Checking which draft prospects the Titans have hosted or will host.
NFL teams are given 30 official private visits, where draft prospects are brought into the team facility. The Titans have already met with plenty of players at the Combine, Senior Bowl, and at their respective Pro Days. These “Top 30” visits should paint a picture of who the Tennessee Titans will be in on, but it doesn’t always reflect that when the draft actually occurs. The Titans, and plenty of other teams, have drafted prospects they never even met with in the past. It’s still important to see who they are confirmedly doing their homework on.
A draft crush of mine, Jones stole my heart with his performance in the Senior Bowl and his attitude in everything he does. He’s likely to go in the second round, which means he’ll likely only be an option if the Titans trade down.
IT IS HAPPENING, EVERY ONE JUST STAY CALM. STAY CALM. Seriously, though, it was beginning to get concerning that Davis had no links to the Titans since the combine. But all has been put to rest with the Titans bringing Davis in for a visit. Nearly every Titans fan wants Davis to wear the two tone blue.
The Titans continue to do plenty of work on this draft class’ tight ends. Smith is much more of a pass-catching than blocking tight end, but would bring dynamic athleticism to the position. His arrival could presumably fling Delanie Walker into more of a blocking role as he gets up in age.
The Titans also worked Awuzie out privately, in addition to bringing him in for a visit. Awuzie has skyrocketed up draft boards, as he was a popular target in the third round in many Titans mock drafts. He might possibly be in play at #18. With his ability to play both inside and outside, he would contribute immediately and continue the complete overhaul of the secondary.
Howard’s range is essentially from #4 to #18. The Jacksonville Jaguars have a need at tight end and I could see them taking him. I could also see the Titans taking him at either #5 or #18. It’s tough to gauge where he’ll go, but whoever gets him will get one of the best and most intriguing talents in the draft. Howard is a perfect fit for the Titans offense.
This is a very important visit because Foster is a top three overall talent in this draft, but has character concerns that need to be ironed out and talked about with the front office. Foster still isn’t out of the question at #5, but would most likely be an option in a trade down or at #18 if he falls.
The Titans have done, and will continue to do, extensive work on pretty much every wide receiver in this draft. If they don’t come away with at least two receivers from this draft, it would be an upset. Ross at #18 would be a great start.
I’m becoming increasingly worried that the Titans are going to draft Williams. Pretty much half of Titans twitter really doesn’t want to see him in two tone blue. He’s just too much of gamble due to his poor route running and inability to separate.
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Taking Lattimore would be a very potential-based pick. And at #5 overall, I just don’t see Jon Robinson, who loves college production, doing that. He could be a shutdown cornerback in a year or two. He could also be Dee Milliner or miss a bunch of games due to his hamstring issues. Is that risk worth it at that price point?
Allen is getting a good amount of hate on the twittersphere because he isn’t supremely athletic and because he has concerns with his shoulders that shouldn’t affect him for another 15-20 years. I still see one of the best players in this draft in him, and I bet Jon Robinson does too.
As versatile as a linebacker can possibly be, Reddick can play inside and outside linebacker in both a 3-4 and 4-3. Dick LeBeau would have the time of his life coaching him.
Conley has become my preference for pick #18 if the Titans don’t go Lattimore with pick #5. He might be a better player than his Buckeye teammate at this moment, and could end up being better than him in the long haul.
Riley is a very interesting name to monitor. He’s been a rather frequent name mocked to the Titans in the third round. He’d go much higher if the modern NFL didn’t devalue inside linebackers like they do now. Still, Riley is very talented and would be a perfect replacement for Wesley Woodyard.
A dynamic player in every sense of the word, Jackson has a lot to work on as a cornerback but comes with some of the best athleticism in the entire draft. He would come in and take Eric Weems’ presumed job of kick and punt returner, and he could even play some offense.
Godwin is expected to go in either the second or third round. His stock has been shooting up throughout the offseason, so he’s more than likely only going to be an option should the Titans trade back or up into the second round.
Snubbed by no combine invite, Yancey has still drawn a massive amount of interest from teams in the offseason. He’s expected to be a late round draft pick.
The Titans were on hand for Cutrer’s Pro Day, but will also host him on a pre-draft visit. Byard’s college teammate for one year, Cutrer is one of the more underrated cornerbacks in a deep class. He fits the Jon Robinson mold and would provide immediate chemistry with fellow secondary player Byard.
A smaller cornerback, Agnew was a four year starter at San Diego. He picked off 11 passes and defended 48 of them throughout his career.
A transfer from Washington, Stringfellow played two years in Mississippi and was a solid contributor. He has a similar body to former teammate Laquon Treadwell, but is probably hoping to get off to a better NFL start than him.
Morgan has been very busy this offseason while plenty of teams are doing their due diligence on the small school lineman.