– Malcolm Floyd
– Justin Blackmon
Seattle absolutely needs more production at wide receiver, but this position is among the most unpredictable and slow to develop. The team already has a bevy of young receivers who may be the answer outside, including: Kris Durham, Ricardo Lockette, Mike Williams, Doug Baldwin, and Golden Tate. If the team is determined to add more talent to the pile at receiver, they’d be better off doing it later in the draft.
– Morris Claiborne
– Stephon Gilmore
Richard Sherman, Brandon Browner, Roy Lewis, Byron Maxwell, Marcus Trufant and eventually, Walter Thurmond III make cornerback a major strength of the team. The team has also proven they can add quality talent at this position in this scheme later in the draft. Clairborne and Gilmore may be fantastic talents, but this team has the luxury of being great in the secondary without adding more talent.
– Trent Richardson
Richardson is a great running back. Some are saying he is the best RB prospect since Adrian Peterson. So be it. Seattle has Marshawn Lynch, and can find a great complimentary back later in the draft. Elite running backs don’t win Super Bowls very often. Spending a 1st round pick on one is the wrong way to go.
– Matt Kalil
– Riley Reiff
Seattle does not need to spend three 1st round picks in a row on tackles. ‘Nuff said.
– Mark Barron
No team has a better safety tandem than Seattle. It’s possible Barron could be of value to the Seahawks, but seeing another team choose him would drop players are greater need positions, like defensive end and linebacker.
That’s eight players that Seahawks fans should be hoping get called ahead of Seattle. Add in the two quarterbacks at the top, and that’s ten picks. If Ryan Tannehill gets chosen, that would make the perfect eleven players to go before Seattle chooses. Nearly every player the team would have significant interest in would still be on the board.