On Thursday, we may very well see the start of what many believe will be a solid NFL career from Chance Warmack. Bleacher Report's Matt Miller rates the Alabama guard as No. 2 on his big board.
Four CBS Sports experts consider the offensive lineman stout enough to warrant a top-15 pick in Thursday's draft.
What's remarkable is the hype has not always been there for Warmack, which might be how things work out for his younger brother.
AL.com's Mike Herndon reports on a pair of young men who have their interests firmly set on Radio City Music Hall. The report mentions C.J. Mosley, the standout linebacker from Alabama and his younger brother, Jamey Mosley, who currently lives and plays in his brother's shadow.
The same can be said for Dallas Warmack, who is now working hard to be a vaunted prospect in the class of 2015.
Herndon points to a scouting report from Rivals' Woody Wommack, which sits behind a paywall. The excerpt provided isn't exactly the glowing praise you might expect from a protégé who hopes to one day be as prized as his older brother, Chance.
He's not the most physically imposing player, but he's fundamentally sound and has a good strong base that he uses to his advantage. During one-on-ones Warmack jumped into several reps and impressed with his no nonsense approach.
Armed with fundamentals, all he might need now is time. At least, that is what Herndon offers.
While Warmack does not yet list any offers, his older brother was not considered a blue-chip recruit coming out of Atlanta-Westlake back in 2009, either. Chance Warmack, expected to be a top-15 pick in this month's NFL draft, was a three-star prospect.
The first round is proving to be quite the family affair, as Luke Joeckel will no doubt draw some discussion about his twin brother, Matt, who is currently the backup quarterback at Texas A&M. Joeckel is projected by many as a top-five selection.
If you are looking for a theme for the NFL draft, it's to always look forward to the next big player on the horizon.
With Chance making good on tireless efforts and hard work, college scouts and NFL prognosticators will no doubt be forced to consider years ahead when Dallas may be the man of the hour.
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