Skull Session: Buckeye Offense loads over the next three years, why Ohio is demanding a tough end, and Buckeyes are forcing directors to push the Cup

I apologize for the late Skull Session, I fell asleep on the couch, painting my house.

In other news …

My reds yesterday defeated the World Series champions who are defending, so I will pretend it works like a professional wrestling, and claim the world title in Cincinnati.

Sometimes you just need to create your own rules.

Words of the day: Lacerate.

BLOCKED AND LOADED. At the moment, it would be much more shocking for the people of Buckland if Ohio * did not * have * the best crime in the country in the foreseeable future.

It would seem the rest of the football college is also approaching this fact when ESPN predicts that Ohio will be the best attack in the country over the next three years.

The Buckeyes study: The impact of several strong recruitment cycles led by coach Ryan Day is evident in Ohio’s crime, which is due to load during the 2024 season. Quarterback CJ Stroud is likely to enter his final student season as a top contender for the Heisman Trophy, after passing 2,165 yards and making 21 touchdowns in his last five games last season. Kyle McCord should be ready to join 2023 and possibly 2024, and the QB set remains strong. Ohio may have the best triple threat in the country with Stroud, lever Jackson Smith-Njigba and backback TreVayon Henderson, who will play at least two more seasons in Columbus after running 1,248 yards and 15 touchdowns as a true first-timer. Smith-Njigba (1606 reception yards) will lead a group that will rely more on Julian Fleming, Marvin Harrison Jr. and dynamic sophomore Emek Egbuk. Sophomore Mian Williams, who averaged 7.2 yards per transfer, will support Henderson.

Ohio has hired Justin Fry to upgrade the offensive line, which lacks talent but needs a boost after Michigan defeated him late last fall. Davand Jones and Paris Johnson Jr. make up one of the country’s best tandems, while central Luke Vipler and guard Matt Jones have earned honorary awards in 2021. Vipler and alleged guard Donavan Jackson are eligible for sophomore, like Josh Fryer, rotation in guard. The parties will miss Jeremy Rockert in the tight end, and should turn to veteran Mitch Rossi, Ji Jr. Jr. and others.

As hilarious as it may be, you could almost safely make that prediction in five years instead of three, without even having any idea who will be listed in the * checks notes * 2027.

I don’t need to know exactly who in the future will throw, catch or control the ball. All I know is that based on how Ryan Day recruited and accumulated his grievances, they will be like hell.

WHY TIGHT END. Ohio has what must be the most absurd talent pool of a broad receiver in college history. It probably won’t be hyperbolic to say that Bucky has four or five players, each of whom will be the best host on 95 percent of college football lists – and that’s after two receivers have just left to become first-round elections.

And yet, the last few weeks we’ve been worried about who will be playing in the tight end.

The fact is that if I had committed this crime in a video game, I probably wouldn’t even have messed with the tight end. I would just skate with four or five wide receivers each time and cut the defenses like a surgeon cutting a cookie pie.

But it’s real life, not a video game. And as it turns out, there are very real and compelling reasons why Ryan Day insists on playing a tight end every time or two.

Ohio has signed four of the top 11 receivers, regardless of class, according to the 247Sports Composite, from 2019 to 2021. In just three years, he has signed the top nine receivers out of 100. And he also had Chris Olav, who surpassed his lower recruits rating and played as one of the best receivers in the country during that period. And for the past three years the crime has tended to play with multiple tight ends.

Whether with 10 people (four receivers, one spin, no tight ends) or 20 employees (three receivers, two backers, no tight ends), the teams showed that playing football without a tight end is possible. But Ohio did not dare on this road under Day. The parties held 2,557 official games with Day as head coach (and de facto offensive coordinator), and only 62, or 2.4 percent, went without tough games on the field, according to the PFF. This is well below the FBS average of 14.6 percent. The parties have amassed the talent of the receiver better than any program during this period, and have not played a single game with five receivers on the field.

It seems amazing to live in a world where at any given moment you had Olav, Gareth Wilson, Kay Jay Hill, Ben Victor, Austin Mack, Jameson Williams, Jackson Smith-Njigba, Julian Fleming, Marvin Harrison Jr. and Emeka and Emek and Emeb to use personnel groups that try to bring even four of these players to the field at the same time.

That goes back to how Ohio wants to lead the ball.

“It’s easier (if you have a tight end),” said Kevin Wilson, the attack’s coordinator and coach. “I think if you don’t have a tight end, it’s really good, you’re forced to go to a quarterback to be part of a running game. If the time end is not involved, you get into a lot of quarterbacks with difficult games.

And Ohio doesn’t want to live in this world.

It makes full sense at the same time, at the same time I still miss four or five sets of receivers.

Can we come to some compromise? Please?

COME TO THE BUY. Ohio has never won the Directors Cup (heck, last year was the first time in my life Not Stanford won the Director’s Cup), but after an absolutely absurd run through the winter the Parties are at a bright distance.

A strong winter sports season has allowed the Ohio Department of Athletics to surpass 35 schools and take third place in the LEARFIELD Winter Directors Cup standings. Eight Ohio teams together scored 537.50 points this winter for the highest number of points scored by any school.

This winter, the Ohio women’s national hockey team, which won the national championship, and three other NCAA top 10 teams were in the lead: women’s swimming and diving, men’s swimming and diving and fencing.

Ohio has 701.50 points for the fall and winter sports seasons, second only to Michigan (761) and Notre Dame (754). Stanford and Texas close the top 5 with 690.50 and 679.50 points respectively. Rounding out the top 10 are Wisconsin, North Carolina, North Carolina, Kentucky and Arkansas.

I don’t want to be a loser, but I’m not sure Ohio is good enough to make the push, but it was previously known that I was wrong.

YOU JUST HATE IT TO SEE IT! For those not very interested in student hockey, Wolverines had an incredibly and borderline unrealistically complex list.

The Michigan College Hockey List includes 13 NHL Draft picks, including the NCAA’s record seven (!!!) first-round picks – including the top two overall and four of the top five.

Needless to say, anything but a national title would be a significant drawback this season.

Well …

Oh! Next year, I guess, good luck!

SONG OF THE DAY. “Sabotage” by Beastie Boys.

DO NOT TRIP TO SPORT. A secret fantasy whore league in my high school … A man accidentally attached his STD results to his dream job application … TikTok influential people are changing the way we think about life behind bars … For shocking ease, buy one of the most The world’s best endangered species on Facebook … My best friend has disappeared from my life …

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