2013 Football Recruiting: Gators Lose Tre Bell, Rod Johnson; Did They Ask One To Decommit?

Last week, the Florida Gators lost both defensive back Tre Bell and offensive lineman Roderick Johnson. The two decommitted within a matter of days of one another and one has already found a new home. Then the rumors started. Did the Gators ask one to decommit?

Johnson is no longer a member of Florida’s 2013 recruiting class and one reason leads the way: the resignation of wide receivers coach Aubrey Hill. Bell, however, may have been asked to move on.

The Gators have wanted to see Bell work out for some time and that didn’t happen over the summer. Bell’s last chance may have come at Friday Night Lights, but his high school coach advised him not to work out at the camp. That’s when Florida decided to cut the cord. The Gators still have a few other defensive backs they’re looking at and if they couldn’t see Bell live in action, then they would move on to other options.

This is one of those could be true/could be completely false situations, but either way it paints a bad light on Florida’s coaching staff…

…for the fans of other schools. No one likes to admit it, but this happens all the time at every program in the nation. It’s akin to “here’s a scholarship offer, but you can’t commit yet because we’re waiting to hear from Player A first.” It can seem like a shady practice, but it’s in line with about everything else that goes on with recruiting. Florida’s focus now becomes filling the two new spots they have. (Well, three.)

Aubrey Hill Resigns To Avoid Being “Distraction”

By now, you know Aubrey Hill has resigned from his position as the Florida Gators wide receivers coach. Hill – linked to the Miami Hurricanes scandal – cited personal reasons, mentioning that he didn’t want to be a distraction. While the Nevin Shapiro case wasn’t mentioned specifically, it’s easy to make the connection. The NCAA is investigating the situation and Hill is one of the primary players mentioned. In all honestly, it’s probably best for all that he’s no longer a part of Florida’s staff.

From a football standpoint, Hill was a pro/con type of guy. On the pro side, he was viewed as an outstanding recruiter and an up-and-comer on the recruiting scene. Hill connected with players and was able to bond with them throughout their recruitment. But there lies the rub as well. “Players’ coaches” aren’t always, well, good coaches (see: Ron Zook); and that’s the con side. Hill’s coaching abilities were questioned and it was widely wondered how far he could take the receivers. He could bring them to Gainesville, but beyond that everyone wondered.

Regardless, the Gators have now moved on and will employ a temporary solution for the time being. Graduate assistant Bush Hamdan – a former Boise State quarterback – will oversee the wide receivers for now with a heavy dose of mentoring by offensive coordinator Brent Pease.

2013 Football Recruiting: Friday Night Lights Is The Nail In The Coffin For Marqui Hawkins

Marqui Hawkins committed to the Florida Gators sight unseen. The Columbus, GA (Carver) wide receiver committed in May without having stepped foot on the University of Florida campus. Friday Night Lights was his first visit and it was a good one.

Hawkins loved what he saw when he made the trip to Gainesville for the camp. It was everything he hoped it would be and left a big enough impression on him that he won’t take anymore visits. Hawkins mentioned being done with other schools at this point. The trip was a good one and solidified a commitment that was anything but solid.

Since saying he is sticking with Florida, Hawkins lost his position coach – Aubrey Hill (you already knew that, but we’re slowly playing cleanup) – but that hasn’t deterred him one bit. Hawkins will remain with the Gators.

2012 Football Recruiting: Avery Johnson Says Hiring Of Brent Pease Gives Florida Gators “Big Push”

Fans have had a few questions since former Florida Gators offensive coordinator Charlie Weis left to become the head coach of the Kansas Jayhawks. Among those was who the next coordinator would be and which offensive weapons the Gators would add. Earlier this week Brent Pease was hired to take over the offense and while no playmakers have committed, they sure have noticed the direction Florida is taking.

We’ve already heard the great things current commit Kent Taylor had to say about Pease. We’ve been told it may have made a positive impact with both Stefon Diggs and Nelson Agholor. Now we’re finding out Avery Johnson may have a tough decision to make.

Since committing to play for the LSU Tigers all the way back in September of 2010, Johnson has flirted with Florida. The younger brother of current Arizona Cardinals star and former LSU All-American Patrick Peterson, Johnson seemed like a lock to the Tigers, but rumors came up time and time again about the possibility of him coming to the Gators. The possibility may be much less rumor and much more likely now.

Johnson told Bryan Holt of Inside the Gators – the Rivals.com Florida affiliate site – that the hiring of Pease gave the orange and blue a “big push.” ($) Although Johnson remains committed to LSU, it’s down to the Tigers and the Gators. Will Muschamp and Aubrey Hill will visit the star wide receiver on Friday, January 20 in hopes of making one final in-person push before National Signing Day.

One Eyed Observations: Janoris Jenkins, Wide Receivers, and Matt McCall

One Eyed Willy is back answering some questions regarding the biggest Florida happenings of the moment.

The Bull Gator: Janoris Jenkins has been dismissed.  Right decision made by Will Muschamp?  Is he making a statement?
One Eyed Willy: There are conflicting stories as to how the whole Janoris Jenkins dismissal took place.  If you believe some of the Gator “insiders,” it is believed that Janoris was offered an opportunity to come back to UF after serving a lengthy suspension (upwards of 6 games) and seeking treatment for his drug problem.  The story goes that Janoris didn’t like this offer, tried to negotiate with Muschamp, and was told that this was not a negotiation and they decided to “mutually” part ways.  Then there is Jenkins’s version which says that Muschamp basically told him to hit the road as soon as the meeting started.
I am not sure which to believe, and I am not sure that it even matters.  In my opinion, Muschamp had to (and certainly did) make a statement with this decision and I personally believe it’s the right one.  Over the last five years, we as Gator fans have woken up countless times only to open the paper or turn on the computer to see that another UF football player is in some sort of legal trouble.  And as much as I want to win on the field, at some point enough has to be enough.
It seems to me that fans think that you have to have one or the other – a successful football team with character issues or a bunch of choir boys who can’t win on the field.  Maybe Muschamp has the same beliefs that I do – that maybe just maybe you can have a high-quality team filled with high-quality players.  Sure you are always going to have a problem here and there, but at some point we have to just stop the proverbial bleeding and maybe Muschamp has finally done that.
TBG: Florida lost two wide receivers to transfer last week, leaving the position thin in terms of scholarship numbers.  Who steps up?  Who is the most important to the offense’s success?  How critical has recruiting WRs become?
OEW:  You are absolutely right TBG, the WR position at Florida right now is shockingly thin and several unheralded players will need to step up if the offense wants to have a successful passing game this upcoming season.
By my count, the nine true WRs currently on scholarship are Andre Debose, Deonte Thompson, Robert Clark, Omarius Hines, Solomon Patton, Quinton Dunbar, Frankie Hammond Jr., Stephen Alli, and Ja’Juan Story.  A quick look at this list and I think it would be easy to say that Debose and Thompson need to step it up and have big 2011 seasons.  Unfortunately, I have personally lost a good deal of hope in both of these players.  Up until last year I was one of the strongest defenders of Deonte, but his 2010 season yet again showed me just how awful of a pass-catching WR he really is.  You cannot teach a person to catch the football at this level.  He either can or he can’t and Deonte clearly can’t.  As for Debose, between his injuries and his apparent inability to learn the playbook, I am really doubting the chances of seeing #4 play a meaningful role in the upcoming season.  Hines and Hammond Jr. definitely showed signs last year that the can be quality WRs and I expect a lot of balls to be thrown their way again this season.  But the two guys that I think must really step up are Dunbar and Alli.  Dunbar showed throughout spring practice and the O&B game that he has the ability to stretch the field.  That is a characteristic we could certainly use going forward.  And Alli is just a big target that can be used in the 5- to 15-yard range.  At 6’5″ and 220 lbs, any QB (well except maybe John Brantley) should have no problem picking him out of a crowd and delivering a ball where only he can get it.
Finally, although the question asks about WRs, I think we will rely heavily on our TEs (Jordan Reed, A.C. Leonard, and maybe even Josh Postell) to take some pressure off this depleted WR corp.
In terms of recruiting, behind offensive lineman, I think that recruiting numerous quality WRs has to be of the utmost priority to Muschamp and the entire coaching staff.
TBG: Matt McCall, good choice?  Is the new Billy Donovan staff one fans should be happy about?
OEW: I am not going to sit here and lie and tell you that I know a lot about Matt McCall because honestly I don’t.  What I can tell you is that McCall possess two qualities that I love to see in an assistant coach – he is young and he has UF roots.  Kind of like when Aubrey Hill was hired as the WR coach for the Gator football team, I like seeing guys who either played or started their coaching careers in Gainesville come back at a later time.  I think these types of coaches have a much deeper passion for the Gators than other assistant coaches and that passion exudes both on the recruiting trail and on the court in this case.
Add the McCall pickup to the pickups of John Pelphrey and Norm Roberts and I think Billy D. got himself one hell of a coaching staff.  It can’t be easy to lose all of your assistant coaches within weeks of the season ending, but dare I say that on paper this coaching staff is even more impressive than the previous one.  I do dare say!  Pelphrey was a phenomenal assistant coach with the Gators in his past life, did a great job at South Alabama as a head coach, and although it didn’t last long, he didn’t do an awful job at Arkansas either.  Plus he once again has orange and blue blood and is very close friends with Billy D. which certainly helps.  Roberts brings you that head coaching experience and overall basketball knowledge that you need on your team.  Roberts will be the old man of the group that the other coaches and players can look to for wisdom about the game and certain in-game situations.  He also has great ties to the Northeast which is a hotbed for basketball talent.
Overall, I couldn’t be happier with the coaches that Billy D. has brought in and hopefully it will pay off come next basketball season and next March!

Will Muschamp on John Brantley, Chris Dunkley, and CEO Coaches

Florida head coach Will Muschamp is making the rounds from Lakeland, FL to Bristol, CT and has plenty to say about the Gators and his role as leader of the orange and blue.  In Lakeland, Muschamp spoke with a local Gator club.  And in Bristol, it was ESPN (were you expecting me to say someone else?).  Here’s a recap of some of what he talked about (you can visit Alligator Army and Only Gators for more) and of course my thoughts:

• Muschamp supports John Brantley and reminds us that the quarterback position will always receive criticism.  If things go well, you’re the one that made them so.  If things go bad, it’s your fault and no one else’s.  This is true for the most part, but what else do we honestly expect Muschamp to say?  He’s not going to attack a kid who looked like he had confidence problems during his first season as a starter.  Muschamp has to play the role of not just coach, but motivator and supporter for Brantley.  #12 was in a tough position before last season and his performance throughout 2010 didn’t make anything easier for him.  To be honest, no one has any idea what the Gators have at the quarterback position until we all see it with our own eyes during the first game.  This is going to be the main topic of discussion for Florida fans and followers up until and even through the 2011 season.  The “issue” (that’s a nice way of saying problem) isn’t going away and as many guesses as we throw at it, none of us can predict what will happen.  We all just have to keep our fingers crossed for improvement of any kind.
• After the announcement was made that wide receiver Chris Dunkley would transfer, speculation regarding his destination immediately started.  Muschamp has said Florida will not restrict where he can transfer to in any way.  I’m a supporter of this.  Sure, I don’t want to see Dunkley (or Javares McRoy) leave, but it happens.  Losing such a small number during a coaching change might actually be a positive.  Florida isn’t for everyone.  Sometimes things just don’t work out.  You can’t expect every kid to come in and love everything about the school they choose.  For Dunkley, this is what happened.  For whatever reason, it didn’t end up being the place for him.  Things might have been different if he had been eligible for the spring, but he wasn’t and so he’s moving on.  Good for Muschamp for allowing him to try to find the place that’s best for him with no restrictions.
• The big quote from Muschamp from today (which Andy Hutchins expands on here) was “I don’t want to be a CEO head coach.”  Instead of taking it as a statement of what Muschamp is or isn’t, it was immediately seen as a shot at either his former boss at Texas, Mack Brown, or former Gator head man Urban Meyer.  Every coach has a different style.  No two are alike, but it sounds like Muschamp doesn’t want the business-like, running a corporation approach.  You could read what he said as him wanting to just be a football coach.  Not wanting to worry about interviews, etc., but wanting to coach his team.  Muschamp loves being on the field, it doesn’t sound like he relishes some of the other stuff off of it.  He just wants to be himself and he seems to be doing that just fine so far.  It’s hard to question too much of what he’s done since being named a head coach for the first time and if you’re intent on hunting for jabs he might be throwing at others, keep searching.  Methinks he meant exactly what he said and was merely pointing out what he is and what he isn’t.  If it’s a shot at anyone in particular, so be it, but let’s not begin this sort of talk before he coaches his first game.  This was far from a Lane Kiffin-like shot fired.  As for what he said regarding Aubrey Hill and Miami, well…

Coaches, Oh We Got Coaches

After waiting for what seemed like an eternity, Florida has gone on a feverish tear naming eight coaches in all.  That is if you count those that remained on the staff, and we here at The Bull Gator do.

Will Muschamp needed a good support staff behind him.  You can’t BOOM! all alone.  Not only is it a sad existence to not have others to BOOM! with, but eventually your BOOM! loses power and meaning.  It’s like having no one to break the wishbone with.  No other man to hug during those important moments in life that can only end in a man-hug.  No one to high five (for more on the high five, I direct you to our good friends at Wikipedia).
Boomchamp needed to surround himself with those he felt would ride with him into the future.  He wanted experience at both the professional and collegiate level.  Those familiar with the Florida program and those that might not be.  Old friends and new friends.  Frontbutts and those in top physical condition.  It almost all came together in what seemed like a matter of moments.  One day there was Muschamp, standing alone atop the mountain.  The next it was a packed house.  Here are the few, the proud, the lucky ones…
Charlie Weis – Offensive Coordinator/Quarterbacks – Make fun, we all do, but be prepared to witness a – dare I say it – better offense.  Lost in the weight jokes, arrogance references, and resume as a head coach is the fact that Weis is a pretty darn good offensive mind.  See: New England Patriots, Kansas City Chiefs, and a good portion of his time at Notre Dame.  He isn’t fun to look at and borders on annoyingly annoying at times during press conferences and interviews, but his offensive mind can’t be dismissed.  The stat you want to hear is three top 15 passing offenses in five years at Notre Dame and the NFL top rushing offense this season with the Chiefs.  Weis is typically credited for making Tom Brady the sexy Bieber beast of a quarterback he is.  That could be a good or bad thing depending on how you want to look at it.  The Gators have had some experience with someone credited for Brady.  Weis’s most important contribution to the program is four Super Bowl rings.  While parents are asking questions about academics and study time, recruits are in awe of all the pretty diamonds.
Stan Drayton – Running Backs – The first of the holdovers and one many wanted to stay.  Drayton and departing head coach Urban Meyer had their moments and they weren’t always good, but Drayton may be suited better for a new offense. And yes, he has the prerequisite NFL experience.  Drayton was with the Green Bay Packers from 2001 to 2003.  Something about offensive quality control.  Yes, Brett Favre was the quarterback for the Packers at that time.  I don’t think the means anything.  It’s probably better if it doesn’t, but if it does Favre had good seasons all three years.
Aubrey Hill – Wide Receivers – Raise your hand if you feel old because a Gator you actually remember watching play is now a coach.  My hand is raised.  Hill doesn’t have NFL experience, which makes him an interesting choice considering Muschamp is clearly gearing up Florida to be the next NFL expansion franchise, but he is a great hire.  One of the nation’s up and comers, Hill has moved up the job ladder and has landed in the perfect position.  Weis gives offenses the tools that help receivers excel.  Hill can’t wait to be a part of what is happening at Florida.  He might even want to suit up.  He won’t, that would be a NCAA infraction of some sort, but he might think about it.
Brian White – Tight Ends – Another holdover, but another assistant without NFL experience.  Although White is another you want around.  As Wisconsin’s offensive coordinator he put up points and yards, both good things Florida struggled to do in 2010.  In 2009 during his first season with the Gators, White coached Mackey Award winner Aaron Hernandez.  In 2010 during his second season with the Gators, his first choice at the position was moved the quarterback forcing him to, well, we don’t really know.  Expect 2011 to be a better tight end year for the Gators and White.  EXPECT IT!
Frank Verducci – Offensive Line – I’m not scared of a lot of people.  Okay, that’s not true; I’m scared of a ton of people.  Verducci is one of them.  To be fair though, all offensive line coaches scare me.  Well, all expect one.  I’m betting you can guess which one.  Verducci brings experience from all over the place.  College, the NFL, you name it.  He has coached All-Americans and Pro Bowlers.  His lines have paved the way for some great rushing attacks and, let’s face it, he’s just a man.  A man that will chew you up, spit you out, knock you to the ground, run you over, and then help you up to do it all over again.  We’re in pro-Gator mode at the moment so we’re thinking all of these are good hires.  Verducci is a great one.
Dan Quinn – Defensive Coordinator/Defensive Line – Not to worry, Quinn isn’t an amalgamation of former MTV personalities Dan Cortese and Colin Quinn.  At least let’s hope not.  You already get your fill of “not funny” right here.  This Quinn is a bag of mixed results.  He has been in the NFL for the last 10 seasons and has had some success, but has had other seasons that didn’t shape up too well.  In terms of the defensive line, he did rank in the top 10 in terms of sacks in four of his eight seasons as a DL coach.  What is interesting and somewhat frightening is that Quinn hasn’t been a defensive coordinator in 10 years…and that was with Hofstra.  No offense to the Pride (yes, that’s Hofstra’s nickname), but this is the SEC.  Quinn will be heavily supervised by Boom himself and sounds like a DC in name only.  Familiarity is there though as both worked together with the Miami Dolphins.
D.J. Durkin – Linebackers/Special Teams – The final holdover was a bit of a surprise.  For most of the 2010 season, the Florida linebackers were invisible.  Talent wasn’t an issue.  Coaching and defensive schemes were.  Due to the lack of overall production from the unit, many expected Durkin to be looking for work, but that wasn’t the case.  Muschamp likes something he sees in Durkin and our best guess is that Durkin wasn’t allowed to do a lot of what he wanted to do with the linebackers throughout 2010.  He has a solid resume as a defensive line coach and has coached special teams in the past, but this is LBs and Florida’s special teams had consistency issues throughout this past season.  Durkin will be given another chance to prove he was the right hire when Meyer brought him aboard a year ago.
Travaris Robinson – Defensive Backs – Robinson comes via the Auburn connection.  He was All-SEC as a player, spent two years in the NFL, and then returned as a member of the staff in 2006 and 2007.  While he doesn’t have professional coaching experience, he has a personal relationship with Muschamp and had been climbing very quickly as an assistant.  In three years, Robinson went from Western Kentucky to Southern Miss to Texas Tech.  While passing defensive statistics aren’t impressive, Robinson wasn’t working with players he had brought in and had yet to establish a solid secondary at any of the schools.  He would seem like an odd choice were it not his relationship to Boom and the experience he had under the coach a few years ago.  He gets a pass for being a former SEC star.  And before you ask, yes, they all do.
There are a number of others that make up the entire football staff, including legendary strength and conditioning coach Mickey Marotti and recruiting guru Mark Pantoni.  As for the on-the-field coaches, Muschamp still has one more spot available.  There are plenty of rumors circulating.  A linebackers coach with Durkin handling just special teams, a position-specific DB coach with Robinson taking one unit and a new coach taking another, Bud Kilmer as a discipline supervisor, Michael “Dauber” Dybinski…it really could be anyone.  Or no one, but that’s unlikely.  Though the positions seem to be covered at the moment, the more the merrier when it comes to recruiting.  Sources will tell you it could be a while before the final coach is announced, and we’ll all wait eagerly with bated breath.

Leaving 2010 Behind, Moving Into 2011

Have we decided which is correct?  Is it two-thousand eleven?  Or is it twenty eleven?  I was a “two-thousand ten” guy, but I’m thinking that might not be right.  Right or wrong, it may just be time to mix things up.  Time to go with something a little different for the new year.  Twenty eleven sounds good to me.  One day in and so far, so good.

Ahmad Black is my hero.  In a down year for Florida, Black was the rock.  He was the leader who was supposed to be a leader and actually delivered and was a leader.  That isn’t the case as many times as it should be.  Black was the best player on both sides of the ball and the most consistent.  With blame being thrown around throughout the season, Black was never the target.  The former “recruiting mistake” was not only the most valuable player of the Outback Bowl, but of the Gators’ entire season.  To go out the way Black did was fitting.  Some may say he’s too small for the NFL, or too slow, but Black will get a chance.  His play over his career has given him that.  He’ll get a chance to play on Sundays and there are plenty of worse players you could bring into training camp.  On the first day of 2011, Black put in a great performance to end a great career.

Florida’s win over Penn State won’t be remembered for Black’s performance though.  It’ll be remembered for being Urban Meyer’s last game as the Gators’ head coach.  A final victory in a forgettable season.  There’s plenty to criticize when it comes to Meyer’s last season at Florida.  The offense, at times the defense, his desire, leadership in the locker room.  Plenty to look back at now and shake your head about.  But Meyer went out with a win.  Like most of 2010, it wasn’t pretty.  The offense left much to be desired.  The defense even had a lapse or two throughout the contest.  But the desired goal was accomplished.  Just win.  For Meyer.  For Florida.

Even without Meyer, fans should be excited about the future.  Sharrif Floyd played like a veteran, an All-SEC veteran.  Ronald Powell is the real thing and has legendary closing speed.  Cody Riggs and Josh Evans had their moments as well.  There’s plenty of talent at Florida and plenty more will come.  A new head coach brings uncertainty, but the Gators will be the Gators of 2006 and 2008 and even 2009 again.  Maybe not in 2011, but sometime soon.  Florida isn’t entering a dark period, just a different one.  One that may look very different on the field and that might be a good thing.

Will Muschamp will be a big difference, but Charlie Weis may be the biggest, in more ways than one.  The initial reaction of many was shock and anger.  For whatever reason, there aren’t a lot of Weis fans out there.  His lack of consistent success at Notre Dame has a lot to do with that, but everyone needs to realize he’s not going to be the lead man.  Weis is coming in as the offensive coordinator and he’s a very good offensive coordinator.  One with an impressive track record and plenty of NFL experience, something Muschamp was looking for.  The Gators could have done a lot worse than bringing in a proven former NFL assistant.

To help Weis on the offensive side of the ball, Aubrey Hill will be returning to Florida where he was a wide receiver from 1991 to 1994 and then a graduate assistant from 1996 to 1998.  Hill has been a wide receivers coach at Duke, Pittsburgh, and most recently Miami.  This is a good pickup for Florida, one that has to have returning wide receivers and incoming ones pleased.

As Meyer finished his last season at Florida, Skip Holtz was finishing his first at USF.  The Bulls were also able to end the season on a high note, ringing in the new year after a bowl victory over Clemson.  A win that wasn’t as close as it looked.  The game was far from pretty and the running game was held in check for the most part, but the defense played well for 58 minutes and 13 seconds.  More than enough to give the Bulls a victory and end the season on a high note.

Holtz and USF have plenty to look forward to.  The Bulls were picked by most to finish at the bottom of the Big East.  They didn’t.  8-5 isn’t a great record, but it’s more than good enough with a new coach and a team in transition.  As with most seasons, this is a team that is so close to getting that first 10-win season and not that far away from being able to consistently compete for conference titles.

There are only a few college football games left.  Some good ones, but only a few.  We get to watch a handful of Ohio State stars play against Arkansas when they should all be watching from home.  We’ll get to witness what seems like it has to be Jim Harbaugh’s last game as the Stanford head coach.  And we get to watch the championship game most of us wanted.  And then we get to make the transition.

The move to the NFL, which ends only a few weeks after the college season.  We could take a turn to college basketball.  Or a move to the NHL or NBA (I’ll take hockey nine days out of ten).  Some of us get to ramp up for spring training.  Most will be feverishly following recruiting for the next few weeks.  The last is the best way for us to stay connecting to the greatest of all of the sports.  We’ll live and die by the choices made by kids no older than 17 or 18.  A scary thought.  Whatever we turn to, January 10 will be the last time we’ll tune into a college football game for a long, long time.  And for that entire period, we’ll be thinking about next season and the season after that and the season after that…

The Greatest Gators by Jersey Number: #82 – Aubrey Hill

#82 – Aubrey Hill, WR (1991-94)

Hill has the third-highest reception-to-touchdown ratio in Florida history at 4.78-to-1. Although he no longer appears on many of the career lists, when Hill left Florida he was ranked in the top 10 in most major receiving categories.

Hill is currently the receivers coach at Miami (BOO!!!)

Last Year’s Pick: Hill
Notable: Mike Mularkey, TE (1980-82)

Current Gator: Omarius Hines, WR

Being that he’s only a redshirt freshman, it’s hard to say what the Gators have in Hines. He definitely has the high school resume to be a star though. Combining his junior and senior years, Hines scored 36 touchdowns on only 100 catches. Hines should see time in the rotation in 2009 and could compete for a starting role as early as 2010.

To see all of the greatest Gators (that I’ve done so far), click here.