The Buffalo Bills seem to have five starting lineups closed for the 2022 season. Dwayne Dawkins and Mitch Morris are coming together in their fourth year, and the duo’s contract is up to 2024. Second-year pro Spencer Brown is a fine tackle, free agent signee Roger Seifold plays the left guard, and Ryan Bates (who signed a four-year contract, is guaranteed $ 8.8 million with a $ 17 million contract) in this situation. Expect to pay.
That said, Saffold is a free agent after this season, as is backup Cody Ford. The team’s only backup center option would be Bates with Morris’ injury. So there is room for the team to include an inside lineman at the beginning of the draft, if they want to. Here is how the Draft Class is formed.
The purpose of the trade
Evan Neal and Ikem Ekonwu are considered 1A and 1B offensive linemen of this class, and likely the top five picks. Charles Cross is second in the state of Mississippi, but has a good agility and flexibility with a prototypical left. Also in the second category, but one option considered for either tackle or guard play is northern Iowa’s Trevor painting.
They’re essentially cultivating butter with HGH in Cedar Falls, Iowa, because that’s the best explanation for Spencer Brown and his college team-mate, Painting, to test both as elite athletes. The 6’7 ”325-lb painting had the 97th percentile 40-yard dash and the 98th percentile T-Cone drill in the NFL Combine. He is a nasty fighter who will happily scrap his collision with his opponent at the end of the game. Put the painting on RG and Brown on RT and you have the NFL version of Bush Brothers.
Zane Johnson (Boston College)
Johnson is probably the best pure interior lineman in the draft. A left guard and left tackle first at FCS Davidson and then at Boston College, Johnson is a great player with great technique and toughness. He also practiced at the Center during the Senior Bowl.
Tyler Lindbergh (Iowa)
Linderbaum is considered to be the best net center in the draft, though not every team will be sold on its 6’2 “296-lb frame. A state champion wrestler, he is a flexible technician who produces tying tape for the offensive line.
Canyon Green (Texas A&M)
Green may remind you of Cody Ford when you read his scouting reports. It’s not immediately negative, as it may seem. You just have to remember Ford’s selling points: a road grader that experiences both guard and tackle, plenty of upper body strength, and some occasional problems with hand technique that get lost in the safety of the sides. Can cause. For the Bills, who value consistency, a player who can play as many as four positions on the line is a plus.
Angel first bullets
Dylan Parham (Memphis)
Perham played for an offensive scheme that is often difficult to project in the NFL, but he was a multi-sport athlete in high school, a four-year starter in college, and could potentially play all five OL positions.
Tyler Smith (Tulsa)
Smith is one of the tools options in the draft, a 6’5 “325-lb lineman who played left tackle in college but looks like a potential Pro Bowl-or-bust left guard project.
Choose from any location
Bernhard Raimann (Central Michigan)
Ramen certainly caters to Buffalo’s latest punchline for athletic ability. Austria came to the United States with a track and field background, and has every physical instrument to impress or guard at the next level. But he has only played football for 14 years, and only started playing the offensive line in 2020 (before the tight end). If he works, everyone will understand – and if he doesn’t, he will appear as well.