In the NFL, talent is everything. All 32 teams share the same dream: Win a Super Bowl. That’s why each team selects college football stars all over America every year to play for their teams, and help them accomplish their Super Bowl dreams. Typically, the most accomplished college football stars get into the league first, and many do great things for their teams. But even those who are supposedly not as talented, who have to wait longer before a team selects them, will rise to greatness. The players are called Draft Steals. They are selected in later rounds, because teams do not expect them to have high talent, but will accomplish great deals of stardom in the NFL. Although several well-known draft steals have retired, several still remain in the NFL. Here are the biggest draft steals still active in the NFL today.
Marques Colston (WR for the New Orleans Saints)
Although Marques Colston was a college football superstar at Hofstra University, totaling 2834 receiving yards and 18 touchdowns, which are both all-time records for the university, he had to wait until the 7th Round of the 2006 NFL Draft to enter the NFL, when the New Orleans Saints selected him with 252nd overall pick. This was primarily of his 4.5 seconds needed to complete the forty-yard dash, his 37-inch vertical leap, and his 10’3″ long jump (all of which are considered poor by NFL standards). Guess what, NFL scouts? That same guy who you never thought would make it in the NFL now has more receiving yards, receptions, and receiving touchdowns than any one else who has played for the New Orleans Saints. He also recorded an NFL-record 168 receptions in just his first two seasons. He is one of the greatest active draft steals in the NFL right now.
Matt Hasselbeck (QB for the Indianapolis Colts)
Matt Hasselbeck had to wait until the Green Bay Packers selected him with the พนันเว็บ ufabet มือถือ187th overall pick in the 6th Round of the 1998 NFL Draft. Because the Packers were set with Brett Favre as their starting quarterback, Hasselbeck struggled to get snaps in three seasons in Green Bay, spending his rookie season on the practice squad before throwing for just 145 total yards the following two seasons. Before the 2001 season, he was traded to the young Seattle Seahawks. After outperforming Trent Dilfer in 2002, Hasselbeck was named the Seahawks’ opening-day starter in 2003. From that point, Hasselbeck ascended to become one of the NFL’s most prolific passers. He was voted to the Pro Bowl three times, and