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A NEW WAY TO FOLLOW SEC FOOTBALL

If you love hearing guys at the barber shop arguing about sports than this is the show for you. Three DownSouth tough guys go toe to toe with each other, callers, and guys who are sitting in the barber shop. Show will be broadcast live from multiple locations including barbershops, sports bars, and sporting events.This show is raw and entertaining with a non-media feel due to the untraditional audience as well as the complex backgrounds of the On-Air Personalities

 

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The Crock Pot: What recent NCAA rule changes mean for the SEC’s recruiting dominance

Welcome to The Crock Pot, your one-stop shop for all the SEC news, notes, quotes and mishaps of the past week. Here’s what we’ve been stewing over … Gather round, ye college football fans, and listen up as we break down the latest batch of rule changes to come rolling down NCAA Mountain. Early signing day (pending conference commissioner approval) On the surface, this feels like a win for recruits who know where they’re going to college — assuming they’re committed to a program with stability. The addition of a Dec. 20 National Signing Day, in addition to the one that already exists in early February, allows prospects to officially end their recruitment about six weeks earlier than they could have under the old system. With just about three weeks between the end of the regular season and the early signing day, things could get chaotic for schools that fire coaches, or lose them to other job opportunities. This could result in more firings taking place in November, as the season winds down, as opposed to the first week of December. But you never really know how often that’ll happen in practice. The early date would more likely affect coordinators and position coaches who find themselves on the move in December and early January. High school players still weighing their options can still choose to delay signing a letter of intent until Feb. 1 as they could before. There’s technically nothing forcing prospects, but as we know, coaches can and certainly do put pressure on kids to make their decision when it best suits the school. One can only assume... read more

Kentucky basketball recruiting: Could fast-rising Kira Lewis get next 2019 offer from John Calipari?

INDIANAPOLIS — Kentucky coaches have compared him to De’Aaron Fox. He’s lit up the Nike AAU circuit this spring. New scholarship offers arrive daily. So how is Kira Lewis just barely considered a top-100 recruit by most of the major services? Simply put, it was an industry-wide oversight, and it will be corrected very shortly. “Unfortunately, I didn’t have an opportunity to evaluate him prior to this spring,” said 247Sports scouting director Evan Daniels, whose site currently ranks Lewis the 96th-best prospect in the Class of 2019. “Now that I have, it’s safe to say he’s due a big bump.” The 6-foot-3 Lewis ranks sixth in Nike’s Elite Youth Basketball League in points per game (21.8) and fourth in steals per game (2.6) to go with 3.4 assists per game and 40 percent 3-point shooting through two weekends against some of the best players in America. Kansas just offered him a scholarship, well behind most of the SEC. Auburn, Alabama, Georgia, LSU, Mississippi, Tennessee and Vanderbilt have already thrown their hats into the ring for the Hazel Green, Ala., native — as have Baylor, Clemson, Connecticut, Indiana, among many others — and now Kentucky is calling. Wildcats assistant coach Kenny Payne dialed Lewis after a breakout first weekend in the EYBL last month and “was telling me about how he liked my game, my speed, which kind of reminded him of De’Aaron Fox a little bit and John Wall,” Lewis said. “So that was great to hear from him. He puts guys in the league — Coach Cal does and Coach Payne does — and it’s a guard school. They just let their... read more

The secret to an Isaiah McKenzie return TD? ‘There’s no fear’ for former Georgia standout

Between the highlight reels and the records, Georgia football fans are well-acquainted with the return game wizardry of Isaiah McKenzie by now. NFL fans could be the next to know his skills if the next few months go according to plan. For three years with the Bulldogs, McKenzie’s penchant for the home-run play shocked sitting fans to their feet as they watched the diminutive receiver dodge, duck, dip, dive and dodge would-be tacklers running at reckless speeds. One slight change of direction was all it took for hungry special teamers to be left in the dust. So how exactly does McKenzie, all of 5-foot-7 and 173 pounds, manage to thrive on what some consider to be the most dangerous play in football? “The secret is there’s no fear,” McKenzie told SEC Country. “There’s tenacity in everything I do. I can’t be scared to take a hit. It’s just no fear, having the confidence to go out there and do it no matter how big you are. I don’t look at it like that. I’m just as fast. I’m just as strong. I just have a different body figure.” McKenzie finished his Georgia career with a school-record 6 return touchdowns, and it’s an achievement that probably beat his own college expectations. But those who know the wide receiver best saw this coming years ago. ‘A second family’ These days, McKenzie spends most of his time training at South Florida high school powerhouse American Heritage, where he first began wowing coaches and teammates as a sought-after high school star. Back then, his teammates included Georgia tailback Sony Michel, Florida State cornerback Tarvarus McFadden and a litany... read more
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