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2023 NFL Mock Draft: Andrew Erickson (2.0)

2023 NFL Mock Draft: Andrew Erickson (2.0)

With the 2023 NFL Scouting Combine in the books, the time has come to unveil my 2022 NFL Mock Draft 2.0. This post-Combine mock draft has alterations from my 2023 NFL Mock Draft version 1.0 due to player movement on draft boards and changes in NFL teams’ needs through the free agency process.

NFL combine workout warriors like Georgia edge Nolan Smith and Florida quarterback Anthony Richardson are flying up NFL Draft boards after strong combine outings, so I must follow suit by adjusting their draft slots accordingly. Smith wasn’t even in my first mock draft, which seems ludicrous after he ran a 4.39 40-yard dash at 238 pounds (128.2-speed score, 98th percentile). It won’t take long for him to hear his name on Day 1. Smith also posted the highest vertical jump (41.50, 99th percentile) and third-highest broad jump (10′ 8″, 96th percentile).

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2023 NFL Mock Draft: Andrew Erickson (2.0)

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*Note this mock draft is based on what I think will happen, not necessarily what I would do in each team’s position.

1. Chicago Bears: Will Anderson Jr. (DE – Alabama) 

The Chicago Bears’ defense was a mess in 2022, ranking dead last in total DVOA, 32nd versus the pass, and 30th versus the run. They need playmakers everywhere, but especially on the defensive line. Head coach Matt Eberflus was the former defensive coordinator in Indianapolis when the team drafted the 6-foot-3 and 261-pound Michigan edge rusher Kwity Paye 21st overall in 2021. Will Anderson boasts a similar size profile at 6-foot-3 1/2 at 253 pounds.

And more importantly, the Alabama product delivers what Eberflus looks for in a pass-rusher. Per the, Eberflus said, “the ability to turn the corner” is a trait he covets in potential pass-rushers. Anderson finished fourth overall in total pressures in 2022 while lining up primarily outside the tackle.’s Lance Zierlien highlights one of Anderson’s strengths as “get-off juice to attack the corner.”

2. Houston Texans: Bryce Young (QB – Alabama)

The Houston Texans showed us last draft season the kind of players they want to target. Among their first six selection in the first four rounds, five came from SEC, including two players from Alabama. It’s clear the front office has done their homework on the Crimson Tide, pushing me toward Bryce Young as their future franchise QB. They obviously liked what they saw from John Metchie III (selecting him in the second round of last year’s draft) when he caught passes from Young during his tenure with Alabama from 2020-2021. Young followed up his 2021 Heisman Trophy campaign as PFF’s highest-graded passer in the nation (91.3) in 2022. His 94.2 PFF passing grade at the intermediate level (10-19 yards downfield) also ranked first.

Young didn’t throw at the NFL Combine but measured in at 5-foot-10 and 204 pounds. Getting over the 200-pound threshold was huge for Young, whose biggest flaw is clearly his small stature. The Alabama quarterback remains the betting favorite to be the first quarterback drafted in April.

3. Arizona Cardinals: Tyree Wilson (DE – Texas Tech)

The Cardinals are a team that’s rebuilding. Kliff Kingsbury is gone, Kyler Murray is coming off a major knee injury and DeAndre Hopkins is on the trade block. Former Eagles defensive coordinator Jonathan Gannon is the team’s new head coach, and he needs to massively overhaul this defense. The Cardinals lost J.J. Watt to retirement, and defensive end Zach Allen is hitting free agency after a career year as an interior rusher. Watt and Allen combined for two of Arizona’s top three spots in pass-rush productivity in 2022.

Simply put, Gannon needs help in the form of a cornerstone defender. That piece on the defensive line is pass-rusher Tyree Wilson from Texas Tech. The 6-foot-6 and 271-pound edge rusher finished eighth in pass-rush win rate on true pass sets among his 2023 draft class in 2022. Wilson did not test at the 2023 NFL Scouting Combine but will test on March 29 at Texas Tech’s pro day. The expectation is that he will test off the charts, so the time is now to buy on Wilson’s odds to be the first defensive player drafted (+5000).’s Daniel Jeremiah pre-combine mock draft had Wilson pegged as the first edge rusher drafted back on Feb. 21st.

4. Indianapolis Colts: C.J. Stroud (QB – Ohio State)

The Colts need to face the reality that they can’t run back another retread at quarterback. They need a young franchise quarterback in 2023. And having a top-five pick allows them to acquire one. C.J. Stroud is just 21 years old and finished the 2022 college football season second in both passing TDs (41) and yards per attempt (9.4). In two years as a starter at Ohio State, Stroud totaled 85 passing TDs and just 12 interceptions. The former Buckeye showcased his precision and accurate arm during the 2023 NFL Scouting Combine, putting him firmly in the QB1 conversation. He boasts prototypical size at 6-foot-3 and 214 pounds as the best pocket passer in the class. Per PFF, Stroud’s 26.7% of perfectly-placed passes lead all FBS QBs since 2021. New Colts head coach Shane Steichen’s most important trait in a QB prospect is accuracy.

5. Seattle Seahawks: Lukas Van Ness (EDGE – Iowa)

The Seattle Seahawks offense looks set on paper, with Geno Smith re-signed as the team’s starting quarterback through the next few years. Though the defense needs help with key members of the defensive line entering contract years. They need to inject more youth into their defensive front. They have plugs to hole on their line with Poona Ford and L.J. Collier hitting free agency. Seattle could obviously go with Georgia’s Jalen Carter here as the best player on the board, but I’m not 100% sold that John Schneider will pull the trigger if there are serious character issues present. For this exercise, let’s play out the draft like Carter falls outside the top 10 (or close to it).

So instead, Seattle revamps their defensive front with Iowa’s Lukas Van Ness. LVN’s 37 pressures on true pass sets ranked fourth in the FBS in 2022. He also impressed all 32 teams during the 2023 NFL Scouting Combine. Per, Van Ness tested in the 92nd percentile in the 40-yard dash, achieving a 96th percentile speed score at 6-foot-5 and 272 pounds. He’s got Travon Walker (last year’s No. 1 overall pick) freakiness with shades of former Seattle Seahawk Ezekiel Ansah to his disruptive game.

6. Detroit Lions: Devon Witherspoon (CB – Illinois)

The Lions addressed the defensive line with the addition of Aidan Hutchinson last season, and he helped boost their defense upfront over the second half of the season. However, the Lions were slaughtered in their secondary, even though former top-five pick Jeffery Okudah had his best season to date. They shore up their secondary by drafting another Illinois Fighting Illini in cornerback Devon Witherspoon. Detroit hit on selecting safety Kerby Joseph from the same college program in the third round of last year’s draft, as Joseph was named First-Team All-Rookie by a number of publications. Per PFF, Witherspoon forced the second-most incompletions and played the second-most man coverage snaps last season.

7. Las Vegas Raiders: Anthony Richardson (QB – Florida)

Derek Carr is gone from the Raiders, and Jarrett Stidham is also a free agent. The team needs a new quarterback. Las Vegas shakes up their quarterback room with the selection of Anthony Richardson at No. 7 overall. The former Florida Gator offers rushing ability – nearly 1,200 rushing yards in two seasons, 60 rushing yards per game – and can drop it in the bucket downfield. Nine of his 17 TDs came on 20-plus air-yard throws. His average depth of target (11.5) ranked fifth-highest in his draft class in 2022. The Raiders want to force the ball downfield after Carr posted a career-high in aDOT (9.7) and average time to throw in 2022.

Measuring in at 6-foot-4 and 244 pounds, Richardson has all the intangibles to become the league’s next fantasy football cheat code at the quarterback position. He is the most athletically-gifted quarterback we have ever seen at the NFL Combine – 4.43 40-speed (98th percentile) and the new record-holder in vertical/broad jump – and I can only imagine that Josh McDaniels is licking his chops to get this guy in the building.

The closest comp anybody can make to Richardson is Cam Newton, who both McDaniels and new Raiders offensive coordinator Scott Turner have previous experience coaching. Richardson is far from a finished product with glaring accuracy woes with a 58% completion rate (3rd-worst in the nation) on throws between 0-9 yards downfield. But his completion rate throwing at the intermediate level (61%) ranked top-25 in the nation last season. That’s better than Stroud (56%).

8. Atlanta Falcons: Christian Gonzalez (CB – Oregon)

Atlanta needs help on the backend after finishing 29th in DVOA versus the pass in 2022. Slot CB Isaiah Oliver was their highest-graded cornerback last season, and he is an impending free agent. Christian Gonzalez is their guy to lock down opposing WRs opposite A.J. Terrell. He can tackle – earned the 12th-lowest missed-tackle rate in class at 4.9% – and make plays on the ball. Gonzalez has hardly hit his peak since a 2022 breakout campaign; he has yet to turn 21 years old. Not to mention, he is an uber-athlete. At the 2023 NFL Scouting Combine, Gonzalez ran a 4.38 40-yard dash (89th percentile) and posted the second-highest vertical jump (41.5, 96th percentile).

9. Carolina Panthers: Will Levis (QB – Kentucky)

New head coach Frank Reich addressed the media upon his initial hiring, saying that quarterback stability was at the forefront of the Panthers’ offseason plans, whether that be with a quarterback they draft or one they add during free agency. We’ve seen Reich work his “magic” with veteran retread QBs before, but the success has sizzled out as of late. I’d imagine he’d like to get his hands on a young QB with ample upside to pair alongside a veteran. At 6-foot-4 and 229 pounds, Kentucky’s Will Levis offers an Andrew Luck-type build paired with mobility/rushing to extend drives. When a healthy Levis played in an NFL-style offense under former Rams offensive coordinator Liam Coen in 2021, the Kentucky product finished as PFF’s 10th-highest graded QB in the Power-Five. Levis also rushed for nearly 40 yards per game, which is close to the rushing marks set by Joe Burrow and Josh Allen during their respective college tenures. Levis is a name that fantasy managers should be keen on in Superflex formats.

10. Philadelphia Eagles: Jalen Carter (DT – Georgia)

The rich get richer. Jalen Carter falls to No. 10 overall amid his ongoing legal situation. The former Bulldog graded out as PFF’s third-highest-graded defensive tackle in 2023. His run-stop percentage ranked second-best in the nation. He is the best player available and also fills a need along an Eagles’ defensive line that figures to look very different in 2023 due to free agency.

11. Tennessee Titans: Paris Johnson Jr. (OT – Ohio State)

The Titans’ obvious need is across the offensive line. PFF graded them as the worst pass-blocking unit in 2022. Long-time tackle Taylor Lewan has already been released. That makes the pick Paris Johnson Jr. from Mike Vrabel’s alma mater Ohio State. Tennessee drafted a Buckeye offensive lineman in the third-round last season (Nicholas Petit-Frere), so it’s no surprise they decide to run it back with another. Except this time, they are getting the much superior option. In Johnson’s first season as a left tackle, the 6-foot-6 and 313-pound OT finished as a consensus All-American.

12. Houston Texans: Quentin Johnston (WR – TCU)

Houston got their quarterback of the future with their first pick. And now they double-down on offense to build around their young signal-caller with the selection of Quentin Johnston. The 6-foot-3 and 208-pound behemoth totaled 1,067 receiving yards, finishing fifth in his draft class with an elite 3.05 yards per route run. Johnston was a menace with the ball in his hands, finishing seventh in his draft class in yards after the catch per reception (8.9, 19 forced missed tackles). As a true freshman at 19 years old, Johnston broke out with a 21% dominator rating in 2020 as the team’s leading receiver averaging 22.1 yards per reception – fifth-best in the FBS. He will make life much easier for Young as an explosive playmaker. Both his jumps at the NFL Scouting Combine were in the 93rd percentile or better.

13. New York Jets: Peter Skoronski (OT – Northwestern)

The Jets will “hopefully” upgrade their quarterback in free agency (paging Aaron Rodgers, hello darkness, my old friend), making this selection easy with offensive tackle an area of need due to some expiring contracts and underwhelming incumbents. Northwestern’s left tackle Peter Skoronski finished as PFF’s No. 1-graded pass-blocker in 2022.

14. New England Patriots: Darnell Wright (OT – Tennessee)

My New England Patriots are up. And I would be ecstatic if they drafted a wide receiver here. But chances are they won’t do that based on Bill Belichick’s draft history. Addressing the offensive line is likely the move here, with the team’s four snap leaders at right tackle all hitting free agency. Darnell Wright was a four-year starter at Tennessee and performed extremely well during his senior year. He finished fourth in his class in PFF pass-blocking efficiency and performed admirably versus a fierce Alabama pass-rush unit. Wright should be plugin-play as the team’s right tackle in year No. 1.

15. Green Bay Packers: Michael Mayer (TE – Notre Dame)

There’s still a lot to unpack with the current Rodgers decision that will undoubtedly influence this pick. Stay tuned. Meanwhile, the adults working the draft room in Green Bay are looking to bolster their roster. The best move they can make is in the form of Notre Dame tight end Michael Mayer. They only have one tight end under contract entering the season (Josiah Deguara), and Mayer might be the best player available on the board at this time. He graded out as PFF’s highest-graded tight end in the country, leading the FBS in receiving TDs and yards per route run (2.44). Mayer was also PFF’s fifth-highest-graded run-blocking tight end. The Fighting Irish tight end finished his college career with 180 receptions for 2,099 receiving yards and 18 receiving touchdowns

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16. Washington Commanders: Joey Porter Jr. (CB – Penn State)

Washington’s defensive line is loaded. And it’s because the front office has fluttered that area of the field with first-rounders. But that has hurt the secondary, which has been the weakest part of the defense over the last two seasons. Washington injects their pass defense with the fiery Joey Porter Jr., son of former Steelers linebacker Joey Porter. The Penn State cornerback was a pass-breakup machine in 2022, posting college football’s second-highest forced incompletion rate (41%).

17. Pittsburgh Steelers: Broderick Jones (OT – Georgia)

The Steelers desperately needed help along the offensive line entering the 2022 season and did nothing in last year’s draft to address the roster hole. As a result, neither of the Steelers’ two starting tackles – Dan Moore Jr. and Chukwuma Okorafor – finished inside PFF’s top-60 graded tackles. Hence, the selection of Georgia offensive tackle Broderick Jones. Jones allowed zero sacks last season at left tackle as PFF’s sixth-highest graded pass-blocker in the 2023 draft class. The 6-foot-5 and 311-pound linemen also ran the fastest 40-yard dash among tackles at the 2023 NFL Scouting Combine (4.97, 93rd percentile).

18. Detroit Lions: Calijah Kancey (DT – Pittsburgh)

The Detroit Lions addressed their secondary with the No. 6 pick, but their defense still needs improvement. More ankle-biters up front to wreak havoc on opposing offenses can help. Pittsburgh’s Calijah Kancey fits the bill. He posted the nation’s highest pass-rush grade among interior defenders in 2022 (92.4) with 47 total pressures (seventh), eight sacks (tied for second) and first in PFF’s PRP rate that combines sacks, hits and hurries relative to how many times they rush the passer.

Kancey earned college defensive player of the year for his efforts. It was the first time since Aaron Donald won the award in 2013 that it was awarded to a Pittsburgh Panther. The former Panther is undersized at 6-foot-1 and 281 pounds (similar to Donald, who was scouted by current Lions general manager Brad Holmes), but he more than makes up for it with elite athletism. He ran the 40 in 4.67 seconds (99th percentile). Per FantasyPros’ own Bo McBrayer, that was the fastest 40-time for any player over 280 pounds since 2003.

19. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Nolan Smith (DE – Georgia)

Rakeem Nunez-Roches, Akiem Hicks and William Gholston on the Tampa Bay defensive line require new contracts. The Buccaneers will look drastically different on defense in 2023, with so much overhaul needed to last year’s roster. They start rebuilding with NFL Combine workout warrior and edge defender Nolan Smith.

Smith tested in the 99th percentile in the 40-yard dash and 10-yard split, running a blazing 4.39 at 238 pounds. He also jumped 41.5 inches in the vertical (98th percentile) and jumped 128″ in the broad (95th percentile). Before his injury in 2022 (Weeks 1-7), Smith led the Bulldogs in pressures, hurries and PFF defensive grade.

20. Seattle Seahawks: Myles Murphy (DE – Clemson)

Seattle acquired a top-tier interior defender with their first pick, setting them up nicely to go with a pure edge rusher at 20. Clemson’s freaky Myles Murphy fits the bill. The 6-foot-5 and 268-pounder pass rusher didn’t test at the NFL Combine, but he possesses above-average athleticism. He should be able to provide a spark to Seattle’s pass rush.

21. Los Angeles Chargers: Jalin Hyatt (WR – Tennessee)

Even if Keenan Allen isn’t traded/cut, the Chargers need another weapon for Justin Herbert. Look no further than the speedy/vertical wide receiver threat, Jalin Hyatt. Hyatt broke out in a massive way in 2022, catching 67 balls for 1,267 receiving yards and 15 receiving touchdowns en route to a 32% dominator rating. After an injury-plagued sophomore campaign, his elite junior season earned him the Fred Biletnikoff Award and unanimous All-American honors. The 6-foot and 176-pound Tennesse Volunteer played 87% of his snaps from the slot, finished sixth in yards per route run (3.27) and boasted the No. 1 passer rating (and almost perfect) when targeted at 156.5.

His elite speed is too tough to ignore and is exactly what the L.A. offense needs. Hyatt can roast man coverage, and the quarterback knows it. He was targeted on nearly half of his snaps in single coverage (43%) and generated a near-perfect passer rating (146.7). Hyatt has everything at his disposal to be the next Will Fuller, and his draft stock will be high based on his traits alone. His super explosive traits were on full display during the 2023 NFL Scouting Combine: 40-inch vertical, 4.40 40-yard dash and an overall No.1 finish in the broad jump (135, 96th percentile).

22. Baltimore Ravens: Jaxon Smith-Njigba (WR – Ohio State)

The Ravens plan to use the non-exclusive franchise tag on Lamar Jackson, making him a Raven for at least 2023 unless he is traded for two first-round draft picks, along with a new contract. To keep their quarterback happy (or help a new quarterback stand a chance), Baltimore needs to add more weapons at the wide receiver position after being decimated in that area in 2022. Baltimore drafts WR Jaxon Smith-Njigba to address the glaring hole. Smith-Njigba led the nation in yards per route run (4.01) at just 19 years old in 2021 despite playing alongside two future first-round picks in Chris Olave and Garrett Wilson. The Ohio State Buckeye also finished third in the FBS in receiving yards (1,595) and ranked first in PFF receiving grade (91.9) in 2021.

At the 2023 NFL Scouting Combine, Smith-Njigba measured in at 6-foot-1 and 196 pounds. He did not run the 40-yard dash or perform well in the jumps, but he flashed his short-area quickness with the best time in the 3-cone drill at 6.57 seconds (96th percentile) and 3.93 short shuttle time (97th percentile).

23. Minnesota Vikings: Deonte Banks (CB – Maryland)

Defense. Defense. Defense. The Minnesota Vikings ranked 26th in DVOA in 2022, “boasting” the league’s second-worst mark in passing yards allowed per game (265.6). They brought in Brian Flores as the new defensive coordinator, and his presence will be most felt in the team’s secondary. Enter cornerback Deonte Banks. Banks’ versatility, sure-tackling and strong measurables – 92nd percentile 40-yard dash, 97th percentile vertical jump and 98th percentile broad jump – will provide instant impact.

24. Jacksonville Jaguars: Brian Branch (S – Alabama)

The Jaguars have a nice starting cornerback with Tyson Campbell, but question marks at the other defensive back positions. Tre Herndon is a free agent, Shaquill Griffin is expected to be released, and Darious Williams struggled from the slot in his first year in Jacksonville. But the worst issue might be starting safety Rayshawn Jenkins. He posted the sixth-worst PFF coverage grade among safeties and whiffed on 28 tackles (18.3%) – the second-most in 2022.

Therefore the Jaguars look to improve their 30th-ranked DVOA pass defense and backend by bolstering their secondary with Alabama safety Brian Branch. Branch has experience playing the nickel/slot – second-most slot snaps among college safeties in 2022 – and is a fierce tackler. Per PFF, Branch has missed just four tackles on 170 attempts (2.3%) against the SEC’s stiffest competition. Moving Branch inside allows the team to deploy Williams on the perimeter, where he played much better in 2022.

25. New York Giants: Jordan Addison (WR – USC)

The Giants lack the requisite juice at the wide receiver position to take them over the top in the NFC East. They need to feature weapons around Daniel Jones for him to continue improving as their newly-signed long-term quarterback. They add WR Jordan Addison out of Southern California to the mix to become Big Blue’s newest No. 1 wide receiver. Addison transferred to USC for his junior year after winning the Biletnikoff Award at Pittsburgh in 2021. He led the Trojans with 59 catches for 875 yards and eight receiving TDs (79 targets). But more importantly, the 6-foot and 175-pound wide receiver proved that he could play more outside after spending most of his time in the slot at Pittsburgh.

26. Dallas Cowboys: Bijan Robinson (RB – Texas)

Dallas will likely add another RB this offseason unless they manage to bring back both Tony Pollard (already on the franchise tag) and Ezekiel Elliot (potential pay cut). Don’t sleep on them as a dark horse to select Bijan Robinson in the first round. The generational running back talent has obvious ties to Dallas as a Texas Longhorn, and his college head coach Steve Sarkisian coached under the Cowboys’ current defensive coordinator Dann Quinn for two years in Atlanta. Even with Pollard under the franchise tag, that’s just a one-year deal. The future of the Dallas ground game – that Mike McCarthy wants to establish at all costs – will/can be an elite pairing between Robinson and Pollard in 2023.

B-Rob finished the 2022 college season as PFF’s second-highest-graded rusher in the FBS, tallying 18 rushing TDs and 1,575 rushing yards en route to a 37% dominator rating in his final year as a Longhorn. He forced 104 missed tackles (40% broken tackle rate) – a metric that has shown to be super predictive of success rushing at the NFL level.

27. Buffalo Bills: Zay Flowers (WR – Boston College)

Gabe Davis was expected to take another step forward as the team’s true No. 2 WR, but an up-and-down 2022 season should have Buffalo looking for additional pass-catchers for Josh Allen. Davis and Isaiah McKenzie are solid role players, but the Bills need a bonafide No. 2 opposite Stefon Diggs. That man is Zay Flowers.

Flowers’ senior year was truly special as the 5-foot-11 and 175-pound wideout racked up 78 receptions for 1,077 yards and 12 receiving TDs. The senior standout turned heads at the East-West Shrine Bowl, cementing himself into the first-round conversation come April. He’s got explosiveness and burst that looks so similar to that of Antonio Brown. Not surprising for him to have “Brown-like tendencies” as he studied Brown exclusively as he developed his receiver skills. He also got the chance to work out with Brown during his offseason training.


28. Cincinnati Bengals: Antonio Johnson (DB – Texas A&M)

Defensive backs Vonn Bell, Jessie Bates, Eli Apple, Michael Thomas and Tre Flowers are all hitting free agency. Bell, Bates and Apple combined for three of the four most snaps played on defense (1,100-plus snaps). They drafted Daxton Hill and Cam Taylor-Britt with their top two picks in last year’s draft, but the team still needs additional bodies in the secondary to mitigate their potential losses. Texas A&M’s Antonio Johnson offers a versatile skillset with the experience covering as a slot cornerback combined with sure-tackling. He has been a top-15 PFF-graded run defender for the past two seasons.

29. New Orleans Saints: O’Cyrus Torrence (OG – Florida)

New Orleans has a potential need at the interior offensive line position. Guard Andrus Peat has been unreliable due to injuries the last two seasons, and the team can save almost $12 million versus the cap if they designate him a post-June 1 cut, per John Sigler of Saints Wire. The Saints elect to get younger and draft Florida’s O’Cyrus Torrence as the No. 1 guard in the 2023 Draft Class. He finished 2022 as the highest-graded guard in the nation in his first season as a Gator after transferring from Louisiana-Lafayette.

30. Philadelphia Eagles: Kelee Ringo (CB – Georgia)

The Eagles might not be able to bring back James Bradberry after his impressive season (albeit before his hold in the Super Bowl), creating a major roster hole in their secondary opposite Darius Slay. Philly addresses the glaring need with the selection of Kelee Ringo. The Georgia product has the converted size at 6-foot-2 and 207 pounds to play on the perimeter in the Eagles’ defense. He also blazed the combine with a 4.36 40-yard dash. Ringo’s size/speed profile is eerily similar to that of a cornerback that Seattle drafted last year, Tariq Woolen. New Eagles DC Sean Desai spent 2022 with the Seahawks as the team’s associate head coach & defensive assistant.

31. Kansas City Chiefs: Anton Harrison (OT – Oklahoma)

Kansas City would be wise to re-invest into the tackle position with their top two starting tackles (Orlando Brown Jr. and Andrew Wylie) slated to be free agents. Anton Harrison has played left tackle for the Sooners for three straight seasons, capped off by a great 2022 campaign where he allowed zero QB hits on 447 pass block snaps per PFF.

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