise State’s JL Skinner is a violent, big-time hitter with plus run-support skills and the ability to strike fear into opponents on crossing routes and anything short.

Current pick — #87 overall

There are more receivers I like in this range (it’s another deep class). Ohio State’s Julian Fleming hasn’t delivered on his incredible recruiting potential but there’s definitely something there. If he chooses to turn pro, this is the kind of range I’d consider taking a shot on his talent.

Kayshon Boutte has had a tremendously disappointing season for LSU. If it leads to a fall — and I think it should — there will come a time when someone should take a punt on his upside.

A lot of people are projecting Georgia left tackle Broderick Jones in round one. I think he’s arguably more of a guard convert or a swing-tackle. Yet his aggressive style and athletic build would be appealing here. I’d also be interested in Clemson’s Jordan McFadden and Arizona’s Jordan Morgan in this range for the same tackle-to-guard conversion.

Clemson has a fantastic D-line (as noted already) and Tyler Davis deserves some love among the big name players. I’m not sure he’ll go much earlier than round three but he’s a very solid, consistent, disruptive performer in his own right. Florida’s Gervon Dexter flatters to deceive and based on his performances so far, could last into the middle rounds. He has the upside — he’s just never been consistent or that impactful.

I think some big name, slightly overrated linebackers will go in this range. Nolan Smith, for example, looks like a third rounder to me (and has just been ruled out for the rest of the season with a torn pec). Iowa’s Jack Campbell and Alabama’s Henry To’oto’o are also marked in round three for me. I have Arkansas’ Drew Sanders in this range after his hot start quietened somewhat.

I really like Ventrell Miller — a great leader, run defender and a tough linebacker who’s been playing through injury all season. I think he has physical limitations though and an injury history that could keep him in the middle rounds. Is he athletic enough for Seattle? Probably not but I want to keep mentioning him anyway.

I think there will be good value at running back in round three — with Kentucky’s Chris Rodriguez a big, bulldozing, yards-after-contact tone-setter, Auburn’s explosive Tank Bigsby and Ole Miss’ Zach Evans are also potential options.

I have Ohio State center Luke Wypler graded in round three plus a collection of what I’d call slightly overrated pass rushers — Felix Anudike-Uzomah, Isaiah Foskey, Tyree Wilson, Derrick Hall, Jared Verse and Andre Carter. I still think a third round grade is pretty good frankly — and some of these players chose not declare for the 2022 draft in part because that’s likely what they heard from the draft committee.

Current pick — #124 overall

This is where I would personally start considering the next tier of quarterbacks. I appreciate Hendon Hooker is having a great season but he’s also going to be a 25-year-old rookie who plays in a half-field read system in college, often throwing to wide-open (well schemed) receivers. His accuracy is patchy and covered up by the manufactured production. He’s having a great year and deserves a ton of praise — but it’s hard to project him to the NFL.

This is also the range where I’d start to consider Dorian Thompson-Robinson (who I like a lot), Tanner McKee (Mike Glennon II) and K.J. Jefferson.

If you gave me only one choice at quarterback and it had to be retaining Drew Lock to backup Geno Smith or drafting someone in round four I’d probably stick with Lock.

There are three running backs I’d consider in this range (remember — this is all pre-testing and Senior Bowl analysis) — Kenny McIntosh, Sean Tucker and Blake Corum.

This could be the area where TCU’s athletic but inconsistent pass rusher Dylan Horton lands. USC’s Nick Figueroa is a player I think is better than people recognise. He’s a very active defensive end.

At linebacker, Owen Pappoe at Auburn has some absolutely dreadful moments on tape but he’s a superstar athlete. Seattle has often targeted great athletes at linebacker. At SPARQ he ran a 4.47 forty, a 4.00 short shuttle and he jumped a 40 inch vertical. His total score was an elite 147.12. That’s the kind of profile Seattle has gone for in the fourth round range previously.

I think Washington State’s Daiyan Henley could go earlier than this if he tests well. I like him — I just want to see his measurables and testing numbers before committing to a higher grade. Texas’ DeMarvion Overshown will likely not test well enough for Seattle but he’ll have some value if he’s there early on day three.

The final name I want to mention is safety John Torchio. He’s been a real playmaker this year with five interceptions (eight in the last 1.5 seasons). I thought he had a tremendous game in an otherwise miserable night for Wisconsin against Ohio State. He’s gritty, quick and can hit. If nothing else he looks like a core special teamer. I’m intrigued to see his testing results.

If you enjoy the content on Seahawks Draft Blog, why not consider supporting the site via Patreon? (click here)


  1. cha

    Great article, Rob. Thank you.

    Also, LOL @ Philly defenders who think they can arm tackle or just simply knock over Dameon Pierce.

    • Palatypus

      Apparently you can arm tackle him by the neck.

    • Rob Staton

      Man I loved Pierce

      • Denver Hawker

        Great call on him- helped a few of my fantasy teams. I also loved Hall and Walker- I think all three have shown why they went where they did with Pierce probably showing he was 2nd round talent also.

      • Carl

        Every PFF mock draft I did I got Pierce, Romeo Doubs, Zach Tom, and Abraham Lucas, and I think I could have had them all in the real draft too. I don’t think I snagged Woolen very often though.

  2. Palatypus

    David Mills 120 yards passing, 2 TD

    Dameon Pierce 25 attempts 129 yards rushing.

    • Roy Batty

      That’s a Titans stat line, except the TDs go to the runner.

  3. Ian

    Rob, according to nfl.com we currently hold the 7th pick via Denver. Is that incorrect? And would it affect your top pick at all?

    • Ian

      Oops, never mind. I see that it is incorrect, and that 10 is correct.

    • Rob Staton

      Yes that is incorrect

  4. Romeo A57

    Thanks Rob, I appreciate the effort to put these lists together. I believe that in order for this team to be a contender they need to dramatically improve their pass rush, defense line and interior offensive line. I think that a bamf edge rusher has to be a top priority and it seems that one may not be available for the Seahawks.

    • Simo

      I agree that one absolute beast off the edge would be amazing for this team, but I’ll take it if the talent they already have (Nwosu, Taylor, Mafe) keeps improving. Of course let’s add another high upside edge talent to the group, but I would love to see a disruptive defensive tackle more than anything. Imagine if they could get steady pressure from the interior, this would undoubtedly free up their edge guys some!

      • Romeo A57

        I just keep thinking what one game wrecker like a Donald or Bosa would mean this defense. Get someone in Stafford, Murray or Jiimy G,s face before they can get their feet set.

    • AlaskaHawk

      They pretty much need to pick a defensive pass rusher every draft. And they have been drafting – but weren’t hitting on their picks. Collier was a missed opportunity; Taylor had a year of injury recovery, Adams was too small and injury prone, and Bobby Wagner aged out. Even pros like Clowney were good for a one year rental, but they need a supporting cast and he didn’t want to stay in Seattle.

      Finding an interior linemen that is a bull rusher is like catching a unicorn. Al Woods and Poona Ford are doing okay, I can settle for a couple of draft horses instead of a unicorn.

      So yes lets keep drafting for a pass rusher.

  5. Spectator

    This amazing! Thank you for putting this together!
    Goodness that end of round 2 to round 3 looks so good to me. lol never works, but with the dirth of talent at the top of round 1, I’d rather have 3 in the top of 3rd haha really hoping we trade out of the high first for picks this year and next.

  6. clbradley17

    Great article and pre big board information Rob. If we’re not high enough to get one of the top QBs or an impact player in the top 10-12, then I wouldn’t mind if we traded down with both picks and got some more day 2 picks.

    So many day 2 DL, S, C, WR and other position players that we could get on day 2 and contribute heavily or start like Walker and Lucas are doing. Forget when you break out the 1st big board. Is it around the holidays, before or after the Senior Bowl?

  7. clbradley17

    Back Home | The Sound Of The Seahawks: Episode 7


    These are all very good, but this seems one of the best ones focusing on Nwosu & Irvin the most with Shaun Alexander, JS and a little tease of the Germany trip at the end.

    Looking back to the offseason with how they’re playing now, Nwosu is one player along with Geno wish we could’ve signed to a longer deal. He’s leading the league in pressures generated, the team in sacks and QB hits, and doesn’t turn 26 until after Christmas.

    • 206

      I wasn’t aware they were making videos like this, really enjoyed it!

  8. Hoggs41

    That first pick almost feels like a luxury pick. Would be nice to get Richardson and develop him for a year or two. If not I guess I would lean towards Mayer. They have coveted a top TE for some time now.

  9. Happy Hawk

    Thanks Rob – love the early look at what will certainly be a VERY important draft for the Hawks. If it went like:

    1st: Levis or Richardon (QB)
    2nd JL Skinner (Safety)
    3rd B Jones ( Guard/Tackle)
    4th O Pappoe (LB)

    I would be stoked

    Rob question if Bryce Young was the only top tier QB left at #10 would you prefer taking a gamble on him or let Drew Lock stay on as backup until we find another QB in 2024?

    • Seattle Person

      1st: I would love for the Hawks to come out of the draft with Richardson with the first pick. I think Mazi Smith might be more realistic. I am interested to see who the team decides to keep on the Dline. It is one of the more expensive units on the team. Woods/Mone have played pretty well at Nose Tackle. I think I want Smith’s athleticism at 3T and let him destroy Guards. After that, I think I want one of the more dynamic WRs in this draft.

      2nd: I am really digging JL Skinner. As much as we ridicule Jamal Adams, we just don’t know how the team feels about him. What we do know is Ryan Neal is playing his role really well. He is turning into a key dime piece but I don’t know if he’s a full time starter. He does have limitations. Getting Skinner would elevate the defense. Tons of options in the 2nd. Pretty exciting.

  10. Olyhawksfan

    TE isn’t a priority but it would be really interesting to see how this “new” offense would use a blue chip beast at the position.

    • Simo

      If they aren’t able to draft a top QB, I hope they focus on the trenches! Build a nasty def line that gets after people consistently, and then build a nasty off line that gets after guys consistently!! Always loved it when Hawks teams were the bully, and no coincidence that’s when they were the most successful!

    • cha

      If they are stuck with two high-graded, lower-position-value players to choose from in Robinson and Mayer I’d take Robinson every day of the week and twice on Sunday.

      • Simo

        I guess it’s a nice problem to have two very good, young RB’s on your roster, but I’d still rather have a top DL disrupter if available!

        Would drafting Robinson decrease K9’s value at all? Or perhaps you have an excellent split of RB duty with no drop in production?

        • cha

          My scenario, I was talking about a situation with very narrow parameters. As in, only Robinson or Mayer.

          If a QB is out of reach, a game-changing middle DL like Mazi Smith would be my choice.

          But to your question, I think a Robinson/Walker pairing would be insane. Walker could split out and create all kinds of matchup problems as a receiver. They could run the ball 15 times each and stay fresh. There’s redundancy for injury protection – something the Seahawks know about firsthand.

          And I also think there would be a decided advantage in opponent scheming. “The NFL is a passing league, better stock up on corners and safeties!” Well guess what. Here come the Seahawks with a three TE power package and are going to run down your throat with your six 190lb defensive backs on the field.

          The analytics types losing their minds over a high RB pick would just be frosting on the cake.

      • Henry Taylor

        I like the idea of adding an elite TE in this offense now that we can use them well, and I feel we already have an elite RB on the books.

      • Denver Hawker

        Same cap hit as Penny really at #10

  11. Olyhawksfan

    Yeah Robinson would be fun to have on the team. I was more just thinking – what would Waldron and Geno do with a dynamic TE since we haven’t seen that in Seattle. My inner child playing Madden 64 wants Mayer, Hyatt, and then Rodriguez later.

  12. Roy Batty

    Is Byron Young the one who consistently steers his blocker into the backfield? If so, he looks like a good gap plugger who can collapse the pocket.

  13. Palatypus

    Off topic, but I thought Green Bay knocked it out of the park with this year’s draft and am surprised they are struggling. Even though their rookies are getting about as much playing time as ours. It would probably help if Quay Walker wouldn’t get ejected.

    • AlaskaHawk

      From what little I’ve seen of Green Bay it seems like they have a problem finding receivers who can hold onto the ball.
      Is that your take on things? Or is it more? Granted Rogers is getting long in the tooth.

      So I read up a little about their problems. Not enough receivers, Rogers who was an MVP for two seasons in a row has signed a new 150 million dollar contract with 60 million guaranteed (does anyone really need to sign these older quarterbacks to that size a contract? It really doesn’t seem to work out that often).

      Defense can’t stop the run , hmm I’ve heard that before. And the Coaching sucks LOL. Yes they are screwed. Caught on a big quarterback contract with a team that needs better players and a coaching staff that can’t handle it.

      • Palatypus

        Is there really a personnel problem on defense? Last year the had good DBs and a pass rush, so this year the grab Quay and Devonte from Georgia. Problem solved, right?

  14. Rob Staton

    Flight booked

    Creditation arranged

    Munich here we come…

    • TomLPDX


    • Easthawk

      Enjoy the game Rob! Go Hawks! Hope it’s a W there.

    • Ashish

      That’s terrific, will you get opportunity to ask questions to Pete?

      • Rob Staton

        Presume so

        Hopefully with the Seahawks sporting a 7-3 record

    • Palatypus

      Kegged the German Pale I made on the 22nd. I’ll be raising a glass for you.


    • Big Mike

      That is so awesome Rob. Congrats!!

    • Tony

      “Hi Rob Stanton of Seahawksdraftblog.com. Pete, how often do you and John frequent seahawks draft blog for seahawk draft tips?”

      • Big Mike

        We need a like button. Good one man.

    • Julian L

      That’s good to hear, I’m very jealous.

      I’m curious, when it comes to buying tickets for these games, do 99% of the General Sale tickets get bought first hand by supporters attending the game, or does a big chunk get bought by resellers (or touts as they used to be known)?

      I’m living in France (and have lived in Munich, love the city) so saw this as a big opportunity to see the team. I was on the NFL site the moment tickets went on General Sale, but didn’t stand a chance to get one. Do resellers have software that runs multiple bots at instantaeous speeds to pick up tickets, that they’ll resell, the moment they go on sale? Perhaps, it’s just the reality of demand, but tickets have certainly been available subsequently on 3rd party websites for prices 10 x or more their face value (way out of my budget).

      Is this an issue? I certainly haven’t seen any chatter about it.

      Enjoy the experience, I hope you get some time to enjoy Weisswurst and Brezen in one of Municks famous bierkellers too. Prost!

      • Ukhawk

        Yes, it was an absolute joke.

        NFL needs to sort it for the benefit of the fans.

        Ended up getting some aftersale tickets.

        I notice prices are currently falling.

        • Julian L

          It seems to me the answer isn’t to go online for everything.

          If tickets with holigrams and qcodes were sent out to postal addresses, PMB (not a PO Box addresses either), wouldn’t that help block bots ordering multiple times? It would also give the ticket holder a nice souvenir, we don’t get these days?

          Whilst ordering online, each postal address could be limited to perhaps 6 tickets.

          Tickets are sold enough time in advance, tickets can be sent out worldwide with a courier, for a Postal Fee on the ticket order. A booking fee of perhaps $10, would be a fee worth paying to ensure tickets actually got out to game going supporters?

    • Ukhawk

      Congrats and very cool, Rob!

      Seahawks making a big effort coverage-wise.

      Marshawn vids, a 3 Day Seahawk Haus setup as fan HQ in a brewery!


      Hope to see you there!

    • Lukas

      If you looking for a free drink, I would be more than happy to buy you one for all the great work you are putting into this!

  15. KD

    UW barely pulled it out against Oregon State. Some interesting stats here:

    -UW out gained OSU by about 150 yards and barely won
    -UW was 11-18 on 3rd down conversions. That means they were on 3rd down 18 TIMES!
    -OSU Had 87 passing yards. That’s it. And it was that close?
    -UW was charged for 9 penalties for 97 yards.

    *gif*C’mon Man!

    • Hawkdawg

      Oregon State was a ranked team. Good win, despite a bunch of issues…

  16. clbradley17

    Mina Kimes at ESPN dropped a couple more stats about Geno. He’s leading the league completing 86% of his passes to tight ends this year. Noah Fant led the team with 6 receptions the last game against them, and expect to see a lot more this game from him, Uncle Will & Colby.

    He’s also leading the league in next gen stat completion % over expectation. Looks at what the completion % should be based on where the defenders are and the difficulty of the throw, and how much they’re exceeding it by.

    They’re missing C Rodney Hudson (out) and DJ Humphries at LT is injured/questionable, so the Seahawks could have 6 sacks like last game. Bet we keep TEs in some more to protect along with Travis Homer since they also had a lot of sacks, pressures, & hits against Geno 3 weeks ago in Seattle.

    Seahawks Mic’d Up: Jordyn Brooks – Week 8 vs. Giants


  17. Robert Las Vegas

    Rob thank you for article it is really interesting and I thought this could be a terrible thought but I was thinking about the 22 pick . Who would want to move up for that pic the first thought was of course the New Orleans Saints because after all isn’t that something they would do? They offered the Seahawks pick number 38 and ceser Ruiz who is only 23 years old has allowed 2 sacks in 321 pass attempt this year, and perhaps another pick do you think Seahawks would consider something in that nature.

© 2024 Seahawks Draft Blog

Theme by Anders NorenUp ↑