I am a well established critic of Tim Tebow, but personal bias aside, I believe that he landed into a relatively good situation.
The biggest advantage that Tebow has working for him is his integrity and will. Arguably the greatest leader in NCAA history, he looks to bring his personal fire and strength into the game.
One thing is certain, at the very least, Tebow will give his heart and soul to the game to get better. Another advantage is the division in which he plays.
Tebow will be playing the weakest division in football, and while he may not be starting, he will see the field and will probably get mop up duty. Don't expect Tebow to start week one, but I wouldn't be surprised if we say him taking the field as the starter in week six.
But even with all the attributes that Tebow possesses, he will be effected by two glaring issues, an aging offensive line and a lack of any substantial threat at wide receiver or at any position.
During his career at Florida, Tebow was surrounded by play makers left and right (Percy Harvin, Aaron Hernandez, Chris Rainey, Jeff Demps, Louis Murphy, etc.), and during the 2009 Gator season, was backed by one of the greatest defenses that anyone has ever seen.
That is the biggest criticism I have of Tebow. Nobody has seen him play without superstars to his left and right. As I have mentioned before, the greatest quarterbacks are the ones that can succeed without weapons like a Donovan McNabb or Tom Brady, but the single worst thing Denver could have done this season was trading Brandon Marshall and they did it.
Tebow really could have flourished a lot in his rookie season if Marshall was still wearing Bronco blue, but that sadly will not be the case. Broncos hope Demaryius Thomas, a rookie who they drafted three spots ahead of Tebow, will become a legitimate downfield threat. Look for these two to become best friends as they both make the tough transition to the pros.
Tebow won't get rushed into the starting line up, and that is a great thing. His will and faith will guide him through his NFL career, but that won't mean anything if he spends most of his time on the ground or on the bench.