Charlie Campbell’s 2015 NFL Mock Draft: Round Four

Last update: Thursday, April 30, 2015. Round 7 added.
2015 NFL MOCK DRAFT – WALT’S | CHARLIE’S ROUND: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7
Charlie Campbell was a senior writer at PewterReport.com.
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  1. Tennessee Titans: Henry Anderson, DE/DT, Stanford
    Tennessee passed on Leonard Williams with its first selection of the 2015 NFL Draft, but the organization still comes away with a quality five-technique.

    Anderson (6-6, 294) is a strong and physical defender at the point of attack. He had 62 tackles with 15 tackles for a loss, 8.5 sacks and two passes broken up in 2014. In 2012, Anderson totaled 51 tackles with 13 tackles for a loss, 5.5 sacks, five passes broken up and a forced fumble. It was his first season of playing time. He was banged up in 2013 and missed six games, but he played well while in the lineup. Anderson totaled 19 tackles with five tackles for a loss and three sacks in that shortened year. For the NFL, he has the flexibility to line up inside or outside.

    Pick change; previously Jamil Douglas, OL


  2. New England Patriots: Gabe Wright, DT, Auburn
    New England grabs some interior line talent to try to replace Vince Wilfork.

    Wright had 24 tackles with 4.5 for a loss and one sack in 2014. As a junior, he totaled 31 tackles with 8.5 tackles for a loss and three sacks.

    Wright played both defensive end and tackle for Auburn, but he’s more effective on the inside. Wright is fast at the point of attack, but needs to get stronger. He used his speed to make plays at the Senior Bowl and showed more pass-rushing skills than his senior-year sack total indicates. He flashed, but needs to get more consistent. Wright looks like a three-technique for a 4-3 defense in the NFL.


  3. Oakland Raiders: David Cobb, RB, Minnesota
    The Raiders let Darren McFadden leave, and Maurice Jones-Drew retired. Oakland could use another back to pair with Latavius Murray.

    At the Senior Bowl, Cobb had a good week and helped himself. He showed more burst than previously thought, and that had been the biggest question mark about his game.

    Cobb (5-10, 229) was one of the most productive backs in the nation in 2014. He is a physical runner who can handle a big work load. Cobb fights for yards after contact and plays really hard. If Cobb were faster, he could be a second-day prospect. Cobb averaged 5.2 yards per carry in 2014 for 1,626 yards and 13 touchdowns. He also had 16 receptions for 162 yards. In 2013, Cobb averaged 5.1 yards per carry for 1,202 yards with seven touchdowns. He had 17 receptions for 174 yards.


  4. Jacksonville Jaguars: Jamil Douglas, OT/G, Arizona State
    The Jaguars grab more blocking competition to protect Blake Bortles.

    Douglas was a solid blocker for the Sun Devils as he was reliable in pass protection. Douglas played guard for Arizona State as a junior and sophomore, and his body type would lend him to that in the NFL. Douglas (6-4, 307) had a solid week at the Senior Bowl.

    Pick change; previously Rashad Greene, WR




  5. New York Jets: Tre McBride, WR, William and Mary
    The Jets grab a slot receiver to go with Brandon Marshall and Eric Decker.

    McBride was one wide receiver who really stood out at every East-West Shrine practice. He destroyed the cornerbacks in the one-on-ones as he consistently got open using his quickness and route-running to find separation. McBride showed some speed to get downfield and challenge defenses vertically. The 6-foot, 210-pounder has enough size as well. He had 64 catches for 809 yards and four touchdowns in 2014. His junior numbers were nearly identical (63-801-5).


  6. Washington Redskins: Durell Eskridge, S, Syracuse
    The Redskins could take multiple safeties in this draft.

    Eskridge recorded 62 tackles with one interception and three passes broken up in 2014. He has some athleticism with size and quickness. Eskridge (6-3, 208) was a leader of Syracuse’s defense in 2013 as he led the team’s stop unit in tackles and interceptions. The first-year starter ended up with four picks, one forced fumble, one pass broken up and 78 tackles.


  7. Chicago Bears: Adrian Amos, S, Penn State
    Obviously, the Bears need a lot of help at the safety position.

    Amos recorded 34 tackles with seven passes broken up and three interceptions in 2014. He had 42 tackles with five passes batted away and an interception the year before. Amos split his time between cornerback and safety that season. For the NFL, the senior could fit as a free safety if he has the speed to cover in the deep part of the field. Amos was solid at the Senior Bowl.


  8. Atlanta Falcons: Kurtis Drummond, S, Michigan State
    Atlanta grabs some safety help for Dan Quinn’s defense.

    Drummond totaled four interceptions, 72 tackles and 11 passes broken up in 2014. He is a smart and instinctive safety who covers a lot of ground in the back end. However, Drummond has to improve his eye discipline.

    In 2013, his first season as a full-time starter, Drummond was one of the best safeties in the Big Ten and was an all-conference First-Team selection. The junior had 91 tackles, 10 passes broken up and four interceptions. Drummond (6-1, 200) appears to have enough size to go along with speed.


  9. New York Giants: Akeem Hunt, RB, Purdue
    The Giants want a fast change-of-pace back who can contribute in the receiving game. Hunt is a perfect fit, and New York loves him according to sources.

    The senior averaged 5.5 yards per carry as he totaled 949 yards and six touchdowns. He also caught 48 passes for 293 yards and two touchdowns. The speedy Hunt (5-9, 189) has generated a lot of buzz behind the scenes. He is a natural receiver and returner and could go much higher than expected.


  10. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Jarvis Harrison, G, Texas A&M
    The Bucs continue to improve the talent of their offensive line.

    The 6-foot-4, 330-pound Harrison is a reliable pass-blocker who can be effective in the ground game. He had his best season as a junior while playing banged up. Harrison is a second-day talent, but he is expected to slide in the 2015 NFL Draft over off-the-field concerns.


  11. Minnesota Vikings: Jeremiah Poutasi, G/OT, Utah
    The Vikings could use some young talent and competition along the offensive line.

    Poutasi (6-5, 335) was a surprise early entry into the 2015 NFL Draft. 2014 was his second-straight season playing well at left tackle for the Utes. Just like the Texans’ Xavier Su’a-Filo (2014 second-rounder out of UCLA), Poutasi is projected to move inside to guard in the NFL. In 2014, Poutasi opened a lot of holes on the ground for running back Devontae Booker. Poutasi played well at right tackle as a freshman in 2012, so he has some versatility for the next level.


  12. Cleveland Browns: Deion Barnes, OLB/DE, Penn State
    Obviously, the Browns could use more edge-rush competition and depth.

    Barnes recorded 34 tackles with 12.5 tackles for a loss, six sacks, one forced fumble and one pass batted in 2014. He should probably have returned for his redshirt senior year, but he had a quality performance at the Senior Bowl and did well in the pass-rushing one-on-ones.

    Barnes (6-3, 260) had an impressive freshman season, but his production dropped as a sophomore in 2013. He totaled 24 tackles with four tackles for a loss, two sacks, two passes broken up and a forced fumble for the year. In 2012, Barnes made a nice impact with three forced fumbles, six sacks, 10 tackles for a loss and 26 tackles.




  13. Seattle Seahawks: Stefon Diggs, WR, Maryland
    The Seahawks could use more talent and competition at receiver.

    Diggs (6-0, 195) is a speed receiver with durability issues. The junior caught 52 passes for 654 yards and five touchdowns in 2014. He suffered a lacerated kidney against Penn State that caused him to miss the last two games of the 2014 regular season.

    Diggs recorded 34 receptions for 587 yards (17.3 average) and three touchdowns in 2013. He broke his right fibula that October and missed the rest of the season. Diggs caught 54 passes for 848 yards and six scores in 2012. The freshman also contributed as a runner and returner with two kick-return touchdowns.


  14. Philadelphia Eagles: Jacoby Glenn, CB, Central Florida
    The Eagles grab some more secondary competition.

    Glenn (6-0, 179) has some size to go along with man-coverage and ball skills. The redshirt sophomore recorded 48 tackles with seven interceptions, 11 passes broken up and one forced fumble in 2014. Glenn could end up rising during the draft process. As a freshman, he had 52 tackles with two interceptions and 15 passes broken up.


  15. Miami Dolphins: Max Garcia, C/G, Florida
    The Dolphins could take an offensive lineman sooner. Garcia would provide them with a versatile blocker who could play guard or center. That flexibility along with Mike Pouncey’s ability to move around could help Miami to put the best interior trio on the field at the same time.

    Garcia (6-4, 305) moved to center in 2014 and played well there for Florida. He blocked well in the ground game and was generally reliable in pass protection.

    Garcia was up and down for the Gators in 2013. With the rash of injuries that struck Florida’s offensive line, he was playing left tackle by the end of the season and didn’t fare poorly. For the NFL, Garcia looks like a power center.


  16. Cleveland Browns: Tyler Kroft, TE, Rutgers
    The Browns could use more talent at tight end after losing Jordan Cameron in free agency.

    Kroft totaled 24 receptions for 269 yards in 2014. He has some receiving talent with size and athleticism. Kroft (6-6, 246) had 43 receptions for 573 yards and four touchdowns as a sophomore.


  17. Houston Texans: Jeremy Langford, RB, Michigan State
    The Texans need another running back capable of carrying the load on first and second down in case Arian Foster gets injured.

    Langford totaled 1,522 yards and 22 touchdowns in 2014 while averaging 6.0 yards per carry. He also had 11 receptions for 62 yards. Langford (5-11, 211) is a physical back, and he surprised many with a fast 40 at the Combine. Langford would be best as rotational back and the physical thumper to take on short-yardage situations. He was the workhorse for the Spartans’ offense and subjected to a heavy load.


  18. San Diego Chargers: Gerod Holliman, S, Louisville

    The Chargers let Marcus Gilchrist leave in free agency, so they could use some safety depth.

    Holliman enjoyed a massive 2014 season for the Cardinals. Replacing Calvin Pryor, Holliman was one of the breakout stars in college football. The redshirt sophomore led the nation with 14 interceptions. He also had 40 tackles with three passes broken up.

    Holliman turned in an excellent game against Florida State with two interceptions. He also had two picks against Virginia and Florida International. He returned the one against Florida International for a touchdown. Holliman had three interceptions against Boston College. He has to improve his tackling and run defense for the NFL.

    Holliman (6-0, 218) has both size and instincts. He was a backup in 2013 and missed all but three games in 2012 with a shoulder injury.


  19. Kansas City Chiefs: Hayes Pullard, ILB/OLB, USC
    The Chiefs grab a complement for Derrick Johnson.

    Pullard (6-0, 240) was a steady presence for USC and showed an ability to contribute on three downs. He has athleticism, instincts and lots of experience after being a 4-year contributor. The senior recorded 95 tackles with 5.5 tackles for a loss, eight passes broken up and an interception in 2014. Pullard had 94 tackles with eight for a loss and an interception the year before. As a sophomore, he had 107 tackles with 5.5 tackles for a loss and an interception. Pullard could be a nice value pick in the middle of the 2015 NFL Draft.


  20. St. Louis Rams: Bryce Petty, QB, Baylor
    The Rams grab some quarterback depth behind Nick Foles.

    Petty (6-2, 230) completed 63 percent of his passes in 2014 for 3,855 yards with 29 touchdowns and seven interceptions. He has a decent skill set, but he needs a lot of development with his accuracy, ball placement and field vision. Petty completed 62 percent of his passes in 2013 for 4,200 yards with 32 touchdowns and three interceptions. He ran for 339 yards and 14 touchdowns as well.




  21. Cincinnati Bengals: Jordan Hicks, OLB/ILB, Texas
    The Bengals could use help at outside linebacker.

    Hicks (6-1, 236) had an excellent 2014 season for Texas and would be higher in the rankings if it weren’t for the size of his medical file. That being said, Hicks went from maybe going undrafted to a potential mid-rounder due to an impressive senior season. He totaled 107 tackles with 11 tackles for a loss, 3.5 sacks, two passes broken up and two interceptions in 2014. Hicks also played well at the Senior Bowl.


  22. Pittsburgh Steelers: Jeff Heuerman, TE, Ohio State
    The Steelers grab a tight end depth to develop behind Heath Miller.

    Heuerman recorded 17 receptions for 207 yards and two touchdowns in 2014. Ohio State never used him up to his abilities though. Heuerman had a solid year as a blocker, and injuries kept him out of the Senior Bowl. As a junior, he had 26 receptions for 466 yards with four touchdowns in 2013.


  23. Baltimore Ravens: Mike Hull, ILB/OLB, Penn State
    The Ravens add some interior linebacker depth. It makes sense given the age of Daryl Smith and the injuries of Arthur Brown.

    Hull (6-0, 237) had a quality senior season for the Nittany Lions as he was a quality run-defender and was decent in pass coverage. Hull totaled 107 tackles with 10.5 for a loss, three passes broken up, one interception and one forced fumble in 2014. He had a decent week at the Senior Bowl, but didn’t really stand out. Hull went on to record a faster than expected at the Combine (4.68 seconds).


  24. Arizona Cardinals: John Crockett, RB, North Dakota State
    The Cardinals could use some running back depth behind Andre Ellington.

    At the East-West Shrine, Crockett ran the ball well and showed off a burst to go with size. The 6-foot-1, 215-pounder also was impressive in the blitz-pickup drill. In speaking with sources, they like Crockett as a potential third-day pick. He has good size and showed a nice burst. The senior definitely helped himself.

    Crockett ran for 1,994 yards with 21 touchdowns in 2014 for an average of 5.1 yards per carry. He also had 30 receptions for 397 yards and a score. Crockett also produced for the Bison as a junior (6.7-1,277-11) and sophomore (5.4-1,038-9).




  25. Carolina Panthers: Ty Montgomery, WR, Stanford
    The Panthers could use more receiving talent to pair with Kelvin Benjamin.

    Montgomery recorded 61 receptions for 604 yards with three scores in 2014. The senior picked up 144 yards on the ground (6.3 average) with a touchdown, too. As for special teams, he averaged 17.1 yards per punt return with two scores and 25.2 yards per kick return.

    Montgomery (6-0, 221) was a contributor for Stanford from his freshman season on. His best year came as a junior in 2013 when he caught 61 passes for 958 yards with 10 touchdowns. Montgomery could have produced more if Kevin Hogan had played more consistently. In 2012, Montgomery totaled 26 catches for 213 yards after recording 24 receptions for 350 yards with two scores as a freshman in 2011.


  26. Baltimore Ravens: Javorius Allen, RB, USC
    After moving on Ray Rice, the Ravens could use some running back depth.

    “Buck” Allen (6-0, 221) has a real burst and is a tough runner who can pick up yards after contact. He is a one-cut downhill runner who also is versatile in the passing game. Allen was the workhorse for USC in 2014 and put together an impressive season. The junior averaged 5.4 yards per carry for 1,489 yards with 11 touchdowns. As a receiver, he had 41 catches for 458 yards and a score.

    After firing Lane Kiffin during 2013, the Trojans rediscovered their ground game. They had a stable of talented backs, but Allen managed to stand out. He finished the season on a tear with big games against Oregon State (16-133), California (6-135), Colorado (21-145) and UCLA (20-123). Allen averaged 5.8 yards per carry for 785 yards and 14 touchdowns. He also caught 22 passes for 252 yards.


  27. San Francisco 49ers: Ty Sambrailo, OT, Colorado State
    The 49ers lost Mike Iupati in free agency, and they could use a swing tackle for depth.

    The 6-foot-5, 309-pounder did a nice job as Garrett Grayson’s blind-side protector the past two seasons. He didn’t allow a sack in 2013 and went the entire 2014 regular season before allowing a sack against Utah in his bowl game. Sambrailo’s Senior Bowl performance illustrated that he could use more power for the NFL in his base and upper body. Sambrailo also can get caught reaching too much. He looks more like he needs a redshirt year or two of development.


  28. Dallas Cowboys: Za’Darius Smith, DE/OLB, Kentucky
    The Cowboys add some defensive end depth with Greg Hardy suspended for the majority of the season.

    Smith totaled 61 tackles, 7.5 tackles for a loss, two passes broken up and 4.5 sacks in 2014. He recorded 59 tackles with 6.5 tackles for a loss and six sacks the year before.

    Smith had strong weeks at the East-West Shrine and the Senior Bowl. He showed more pass-rushing skills than his 2014 total indicates, and he did well in the one-on-one matchups at both all-star games. Smith (6-4, 274) definitely helped himself on the field.


  29. Indianapolis Colts: Mike Davis, RB, South Carolina
    The Colts could use another running back to pair with Frank Gore and have shown interest in Davis.

    The 5-foot-9, 217-pounder has some surprising explosion. He also runs with excellent pad level, vision and balance. Sources are a bit split on Davis. Some say they view Davis as more of a No. 2 back in the NFL. Davis averaged 4.9 yards per carry in 2014 for 982 yards with 32 receptions for 368 yards and two touchdowns. He was banged up, but still produced for the Gamecocks.

    Davis was a physical beast for South Carolina in 2013. Even with teams selling out to stop him, he ran over defenders on a weekly basis. Davis averaged 5.8 yards per carry with 1,183 yards and 11 touchdowns. He also had 34 receptions for 352 yards. As a freshman in 2012, Davis averaged 5.3 yards per carry for 275 yards and two touchdowns.


  30. Green Bay Packers: Sean Hickey, OT, Syracuse
    The Packers grab some versatile offensive line depth. Given their history of injuries up front, it makes sense for them to build up their depth.

    Hickey (6-5, 300) is a poor man’s Justin Pugh or Zack Martin. Hickey is a good technician who does a nice job in pass protection, but he lacks power in the ground game. The senior was a solid blocker for Syracuse in 2014.

    Hickey did well in his first season on the blind side in 2013. Syracuse moved him over to left tackle with Pugh moving on to the NFL. Hickey relies on technique over strength to be effective in the ground game.


  31. Seattle Seahawks: Rob Havenstein, OT, Wisconsin
    The Seahawks could use a few offensive line options to upgrade the right side.

    Havenstein was the leading blocker for Melvin Gordon in 2014. The powerful Havenstein opened a lot of holes and was the Badgers’ most effective run-blocker. He is definitely a right tackle for the NFL and needs to improve his ability to pass protect against speed rushers. Havenstein really struggled at the Senior Bowl in the pass-blocking one-on-ones. However, he has some developmental potential.


  32. New England Patriots: Justin Coleman, CB, Tennessee
    The Patriots could use help at corner, and sources say they really like Coleman.

    Coleman (5-11, 185) was a 4-year contributor for the Volunteers who broke into the starting lineup as a freshman. In 2012, he locked down a starting job and had 59 tackles with three passes broken up. Coleman totaled 46 tackles, seven breakups, and an interception as a junior. In his senior campaign, he totaled 42 stops with five passes broken up and four interceptions.

    Coleman had a solid week at the East-West Shrine to earn some consideration as a third-day pick. At the Combine, he put together a decent performance.


  33. San Francisco 49ers: Tony Lippett, WR, Michigan State
    Even though San Francisco signed Torrey Smith, the 49ers need more help at receiver.

    Lippett was Connor Cook’s No. 1 receiver in 2014 and had good production for the Spartans with 65 receptions for 1,198 yards with 11 touchdowns. Lippett showed nice route-running and hands for Michigan State. The senior was very improved over his previous seasons, although he didn’t stand out at the Senior Bowl and ran slow at the Combine. Some teams are thinking of moving Lippett to defensive back.

    Lippett had 44 catches for 613 yards with two touchdowns in 2013. The previous year, he hauled in 36 receptions for 392 yards and two scores.


  34. Denver Broncos: Corey Robinson, OT, South Carolina
    The Broncos could use draft a couple of offensive linemen to improve their depth and competition.

    Robinson (6-7, 324) blocked well in the ground game in 2014, but he needs to improve his ability to play in space and handle speed rushers. Robinson is a massive blocker who has some athleticism and intelligence, but he just isn’t quick enough to block on the edge. Sources say that his listed numbers look pretty accurate, and he’s too tall to move inside to guard. Thus in the beginning at the very least, Robinson should play right tackle in the NFL.

    Pick change; previously Darius Philon, DT


  35. Seattle Seahawks: Ladarius Gunter, CB, Miami
    The Seahawks grab another big corner to play press man.

    Gunter had 28 tackles with six passes broken up and two interceptions this year. He had a quality week at the Senior Bowl and played better than expected. Gunter (6-1, 200) looks like a press-man and zone corner.


  36. Cincinnati Bengals: Darius Philon, DT, Arkansas
    The Bengals double up at defensive tackle, which they have a track record of doing. Philon could be a steal.

    Philon was a surprise early entry into the 2015 NFL Draft. He had a strong 2014 season for the Razorbacks and formed a nice defensive line duo with Trey Flowers. Philon totaled 46 tackles with 11.5 tackles for a loss, 4.5 sacks, one forced fumble and two passes broken up for the year.

    The 6-foot-1, 298-pounder has some quickness and natural strength, but he needs to get bigger for the NFL. Philon is a bit of a tweener defensive end and tackle. Thus, he could have used more development at the college level.

    Pick change; previously Corey Robinson, OT


  37. Baltimore Ravens: Ellis McCarthy, DT, UCLA
    The Ravens grab a heavy nose tackle to help replace Haloti Ngata.

    McCarthy (6-5, 330) is a big nose tackle with some quickness and athleticism. He had 21 tackles with three sacks, and 3.5 tackles for a loss in 2014. McCarthy played well, but never became the dominant force that some thought he would be. In 2013, McCarthy totaled 28 tackles with three tackles for a loss and two sacks.


Go to Charlie’s 2015 NFL Mock: Round 5

Go to Charlie’s 2015 NFL Mock: Round 6 | Go to Charlie’s 2015 NFL Mock – Round 7

Back to Charlie’s 2015 NFL Mock – Round 1 | Back to Charlie’s 2015 NFL Mock – Round 2

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2017 NFL Mock Re-Draft (UPDATED 4/29): Walt Round 4 /Walt Round 5 /Charlie Round 4 /Charlie Round 5 /Walt Round 2 /Walt Round 3 /Charlie Round 2 /Charlie Round 3
Other 2017 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (4/27) /Combo (5/7) /Goals (4/22) /Not Mock (4/21) /Emmitt Mock (4/16) /Backward Mock (4/9) /Celebrity Mock (4/7) /April Fools Mock (4/1) /Reader Mock /Free Agent Mock (3/7) /Overreaction Mock (1/2)
2018 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 4/26): Round 1 /Picks 17-32 /Round 2 /Round 3 /Round 4 /Round 5 /Round 6 /Round 7
2018 NFL Mock Re-Draft (UPDATED 4/28): Walt Round 4 /Walt Round 5 /Charlie Round 4 /Charlie Round 5 /Walt Round 2 /Walt Round 3 /Charlie Round 2 /Charlie Round 3
Other 2018 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (4/26) /Combo (5/6) /Goals (4/21) /Not Mock (4/20) /Emmitt Mock (4/15) /Trades Mock (4/13) /Backward Mock (4/8) /April Fools Mock (4/1) /Reader Mock /Free Agent Mock (3/11) /Senior Bowl (1/27)
2019 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 4/25): Round 1 /Picks 17-32 /Round 2 /Round 3 /Round 4 /Round 5 /Round 6 /Round 7
2019 NFL Mock Re-Draft (UPDATED 4/27): Walt Round 4 /Walt Round 5 /Charlie Round 4 /Charlie Round 5 /Walt Round 2 /Walt Round 3 /Charlie Round 2 /Charlie Round 3
Other 2019 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (4/25) /Combo (5/5) /Goals (4/20) /Not Mock (4/18) /Witten Mock (4/14) /Trades Mock (4/12) /Emmitt Mock (4/7) /Backward Mock (4/5) /April Fools Mock (4/1) /Free Agent Mock (3/10) /Senior Bowl Mock (1/26) /Video Mock (1/8) /Overreaction Mock (12/31)
2020 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 4/23): Round 1 /Picks 17-32 /Round 2 /Round 3 /Round 4 /Round 5 /Round 6 /Round 7
2020 NFL Mock Re-Draft (UPDATED 4/25): Walt Round 4 /Walt Round 5 /Charlie Round 4 /Charlie Round 5 /Walt Round 2 /Walt Round 3 /Charlie Round 2 /Charlie Round 3
Other 2020 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (4/23) /Combo (5/3) /Goals (4/18) /Emmitt Mock (4/12) /Trades Mock (4/8) /Backward Mock (4/5) /April Fools Mock (4/1) /Free Agent Mock (3/16) /Corey Long (3/13) /Senior Bowl Mock (1/27) /Overreaction Mock (12/30)
2021 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 4/29): Round 1 /Picks 17-32 /Round 2 /Round 3 /Round 4 /Round 5 /Round 6 /Round 7
2021 NFL Mock Re-Draft (UPDATED 5/1): Walt Round 4 /Walt Round 5 /Charlie Round 4 /Charlie Round 5 /Walt Round 2 /Walt Round 3 /Charlie Round 2 /Charlie Round 3
Other 2021 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (5/17) /Goals (4/23) /Backward Mock (4/18) /Emmitt Mock (4/11) /April Fools Mock (4/1) /Senior Bowl Mock (1/30) /Overreaction Mock (1/4)
2022 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 4/28): Round 1 /Picks 17-32 /Round 2 /Round 3 /Round 4 /Round 5 /Round 6 /Round 7
2022 NFL Mock Re-Draft (UPDATED 4/30): Walt Round 4 /Walt Round 5 /Charlie Round 4 /Charlie Round 5 /Walt Round 2 /Walt Round 3 /Charlie Round 2 /Charlie Round 3
Other 2022 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (4/28) /Goals (4/22) /Backward Mock (4/20) /Emmitt Mock (4/15) /April Fools Mock (4/1) /Senior Bowl Mock (2/5) /Overreaction Mock (1/10)
2023 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 4/27): Round 1 /Picks 17-32 /Round 2 /Round 3 /Round 4 /Round 5 /Round 6 /Round 7
2023 NFL Mock Re-Draft (UPDATED 4/29): Walt Round 4 /Walt Round 5 /Charlie Round 4 /Charlie Round 5 /Walt Round 2 /Walt Round 3 /Charlie Round 2 /Charlie Round 3
Other 2023 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (4/27) /Backward Mock (4/19) /April Fools Mock (4/1) /Senior Bowl Mock (2/4) /Overreaction Mock (1/9)
2024 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 4/25): Round 1 /Picks 17-32 /Round 2 /Round 3 /Round 4 /Round 5 /Round 6
Other 2024 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (4/25) /April Fools Mock (3/31)
2025 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 6/11): Round 1 /Picks 17-32
Other 2025 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (6/17)
2018 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2017 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2016 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2015 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2014 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2013 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2012 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2011 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2010 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2009 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2008 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2007 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2006 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2005 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2004 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2003 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2002 NFL Draft Re-Mock