SR’s Fab 5 is a collection of inside scoop, analysis and insight from yours truly, Pewter Report publisher and Bucs beat writer Scott Reynolds. Here are a few things that caught my attention this week at One Buc Place:
FAB 1. COLLINS FACES A MURDER’S ROW OF PASS RUSHERS IN FIRST YEAR AS A STARTER
Despite the fact that long-time Buccaneers left tackle Donald Penn started over 100 consecutive games last year it wasn’t hard for the team to part ways the heavy set lineman, who is entering his ninth NFL season. Penn’s play declined last year at age 30, and the new regime of head coach Lovie Smith and general manager Jason Licht wanted to get lighter, younger and more athletic.
So the 340-pound Penn was jettisoned this offseason and Tampa Bay signed up-and-coming left tackle Anthony Collins, who is three years younger at age 28, and nearly 30 pounds lighter at 315. Collins has quicker feet and quicker hands, and although he has yet to prove himself as a 16-game starter, he has plenty of NFL experience with seeing action in 59 games with 25 starts under his belt.
Collins will face a murder’s row of pass rushers in his first opportunity as a wire-to-wire starter and the all-important blindside protector for quarterback Josh McCown. It starts off with three straight weeks of players that have posted double-digit sacks in the NFL careers.
Collins will square off against Carolina’s Greg Hardy, who notched 15 sacks last year, in Week 1, followed by the NFL’s sack leader, St. Louis’ Robert Quinn, who had 19 QB captures in 2013, in Week 2 and Atlanta’s Osi Umenyiora in Week 3. Full of confidence, Collins is ready for the challenge.
“They are all three different, they have their own style and all are great talents and do what they have to do to get to the quarterback,” Collins said. “And that is my challenge to make sure they don’t get to Josh and I am going to do that.”
In all, Collins will face 13 different pass rushers that totaled 118.5 sacks last year, including a collective 10 against the Bucs in 2013.
Weeks 1 & 15 – Panthers DE Greg Hardy – 6-4, 275
Hardy tied the Panthers’ single-season sack record with 15 last year, including two against the Buccaneers in two games.
Week 2 – Rams DE Robert Quinn – 6-4, 264
The former first-round pick had a breakthrough season with an NFL-leading 19 sacks, including three against the Buccaneers in one game.
Weeks 3 & 10 – Falcons DE Osi Umenyiora – 6-3, 255
Umenyiora didn’t have the season the Falcons were hoping for in his first year in Atlanta with 7.5 sacks, but he did have two sacks against Tampa Bay.
Week 4 – Steelers OLB Jarvis Jones – 6-2, 245
Jones, Pittsburgh’s first-round pick last year, recorded only one sack as he rotated with Jason Worilds, but he had 28 sacks in two seasons at Georgia and he’ll get the chance to start in 2014.
Weeks 5 & 17 – Saints DE Cameron Jordan – 6-4, 287
Jordan lived up to his first-round billing with his first Pro Bowl season last year, recording 12.5 sacks, including one against the Buccaneers.
Week 6 – Ravens OLB Terrell Suggs – 6-3, 260
Suggs has been one of the most dangerous edge rushers in the NFL over the past decade and is still going strong, evidenced by 10 sacks last year.
Week 8 – Vikings DE Everson Griffen – 6-3, 273
An up-and-comer at the defensive end position, Griffen impressed with 5.5 sacks last year and is slated to replace Jared Allen in Minnesota.
Week 9 – Browns OLB Paul Kruger – 6-4, 270
After posting nine sacks in Baltimore in 2012, Kruger disappointed with just 4.5 sacks last year, but looks to rebound in 2014.
Week 11 – Redskins OLB Brian Orakpo – 6-4, 257
Orakpo is in a contract year and is looking to improve upon the 10 sacks he recorded last year in Washington.
Week 12 – Bears DE Jared Allen – 6-6, 270
A future Hall of Famer, Allen is still a force at age 32, evidenced by his 11.5 sacks from a year ago with the Vikings.
Week 13 – Bengals DE Wallace Gilberry – 6-2, 275
The man charged with replacing Michael Johnson in Cincinnati had 7.5 sacks last year, which were more sacks than Johnson had (three).
Week 14 – Lions DE Ezekiel Ansah – 6-5, 271
An athletic freak, Ansah is still learning the game of football, but had an impressive eight sacks as a rookie, including two against the Buccaneers.
Week 16 – Packers OLB Clay Matthews – 6-3, 255
A perennial Pro Bowler, Matthews had a down year with just 7.5 sacks, but only played in 11 games due to injury.
After a quick look at the list of pass rushers Collins will face in 2014, he remains unfazed by the daunting task that lies ahead.
“That is fine with me, I don’t have any problem with that,” Collins said. “They brought me here for that. They knew what the schedule looked like when they brought me here and now it is time for me to take care of my business. That is why I come here and work hard every day. I’m ready.”
FAB 2. SPEEDY STREETER LOOKS TO BUILD MOMENTUM IN PRESEASON
No one made quite the impression during the first week of Buccaneers training camp like wide receiver Tommy Streeter did. The 6-foot-5, 215-pound receiver has an ideal blend of size and speed to go along with an improving set of hands. Streeter, who is not short on confidence, also brings some Miami swagger to Tampa Bay.
But will he be able to translate success on the practice field at One Buccaneer Place to Raymond James Stadium? Or perhaps more importantly, can he carry over his level of success to EverBank Stadium in Jacksonville for Tampa Bay’s preseason opener?
That’s what the Bucs coaches and scouts will be looking for as the team squares off against the Jaguars. While some Bucs sources thought David Gettis might be the big newcomer at wide receiver that steals a roster spot, Gettis is gone due to a camp injury and Streeter has made himself the most buzz-worthy name at One Buc Place. It’s been a surprise to some, but not to Streeter himself.
“I can’t say it’s a shock for me because I understand the amount of time and work I put in on the field in the offseason and during the break,” Streeter said. “The level at which I’ve been doing it is like seeing the hand of God on my life. I think I started camp 35-of-35 in winning battles against the defense. I just thank God for that to be able to do something like that in camp with as competitive as camp has been.”
Streeter is as tall – but not as thick – as Vincent Jackson and rookie Mike Evans, who each outweigh him by 20 pounds. Yet with legitimate 4.39 speed, Streeter is a tick faster than both the Pro Bowl receiver and the team’s 2014 first-round draft pick.
In practice, Streeter has been able to blow by some of the slower cornerbacks and outsize and outmuscle some of the faster ones. While still listed as a third-team reserve on the depth chart behind more experienced players, Streeter has opened some eyes and has earned a few reps with the first- and second-teamers.
“Throughout camp I’ve worked with the ones, the twos and the threes,” Streeter said. “You just have to maximize your reps when you do get them. That’s what Lovie Smith talks about. It’s not about how many reps you get. It’s about what you do with the reps you have. If you’re doing what you are supposed to do the coaches are going to notice. Take ownership of the reps you get and put your name on it. I want the coaches to know when I’m on the field because I put my mark on it. I’m just trying to be consistent. You don’t have to score a touchdown on every play, but you do have to catch the football. That’s your job.”
Consistency is what will give Streeter a shot to earn a spot on the Bucs’ 53-man roster, and he’s got an ideal role model in front of him in Jackson, a three-time Pro Bowler, who has amassed 422 catches for 7,362 yards and 52 touchdowns in his first nine years in the NFL. The two-time team captain recorded franchise records with 72 catches for 1,384 yards and eight touchdowns in 201. Last year, Jackson recorded 78 catches for 1,224 yards and seven touchdowns despite inadequate play from the quarterback position with a struggling Josh Freeman and Mike Glennon, who was a rookie.
“I’m just trying to learn from guys like Vincent Jackson,” Streeter said. “It’s rare that I’ve ever been on a team with a guy that’s the same stature as me. It’s crazy. I have this guy that is the prototype for a guy like me that I can learn from. I thank God for that every day. And the fact that he’s the kind of guy that is willing to invest the time in you to help me take my game to the next level is special. I remember one the first days in the offseason I said, ‘Vincent, is it cool for me to do some drills with you and maybe you could teach me some things? I want to get better.’ He’s always been there for me with coaching points for me.”
Jackson actually plays bigger than his huge frame and that’s what Streeter admires.
“His aggressiveness and the way he attacks the ball is so special,” Streeter said. “I see myself not attacking the ball in the air sometimes. That’s something I constantly try to remind myself to do. Vincent is aggressive. He doesn’t wait for the ball to come to him. He goes and gets it. He’s going to pluck it out of the air and that’s one thing I admire about him – that and his physicality at the line of scrimmage.
“If you’re a guy that has a big frame it’s not hard to be in position and just body somebody. But then again, you might not have a lot of YAC yards after that. The way Vincent attacks the ball it allows him to get more yards after the catch. That’s a plus for the offense and for his individual stats and accomplishments. That’s some advanced stuff.”
Jackson has recorded a lot of big plays over 40 yards during his two years in Tampa Bay, including a franchise-long 95-yarder against New Orleans in 2012. Streeter’s speed allows him to also be a playmaker down the field.
“I like to consider myself to be a deep ball guy, to be honest,” Streeter said. “Ever since high school and college I’ve always been a down-the-field type of guy. I’m trying to learn stuff from Vincent with the intermediate route stuff, getting out of my breaks and sinking my hips. Being tall I have to stay low and keep good pad level so it’s easier with my transition.”
In three years at Miami with most of his playing time coming as a junior, in which he led the Hurricanes with 46 catches for 811 yards and eight touchdowns before declaring for the NFL, Streeter averaged 18.6 yards per reception.
“Downfield throws are second nature for me, but you have to be versatile in this offense,” Streeter said. “The coaches do a great job of putting guys in position to where they cater to their strengths. You aren’t going to be outside of your element. You aren’t going to see Eric Page running a fade route. The coaches take advantage of what we all do.”
The coaches plan to take advantage of Streeter’s speed and ability to make plays down the field during the preseason. Don’t be surprised to see Mike Glennon or Mike Kafka launch a deep pass or two for No. 85 against Jacksonville.
So how does Streeter’s speed rank against a suddenly fast Bucs receiving corps with the likes of Louis Murphy, Skye Dawson, Robert Herron, Chris Owusu and Solomon Patton, who are all sub 4.4 guys?
“I’d like to think I’m up there” Streeter said. “Don’t underestimate us big guys. Mike Evans moves like he’s a small guy, especially off the line of scrimmage. He’s patient and uses his hands. A lot of the bigger guys like me and Vincent, Murph and Mike – we transition well to top speed. That’s one thing that’s rare about us big guys.”
Second-year cornerback Johnthan Banks is one of the players Streeter has beaten in practice, and Tampa Bay’s second-round pick in 2013 has been impressed with the receiver’s skill set.
“He is a long, fast guy and has been turning heads here in camp,” Banks said. “He has been good. We saw him a little bit in OTAs but we didn’t really know what kind of guy he really was. But he got the pads on and he started making plays.
“His size and speed is rare. He is a tall guy and is probably a 4.4 guy. Once he gets going, he is rolling.”
Streeter is entering his third NFL preseason after entering the league in 2012 as a sixth-round pick by Baltimore, and he’s hoping that this is the August when he can finally latch on to the 53-man roster.
“My first year I had five catches in the preseason and I got injured in the third game against the Jaguars,” Streeter said. “I caught a screen and got injured, but on the next play we were in a hurry-up tempo so I couldn’t leave the field. Bobby Rainey was with Baltimore at the time and I caught a slant and went 30 or 40 yards and scored a touchdown. I remember chest-bumping Bobby in the end zone and then I realized my foot and ankle were swollen and inflamed. I couldn’t walk and then I ended up on IR.”
“I was in Baltimore last year for the preseason, but there weren’t many opportunities for the most part,” Streeter said. “The game plan for the preseason was really vanilla with hitches and slants. I really didn’t get a chance to showcase much and it didn’t work out.”
Streeter certainly has put himself in position have his NFL career work out in Tampa Bay with a hot start in training camp. The roster spot that was once thought to be locked up by Herron, the team’s sixth-round pick, is now open due to a surprising amount of drops the rookie from Wyoming has experienced in practice.
After Jackson, Evans and perhaps Murphy, there are at least two open spots on the Tampa Bay’s depth chart and Streeter can continue his quest to become a Buccaneer in 2014 with a big night in Jacksonville.
“Anytime you can compete on a stage like that, it’s fun,” Streeter said. “You have to stay in the moment and understand it’s one rep at a time. I’m looking forward to this opportunity in Jacksonville.”
FAB 3. SEFERIAN-JENKINS IS A STAR IN THE MAKING AT TIGHT END
Second-year tight end Tim Wright has displayed some top-notch receiving ability during training camp and has earned a lot of playing time in the H-back position in Jeff Tedford’s offense this year. The only player that can consistently keep up with Wright is All-Pro linebacker Lavonte David as Wright is too fast for other linebackers and to big and physical for safeties.
But as well as Wright has performed in camp, a real star is emerging at the tight end position as Austin Seferian-Jenkins, the team’s second-round pick, has had an impressive debut in pewter and red. Seferian-Jenkins has the hands and fluidity that Wright possesses, but at 6-foot-5, 260 pounds, the Washington product is built like Luke Stocker as he is an inch taller and weighs nearly 30 pounds more than Wright does.
Tedford likes to play multiple tight ends, but at the end of the year, Seferian-Jenkins may see the most playing time because he can catch and block exceptionally well.
“He’s a big guy who can run, has excellent hands and has done a really nice job at the line of scrimmage blocking as well,” Tedford said. “Even though he wasn’t here for most of our spring work [tight ends coach John Embree] has done a great job with him of getting him to understand what we’re doing. He’s a really bright guy who has caught on really fast and he creates some matchup problems and he brings a lot to the table for us.”
Because Seferian-Jenkins played at Washington in the Pac-12, which has a quarters system, he wasn’t able to participate in many of the team’s OTAs until the fourth quarter and the final semester ended in mid-June, which is typically a month later than most other colleges. When he arrived in Tampa, he was sidelined with a foot injury that has since healed.
“He has [been improving],” Bucs head coach Lovie Smith said. “Normally you don’t talk a lot about a rookie until they play their first game. But just talking about a rookie coming in that missed all of the offseason work with an injury, he hasn’t missed a rep. Every day, you could have asked a question about him – he’s done something on the football field. Great size. Off the field, he’s been a student of the game. Pretty impressed with what he has done so far and I will be surprised if he doesn’t play well.”
Seferian-Jenkins recorded 146 catches for 1,840 yards and 21 touchdowns in three seasons with the Huskies, including a breakout freshman season in which he had 41 catches for 538 yards and six touchdowns. Because Seferian-Jenkins was able to step in as a freshman and make an impact in the Pac-12, the Bucs coaches and scouts feel he can do the same in Tampa Bay. Seferian-Jenkins thinks he can too, with Embree’s help.
“This is my first coach that has actually played tight end,” Seferian-Jenkins said. “He has really helped me out with my routes, run blocking, my footwork, hand placement, my eyes. He’s really helped me take my game to the next level and I really appreciate Coach Embree because he’s done it before. He’s not a guy that’s going to come yell at you; he’s just trying to help you out and get you better every single day. So it’s really nice to have a coach that’s there that wants to see you get better and have you succeed and push you to that next level. Sometimes you can’t see for yourself, but he sees it in you.”
Truth be told, wide receiver Mike Evans, the team’s first-round draft pick, hasn’t been overly impressive in training camp, and Seferian-Jenkins may end up being the most productive rookie in Tampa Bay this year.
“I think you guys have got to wait and see that. I don’t really like to talk about it – I like to do it,” Seferian-Jenkins said. “I didn’t come here to be good.”
He wants to be great. And by the early signs he has shown in training camp Seferian-Jenkins is destined for greatness in Tampa Bay.
FAB 4. OMAMEH’S CONSISTENCY HAS HIM IN THE MIX TO START AT GUARD
Finding two starting guards is atop of Tampa Bay’s list of things the team wants to accomplish in the preseason. Buccaneers head coach Lovie Smith insists that the media and fans not read too much into the team’s first depth chart, which all teams are required to put out prior to the preseason opener, but there is a reason why Jamon Meredith and Oniel Cousins are listed as the team’s starting guards.
Meredith and Cousins have several years worth of NFL experience on some of the team’s younger players, such as Jace Daniels, who is the second-string center and has also been getting reps at guard, rookie Kadeem Edwards and and second-year player Patrick Omameh. So against Jacksonville, Meredith and Cousins get to start, but players like Edwards, Daniels and Omameh will receive more playing time and will have the chance to make an impression on Tampa Bay’s coaching staff and scouts.
Meredith has been an effective guard when healthy, but has had trouble avoiding nicks and injuries that have diminished his level of play over the years in Tampa Bay. Cousins, who is a favorite of offensive line coach George Warhop from their days together in Cleveland, couldn’t stick as a starter with the Browns and wasn’t re-signed this offseason. The starting spots for Meredith and Cousins may be temporary, as Omameh has begun to assert himself in practice during the first week of training camp at One Buc Place.
The 6-foot-4, 306-pound Omameh has the brains and the brawn to become an NFL starter in Tampa Bay with a good showing in the preseason. Despite over 40 consecutive starts at Michigan, the Academic All-Big 10 performer went undrafted in 2013 and signed with San Francisco. After his release at the end of training camp, Omameh was signed to the 49ers practice two days later.
On October 11, the Bucs signed him off the 49ers practice squad and onto their 53-man roster. Omameh admits that it was tough to come in and learn the offense and compete for playing time halfway through the season.
“That is one thing that plays a big role this year – everybody starts off on the same playing field with the new coaching staff,” Omameh said. “With my situation last year, I was signed midseason. The opportunity to go through mini-camps, OTAs and a training camp gets you acclimated to the playbook and what is going on. I missed all of that last year. I didn’t the chance to learn last year. I had to learn on the fly. This is an optimal circumstance this year.”
Thus far Omameh is taking advantage of the fact that every player has a clean slate. He’s made a strong impression during one-on-one pass rush drills where the technically sound Omameh has battled Gerald McCoy and beaten the two-time Pro Bowler at times when he has gotten time as a starting right guard.
“He was good to begin with, but his technique he has stepped it up a whole other notch and that is what he needed to do,” Daniels said. “He is a big time guy with the film and is in his playbook all the time. He is stepping up and that is what he needed to do.”
Omameh is an intense looking Buccaneer. Always with a serious look on his face, Omameh senses the opportunity at hand and plans on making the most of it this preseason.
“I want to be a guy that is dependable and gets the job done,” Omameh said. “Whatever the situation is, I want the coaches to know that they can count on Patrick and he can get the job done.”
Undrafted rookie free agent Euclid Cummings, who routinely gets beat by Omameh in one-on-one pass rush drills, has noticed his commitment to film study and refining his technique.
“I just feel like he has a consistency and desire to get better,” Cumming said. “He is not one of those guys that is going to come out here one day, then get worse the next. He gets better. He stays in that film room to get better, and that’s a good thing.”
Football coaches want “steady Eddies” not “flashy Franks.” Veteran center Evan Dietrich-Smith is a “steady Eddie” and sees that Omameh is working towards that label.
“He is doing a lot of good things and working every day to get better,” Dietrich-Smith said. “He is taking coaching and then taking it and applying it on the field. That is what you want in a guy who is trying to vie for a spot. You want to see improvement every single day. The more they keep improving the more they state their case for playing time.”
Dietrich-Smith isn’t the only veteran Omameh has impressed.
“Pat is looking good and working hard,” Bucs right tackle Demar Dotson said. “He’s physical and learning every day. He’s competing for that right guard job. I think he’s got a good chance.
“We have a pretty good chemistry together, but we’re still learning about each other. He’s a smart, physical technician. I really like playing next to him because he’s really smart and he helps me out sometimes with this new offense.”
While Omameh relishes his opportunities to take reps with the starters, he plans on making the most out of all of his reps in practice and the preseason.
“I try to put the same amount of pressure on me to perform no matter what unit I’m on,” Omameh said. “At training camp, everything you do is on film. No matter who I’m up against I want to give a good look to where I can get in position to make this football team.”
And potentially start at right guard.
FAB 5. Here are a few things to hold you over until the next edition of SR’s Fab 5:
• Bucs middle linebacker Mason Foster can always been seen representing his alma mater, the University of Washington, in the locker room with UW t-shirts and sweatshirts. So naturally he’s thrilled that Tampa Bay drafted another Husky in tight end Austin Seferian-Jenkins in the second round this year.
“It’s pretty cool,” Foster said. “I remember when he was in high school and he came on his visit to UW. He’s a good guy. He’s always been a cool person, a real chill person. It’s good to see him here. He’s a heck of a player. He’s working hard. It was exciting to see him grow in college. I used to go up there and see him work out. Each time I went up there he got bigger and bigger – it was like he was eating people. He’s leaned out now, but he was a big, big kid in college. He’s a great athlete and I think he can do anything he puts his mind to. He’s a great addition for us.”
• Consider Buccaneers right tackle Demar Dotson a little antsy when it comes to the chemistry of the team’s offensive line. The departure of guards Carl Nicks and Davin Joseph have created two vacancies in the starting lineup, but Tampa Bay offensive line coach George Warhop is patiently giving the likes of Oniel Cousins, Jamon Meredith, Patrick Omameh, Kadeem Edwards, Jason Daniels and Jason Foster reps to find the best fit.
“It’s been hard to get some chemistry going on the O-line,” Dotson said. “I’ve had one guy next to me for two days, then another next to me for another two days and then another guy. We’re not building that chemistry that we need. When you have a guy for two days and then switch him out, you’re not building much chemistry.”
But left tackle Anthony Collins has expressed faith in Warhop’s process and has no doubt that the victors at both guard spots will prevail sooner rather than later in the preseason.
“We have a great leader in Coach Warhop and he is going to make sure the offensive line is going to stick together like one piece,” Collins said. “With the type of guys we have, we need the type of coach we have here. We have some question marks but he is going to gel it together and we are going to be all right by the time the first game comes.”
• There is something about Jeff Tedford’s scheme that just gets receivers open in Tampa Bay’s new offense. Bucs fans will see that for the first time in Jacksonville in the preseason opener.
Wide receiver Tommy Streeter said that the coaching staff’s use of math and geometry to space out the passing attack is one of the reasons for success.
“Coach Teford does a great job of drawing up the concepts,” Streeter said. “[Receivers] Coach [Andrew] Hayes-Stoker does a great job with coaching the technique and giving us coaching points so that we can create that separation to get open. It may be something as small as the stem or the course in which you start your route that may create that space for you to get open. Coach Hayes-Stoker does a great job of pinpointing the things you can do to maximize getting in and out of your breaks. They know the dimensions of the field when it comes to the math and the spacing you want for the defense in terms of making certain throws. They do a great job of that upstairs.
“This offense is diverse. Coach Tedford does a great job with his offense and the quarterback is like a point guard. He’s just putting the ball in the playmakers’ hands and letting us do the work. All four of them are on time and consistent throwing the ball. They have their reads down pat and their footwork and throwing very catchable balls.”
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Scott Reynolds is in his 23rd year of covering the Tampa Bay Buccaneers as the vice president, publisher and senior Bucs beat writer for PewterReport.com. Author of the popular SR's Fab 5 column on Fridays, Reynolds oversees web development and forges marketing partnerships for PewterReport.com in addition to his editorial duties. A graduate of Kansas State University in 1995, Reynolds enjoys giving back to the community as the defensive line coach for his sons' Pop Warner team, the South Pasco Predators. Reynolds can be reached at: email@example.com
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