Jordan Whittington has been a known commodity in the recruiting world since his highlights hit the scene after his freshmen year and he showed he can do a little bit of everything on the football field. Whittington is one of the most athletic recruits in the state and in the country and he has the ability to be a very good player on either side of the ball, but he has made it clear he wants to be a collegiate receiver wherever he ends up signing.
Whittington has been adamant about making an early commitment before his senior season, but it has become a routine for him to set and move back his decision date going back to around this time last year. While this recruitment hasn’t been without theatrics, one of the consistent themes with Whittington has been his love for Texas and him constantly making his way to Austin to visit campus and spend time with the coaching staff.
Texas was a tad bit slower to offer compared to some other schools, but the moment they entered the picture they shifted the momentum and became a key player along with schools like Florida, Texas A&M, and UCLA. While Whittington made several trips to all of those schools and A&M made a credible push with Jimbo Fisher and his new staff, Texas managed to withstand the surge and continued to get Whittington back to campus and build the relationship.
Texas has been in the middle of this recruitment for some time now and Whittington had come close to committing before, but he has now made things official and decided to make his commitment to Tom Herman and the Longhorns.
Name: Jordan Whittington
Position(s): WR, S
High School: Cuero
City & State: Cuero, TX
Height: 6’1 (verified)
Weight: 198 (verified)
40-yard time: 4.68 (verified)
Shuttle: 4.07 (verified)
Vertical: 32.7 (verified)
2016: 41 Rushes, 336 rushing yards, 4 TDs, 44 receptions, 797 receiving yards, 12 TDs, DEF: 6 INTs (2 INT TD RETs), 2 KOR TDs, 1 PR TD
2017: 34 Rushes, 227 rushing yards, 5 TDs, 73 receptions, 1457 receiving yards, 16 TDs, DEF: 3 INTs (1 INT TD RET), 1 PR TD
- Fantastic athlete who is incredibly versatile and can probably project to at least three different positions.
- Possesses a good muscular frame and has proven to be pretty durable with the number of snaps he plays.
- Displays good burst and acceleration and has decent long speed. You don’t see him getting caught from behind much.
- Solid hands catcher who shows he can high point the football.
- Shows the willingness to go up and compete for the 50/50 balls.
- Piles up a ton of YAC the catch and proves to be very elusive when he has the ball in his hands.
- Shows on tape that he is a willing blocker and will give good effort doing so.
- Shows he is capable of making adjustments on the ball while it’s in the air.
- Has good vision as a ball carrier and has a knack for setting up his blocks well.
- Provides value on special teams as a return man and can probably contribute there early in his career.
- Shows he is a weapon when given the ball space. The type of player that you need to manufacture touches for,
- Willing tackler that doesn’t shy away from contact.
- Has very good range from the center of the field and chews up ground in a hurry.
- His ball skills translate to both sides of the football. If he gets anywhere near the ball he will make a play on it.
- His ceiling is likely at safety on the defensive side off the ball, but he is pretty dug in on playing receiver at the collegiate level.
- When guys split time between so many positions I worry about them lacking reps at the position they project to long term.
- Will need to show he can run more branches of the route tree consistently.
- Used to being the best athlete on any field he steps on and will be making a big leap up from a lower classification when he heads to college. Expect some growing pains in that regard.
- Not sure where I like him better as far as inside of outside receiver right now. Will be something they will need to be played by ear.
- Can contribute early on special teams, but I’m not sure if he is a plug and play from Day one at receiver due to him focusing still needing some grooming at the position.
Jordan Whittington is a soon to be four year starter for Cuero and is arguably the most versatile player in the state of Texas, as he is featured in all three phases of the game for the Gobblers. Whittington possesses a very solid, muscular frame similar to a running back’s, but possesses the movements and twitch for receiver or defensive back. Whittington is the straw that stirs the drink for Cuero, as he is their go-to wide receiver, he’s featured often as the wildcat QB, he starts at safety, and he is also the return man on both punts and kickoffs. Whittington is not average at any of the previously mentioned positions and has legitimate collegiate potential at several positions if he decided to focus on them specifically. As a receiver, he shows he is a good hands catcher of the football and that he can go up and high point the football in coverage and will consistently compete for the 50/50 balls. Whittington shows that he can consistently get separation on vertical routes against off or press coverage and also shows that he can be very dangerous in the screen game due to his ability to be elusive after the catch. Whittington shows that he is capable of piling up YAC once the ball is in hands, but he still needs to develop as a route runner and show he is capable of running the entire route tree if he is going to focus on playing receiver at the next level. While he is the key cog offensively, he shows on tape he is willing to get his hands dirty as a blocker when the ball goes elsewhere and that he will give effort in that regard. Whether it is in the wildcat or as a receiver, Whittington shows that he possesses good vision and the ability to setup his blocks as a ball carrier. He is patient and creative and once he identifies his running lane he explodes through it often for big gains. This aspect of his game is on full display when Whittington is returning punts and kicks and it will be a trait that will make himself valuable in this regard early on in his career at the collegiate level. As a defender, Whittington’s ball skills translate from the offensive side of the ball along with his playmaking ability. If he gets anywhere near the ball he is making a play on it whether it’s an interception, PBU, making a big hit and separating the receiver from the ball etc. He is extremely rangy from the middle of the field as a safety chews up ground in a hurry in pursuit to either sideline. He is a willing tackler capable of laying the big hit and isn’t one to shy away from contact or make business decisions in this aspect of his game. Whittington’s athleticism on the back end of a defense could be a serious weapon at the next level if he chose to pursue it and he worked on it full time and I believe his ceiling is even higher than what it is on the offensive side of the ball. Whittington is one of the more intriguing prospects you will find in the state and the country this cycle due to his athleticism and versatility and he will no doubt have offensive and defensive coaches fighting over him whenever he arrives on campus.
Whittington’s talent is undeniable and he is one of the most talented prospects I’ve watched on tape so far this cycle. Even though it comes with its drawbacks, you have to love guys who are so selfless, that they are willing to play practically every snap in all three phases of the game to help their team win, and that’s what Whittington does right now.
While his recruitment carried a bit of drama (and probably will have more at some point), landing him is absolutely huge for Texas and gives the staff their first national Top 50 commitment of the cycle. Getting Whittington in the boat no doubt makes the statement that last cycle’s success was no fluke and that Tom Herman’s staff is going to continue to be a force on the recruiting trail this cycle and that the in-state elites continue to hold Texas in high regard.
Whittington has made it clear that he sees himself a wide receiver and that is where Texas intends to play him when he arrives in Austin. I will still maintain that while he does have the ability to be a very good player on offense, that his ceiling is even higher on the defensive side of the football.
With Whittington in the boat, Texas will continue pursue guys like Garrett Wilson, Elijah Higgins, and Dylan Wright to fill out their numbers at the position. If Texas is able to swing that group, that would be an extremely salt grouping that is dripping with potential and athleticism that would make a guy like Roschon Johnson very happy I imagine.
Commitment Spotlight: Tyler Owens
Texas has landed a commitment from highly coveted safety Tyler Owens. What does he bring to Todd Orlando’s defense?
Following the “Stars at Night” camp in July, Texas extended several offers to prospects who impressed the coaches throughout the evening. One of those offers went to 2019 Plano East safety Tyler Owens, who won the fastest man competition. The Longhorns quickly became the front runner in his recruitment, and the intriguing prospect ultimately chose to shut down his recruitment and pledge to Texas.
Owens joins a secondary class that already has commitments from Mayfield (CA) S Chris Adimora, Grayson (GA) CB Kenyatta Watson II and Alvin CB Marques Caldwell. The 6’2, 202 pounder currently ranks as the 44th best safety in the country and the 631st player overall, according to the 247sports composite rankings. Owens chose the Longhorns over offers from 14 other schools, including Baylor, Houston, Nebraska and UCLA.
Name: Tyler Owns
High School: Plano East
City & State: Plano, Texas
40-yard time: 4.48
No stats available.
- Very reliable tackler. Wraps up and takes good angles to the ball carrier. Good technique.
- Has a knack for squaring ball carriers up and laying some pretty solid hits.
- While his straight line speed isn’t as noticeable as it may be when he is in shorts, Owens definitely shows the ability to stick his foot in the ground and get downhill quickly.
- Shows a good football IQ. Diagnoses plays well and knows where to be on the field.
- Very good special teams player. Uses his speed to get down the field on kickoffs and always seems to find the ball.
- Played very good competition. Had highlights against 6A state champion Highland Park and plays in the same district as state powerhouse Allen.
- Needs to continue to develop his ball skills. Shows the ability to defend the pass, but will need to work on getting his head around and finding the ball.
- Positional fit. Owens best fit could be at linebacker after he spends a season or two in a college strength and conditioning program.
- Tests extremely well, but you don’t see those athletic traits translating much to his tape.
- Seems a little stiff on tape, so that will be something to take monitor when his senior tape comes out. Could factor in to where he projects long-term.
When you turn on the film for Owens, the first thing to stick out is how projectable he is. He could easily add weight and spin down to linebacker, which wouldn’t be bad at all considering his reliability as a tackler and how well he defends the run. It is easy to see why Todd Orlando and Craig Naivar like Owens. He has a nose for the football and his athleticism will allow him to be utilized in multiple ways. 2018 signee DeMarvion Overshown had a similar build to Owens coming out of Arp (6’3, 200 pounds), and there are definitely some similarities in the way the two play.
If Owens sticks at safety, he will need to continue to work on defending the pass. His speed helps him tremendously when tracking down the ball in the air, but there will be a learning curve as he adjusts to the passing game at the college level. Owens possesses great athleticism, as seen by his testing numbers, but it is a bit concerning that you don’t see that explosiveness and twitch on tape much. Is he a combine warrior or does he just need more time in the incubator to unlock his potential? It will be interesting to see what the senior film beholds because it could be a solid indicator for what his development curve is.
After hearing how Owens performed in the camp setting and watching his film, there should not be any doubts about whether he is a take for Texas. The loaded 2018 defensive back class should allow almost all the 2019 signees in the secondary to be eased into action. Owens has a very high ceiling, and the Texas coaching staff feels confident they can tap into his potential.
Commitment Spotlight: Derrian Brown
Texas picked up its first running back commitment of the 2019 class
Texas has secured a huge commitment on one of its biggest recruiting weekends in decades. After securing a big win against USC, the Longhorns weekend got even better with the commitment of 4-star running back Derrian Brown.
Although Texas was high on top backs such as Noah Cain and Trey Sanders early on, Brown entered the picture and it was impossible for Texas to pass. Brown is a high-level back that has the potential to leave his mark in Austin. A duo of Keaontay Ingram and Derrian Brown in the backfield is not something Texas fans will be displeased to see.
Name: Derrian Brown
High School: Burford HS
City & State: Buford, Georgia
40-yard time: 4.62
No stats available.
- The first thing you notice about Brown is that he has a sneaky type of quickness about him. For his size he might not be the quickest or fastest back out there, but he certainly has some breakaway speed. His 40-yard dash time supports that.
- With his quickness comes Brown’s fearless nature when hitting the holes. This may attribute to the fact that his offensive line creates decent lanes for him to run through, but there is no denying that Brown hits the gaps hard and without hesitation. This is something you like to see from a back, but also causes mild concerns about their patience and vision.
- Has great ability in the second level. Once Brown gets to that second level on film, there’s no stopping him. He shows great power and lateral quickness to make defenders miss.
- Demonstrates great awareness. Whether it is on the sideline or gaining a couple extra yards for the first down, Brown always knows what he needs to do on every play.
- Football savvy. Shows good instincts and high football IQ.
- The major area Brown needs to improve in is lowering his pad level. He’s able to get away with it in high school, but in college he won’t be able to gain extra yardage after the point of attack.
- Catches the ball out of the backfield with his body rather than his hands. Granted, there is not much film regarding his catching ability, but using his body will result in some drops in college.
- No film on his blocking ability. Brown is a little undersized, so he might have to adjust to the size of college-level linemen.
- Needs to learn to have more patience. It’s not a bad thing that Brown hits the holes at full speed, but it can be a problem when your offensive line doesn’t create holes and you run right into a plugged up gap. Brown needs to learn to be a bit more patient, and will have a great mentor to learn from in Keaontay Ingram in that department.
Brown may not stand out physically on tape, but his play speaks for itself. He demonstrates quickness and a keen ability to get to the second level and beyond. Brown is a very talented 4-star back, and his abilities demonstrate that he will fit in nicely with Tom Herman’s offense. Although Brown clearly has the skillset to succeed in the Big 12, there are some concerns — mainly that the competition he faces in Georgia is not stellar. Other concerns stem from Brown’s lack of patience and limited tape on his pass catching and blocking abilities. All in all, Brown is a fantastic get for the Longhorns, and will be the feature back of Texas’ 2019 class.
After trending negatively for top RB targets Noah Cain and Trey Sanders, Texas needed to come up with an alternative. Bryan Carrington and Derek Chang then identified Brown and Texas offered. After the offer, Texas continued to trend in the right direction. I see a lot of former Texas running back D’onta Foreman in Derrian Brown. His quickness and burst through the gaps has similar characteristics to Foreman’s running style — even though Foreman had much more bulk on his frame. Brown is another great add to the Texas running corps, and gives Stan Drayton the potential to find his next Ezekiel Elliot.
Commitment Spotlight: Javonne Shepherd
Pure tackle prospects are hard to find and are always in high demand. Texas learned this the hard way in 2017 once Connor Williams went down and they were forced to play some guys out of position on both edges of their offensive line.
Needless to say, the Texas staff has been hard at work this cycle trying to land the top tackle prospects that reside in the Lone Star State this cycle and their hard work already resulted in landing Conroe Oak Ridge offensive tackle Tyler Johnson. With Atascocita’s Kenyon Green off the board to Texas A&M (some think Green is a tackle, but I don’t necessarily subscribe to that line of thinking) that leaves Houston North Forest’s Javonne Shepherd.
Shepherd quickly turned into one of the biggest in-state dogfights between Texas and Texas A&M this cycle, and with him potentially holding the greatest amount of upside at the position it makes sense. Early on it looked like A&M was poised to land both Green and Shepherd, as there was plenty of scuttle that the duo wanted to play together at the next level. As we all know by now there are no givens in world of recruiting and things can and always will change.
In the case of Shepherd, things begin to change in favor of the Longhorns earlier this spring when he was able to make it to Austin early in the spring and begin to form a bond with new Texas offensive line coach Herb Hand. That trip would be the first of several trips Shepherd made to Austin before the dead period hit and each time he left with Texas heavily on his mind.
This was a battle that Texas not only needed to win from a perception standpoint, but most importantly they needed it from a roster management standpoint. The Texas offensive line room needs more bodies like Shepherd in the pipeline and with his commitment to Texas; the Longhorns have solidified a big position of need this cycle.
Name: Javonne Shepherd
High School: North Forest
City & State: Houston, Texas
Height: 6’6 (Unverified)
Weight: 319 (Unverified)
40-yard: 4.76 (Unverified)
Shuttle: 4.58 (Unverified)
Vertical: 34 (Unverified)
No Stats Available
- Possesses very good measurables for the offensive tackle position. At 6’6, 320 pounds his size won’t be issue for whether he can stick at the position.
- Possesses good length, which will cause edge defenders issues when you combine it with his size.
- Possesses the athletic traits you in a future left tackle. Moves very well laterally for his size and his vertical shows he possesses some explosiveness.
- Has a very high ceiling and isn’t close to hitting it, which makes him a very enticing and intriguing prospect.
- Flashes a bit of a mean streak and shows that he can be a capable block finisher.
- Very nimble for his size and shows that he can be capable puller from the tackle spot.
- Possesses good functional strength at this stage in his development.
- Lacks the quality of film you would expect from a recruit of his caliber.
- With his size and athletic ability, I expected to turn on the film and see him dominant from snap to snap given his competition, but I didn’t see that.
- His highlight tape probably could have done without the very meh cut block attempts on the backside of plays.
- Very raw at this point in his development and will really benefit from collegiate coaching once he arrives on campus.
- Possesses great physical tools, but will likely have to redshirt and shape up his technique before he can be thrown into the fire.
- Need to see more reps of him as a pass blocker on tape. Majority of his highlight films consisted of run plays.
Javonne Shepherd is entering his 3rd year as a varsity starter at offensive tackle for Houston North Forest and has logged snaps at both left and right tackle at this point in his high school career. At 6’6, 319 pounds, Shepherd possesses very good size and should have no issues sticking at tackle from a measurable standpoint or athletic standpoint. Shepherd has been blessed with athletic traits that makes him a very enticing prospect that offensive line coaches would love to get their hands on to develop. On top of having very good size, Shepherd possesses long arms, good feet, he’s nimble and coordinated, has good flexibility, and on top of that he shows that he can be a finisher. From a physical standpoint, he checks off all the boxes that you look for when you draw up a collegiate offensive tackle. On the other side of the coin, Shepherd is extremely raw at this point from a technique standpoint and he lacks the dominant film you would expect to see from a prospect of his caliber. While he does show flashes of being up to line up and flat out dominate defenders at the POA, I was expecting to see a lot more of it from snap to snap as I sifted through his sophomore and junior film. Another red flag for me is that I didn’t get to see much from him as a pass blocker due to his tape being very heavy on run blocking, so I have questions about how far along he is in that department and it will be something I will be keeping my eye on during his senior year. This could be a result of the offense he is in being run oriented, but I would have much rather seen some clips of him in pass pro over him cutting defenders on the backside of run plays. Shepherd is a gifted prospect, but the more I watch him the more I feel like he has some boom/bust to him a player, but he’s the type of player you gamble on and trust your offensive line coach to get the most out of him. He’s a project player, but he’s a project player that has NFL upside who could potentially anchor your offensive line for several years.
This recruitment reached silly levels as both coaches and media members wore out Shepherd’s cell phone trying to continuously get updates on his visit intentions over the past month. It gave everyone a sneak peek of why some prospects choose to get through the recruiting process as quickly as possible so that they don’t have to be hounded night and day and honestly I don’t really blame them.
From a recruiting perception standpoint, this is big head to head victory for Tom Herman and his staff over Jimbo Fisher and in-state rival Texas A&M, who was viewed as the favorite to land Shepherd for some time. Much was made of Shepherd and Kenyon Green’s friendship and them wanting to play together at the next level, but package deals often don’t work out in recruiting and this is another data point to support that. At the end of the day recruits are going to do what is best for them and that is how it should be.
Texas offensive line coach Herb Hand deserves tremendous credit in landing Shepherd, as his impact was felt in this one from the moment Shepherd made it to campus this spring and begin building the relationship. Slowly but surely the tide began to turn in this recruitment and it led to Shepherd giving his pledge to Longhorns and giving them a talent tackle duo in Shepherd and Tyler Johnson.
Texas has landed two talented tackles this cycle, and now it has until February to find some interior bodies to go in between them to solidify the rest of their offensive line class.
Commitment Spotlight: Marcus Tillman Jr.
Everyone loves surprises, right? Well here is one for you on Saturday afternoon in the form of Orlando (FL) Jones linebacker Marcus Tillman Jr. who visited Texas yesterday for the Stars at Night camp. Tillman wasn’t a name that was really on the radar until last night when he showed up and earned himself an offer, but he has a pretty stout offer list that includes the likes of Clemson, Florida, Ohio State, and Virginia Tech.
Linebacker has been an interesting plot line to follow this cycle, with the state of Texas being thin at the position. The Texas staff has been turning over rocks all over the country rather than settling on a player they think would be considered a reach and landing Tillman is another data point for that theory.
Adding Tillman to the calculator gives Texas its second linebacker commitment of the class along with De’Gabriel Floyd and likely narrows the scope a bit on who the staff will be focusing on going forward.
Name: Marcus Tillman Jr.
High School: Jones
City & State: Orlando, FL
Height: 6’1 (Unverified)
Weight: 220 (Unverified)
Shuttle: 4.3 (Unverified)
Vertical: 35 (Unverified)
2016: 58 tackles, 5 TFLs, 1 Sack, 2 FF, 2 FR, 1 INT
Marcus Tillman Jr. is a linebacker that hails all the way from Orlando in the Sunshine State of Florida. Listed at 6’1, 220 pounds Tillman possesses solid size for the position and has been utilized both on and off the ball the past two years. On the positive size of the ledger, Tillman shows on tape that he possesses good physicality, athleticism, COD ability, and solid field speed in pursuit of the ball carrier. Tillman shows that he is pretty comfortable at this stage in development when it comes to going forward and attacking up the field and shows that he has pretty good pop in his hands by showing he can provide a legitimate jolt to blockers. Tillman shows on tape that he is a pretty reliable tackler and shows the willingness to wrap up the ball carrier rather than always going for the big hit and coming in out of control. As far as coverage goes, Tillman’s comfort level seems to be on shallow routes at this time and he shows he can get to that depth and make play on the ball, as he was able to log both PBUs and some INTs on tape. On the negative side of things, Tillman’s comfort level appears to decrease once he is asked to drop deeper down the field and he showed he can get a little lost in that regard. This is something he will have to greatly improve if he is going to be asked to play off the ball at the next level, as he will be asked to do this frequently and he will be victimized accordingly if he is unable to do so. Tillman is utilized more on the LOS coming off the edge, which makes me wonder what exactly his projection will be at the next level. He’s a bit of a project either way you slice it and doesn’t have the cleanest projection you will come across in that regard. I’d also like to see more read and reacting from him from the ILB spot just to see more of what he is in that regard, but we will probably have to wait for more tape to come out for that part of the evaluation to be completed. To say things materialized quickly with Tillman Jr. would be severely understating it. It’s clear that the staff loved him enough to make sure he didn’t leave campus without an offer and he was blown away enough to pop on the spot and get in the boat. With Texas’ need for linebackers it is hard to be disappointed with the staff once again finding a prospect that met their standards outside the state lines even though the out of state flavor for this class will probably raise a few eyebrows. As I said above, Tillman’s projection isn’t the cleanest as things sit right now, but it is very hard to question a Todd Orlando evaluation, and that goes double when you take into account that he offered Tillman on the spot after getting to see him up close this weekend. I am going to defer to the man who has made a living making these kinds of evals and has made a lot of money developing them into quality ball players. With Tillman and Floyd now occupying two of the linebacker spots in this class, the staff will likely narrow its focus on whom they are targeting with limited spots now available.
Marcus Tillman Jr. is a linebacker that hails all the way from Orlando in the Sunshine State of Florida. Listed at 6’1, 220 pounds Tillman possesses solid size for the position and has been utilized both on and off the ball the past two years. On the positive size of the ledger, Tillman shows on tape that he possesses good physicality, athleticism, COD ability, and solid field speed in pursuit of the ball carrier. Tillman shows that he is pretty comfortable at this stage in development when it comes to going forward and attacking up the field and shows that he has pretty good pop in his hands by showing he can provide a legitimate jolt to blockers. Tillman shows on tape that he is a pretty reliable tackler and shows the willingness to wrap up the ball carrier rather than always going for the big hit and coming in out of control. As far as coverage goes, Tillman’s comfort level seems to be on shallow routes at this time and he shows he can get to that depth and make play on the ball, as he was able to log both PBUs and some INTs on tape. On the negative side of things, Tillman’s comfort level appears to decrease once he is asked to drop deeper down the field and he showed he can get a little lost in that regard. This is something he will have to greatly improve if he is going to be asked to play off the ball at the next level, as he will be asked to do this frequently and he will be victimized accordingly if he is unable to do so. Tillman is utilized more on the LOS coming off the edge, which makes me wonder what exactly his projection will be at the next level. He’s a bit of a project either way you slice it and doesn’t have the cleanest projection you will come across in that regard. I’d also like to see more read and reacting from him from the ILB spot just to see more of what he is in that regard, but we will probably have to wait for more tape to come out for that part of the evaluation to be completed.
To say things materialized quickly with Tillman Jr. would be severely understating it. It’s clear that the staff loved him enough to make sure he didn’t leave campus without an offer and he was blown away enough to pop on the spot and get in the boat. With Texas’ need for linebackers it is hard to be disappointed with the staff once again finding a prospect that met their standards outside the state lines even though the out of state flavor for this class will probably raise a few eyebrows.
As I said above, Tillman’s projection isn’t the cleanest as things sit right now, but it is very hard to question a Todd Orlando evaluation, and that goes double when you take into account that he offered Tillman on the spot after getting to see him up close this weekend. I am going to defer to the man who has made a living making these kinds of evals and has made a lot of money developing them into quality ball players.
With Tillman and Floyd now occupying two of the linebacker spots in this class, the staff will likely narrow its focus on whom they are targeting with limited spots now available.
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