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2019 LSU Football Pro Day Schedule
Tentative list of LSU student-athletes who may participate in 2019 Pro Day. LSUsports.net will provide a live scorecard (approx. 8:30 a.m. CT) on Friday, March 22, 2019, from LSU Football's Pro Day at the Football Operations Center.
8:30 a.m. - Measurements (ht., wt, arm, hand)
9:30 a.m. - Weight Room Testing (vertical jump, broad jump, bench press)
10:15 a.m. - Field Testing (40-yd dash, pro-agility, 3-cone, 20 & 60 yd. shuttles)
11:15 a.m. - Individual workouts with NFL coaches
About Pro Day
Pro Day at LSU begins on Friday, March 22. NFL scouts, coaches and executives will attend the event that will feature measuring and workouts of NFL draft-eligible LSU football players.
Players will be measured in the following manner:
Physical MeasurementsEach player in attendance will be measured for height, weight and arm and hand length. Offensive and defensive linemen, as well as running backs, may also be measured for body fat percentage.
NFL Team InterviewsEach NFL team is afforded the opportunity to interview up to 60 of the prospects in attendance. The interviews take place in the player hotel, and typically contain questions designed to test a player's character, mental toughness and football intelligence.
The Wonderlic TestThe Wonderlic test is designed to test a players I.Q. The test is 50 questions long, and each player is only given 23 minutes to complete it. Though the test is very rarely completed, the Wonderlic is typically regarded as a good way to measure a player's intelligence.
Players will execute the following workouts:
40-Yard DashThe 40-yard dash is a test of speed and explosion. The player starts from a three-point stance and runs 40 yards as fast as possible. The player is timed in 10, 20 and 40 yard increments, to gauge the player's explosion of the line and time to top speed.
Bench PressAll players, with the exception of quarterbacks and wide receivers, participate in this test of strength. The player's goal in this event is to bench press 225 pounds as many times as possible.
Vertical JumpTo measure vertical jump, a player stands flat-footed in front of pole with a multitude of plastic flags sticking out. The bottom of the pole is adjusted to the height of the player's fingertips when raised straight above his head. The player then jumps from a standing position, and tries to swat as many of the plastic flags as he can. The flags, staged every half inch on the pole, rotate and give the event judge a reading of the height the player jumped.
Broad JumpThe broad jump is also done from a standing position, but this drill measures how far a player can jump. This drill is most important to positions that use lower body strength to gain an advantage. The length of the jump is measured from the starting point to the back of the heel closest to the starting point upon landing.
3-Cone DrillTests speed, agility and cutting ability. Three cones are set up in a triangle or L shape, with each cone 5 yards apart. The player starts in a 3-point stance at the first cone. The whistle blows and the player sprints 5 yards ahead to the first cone, reaches down and touches a white line and then sprints back to the starting cone. At the starting cone, he reaches down and touches a white line, then heads back to the second cone. This time, he runs around the outside of the second cone, and cuts right to the third cone. He runs a circle around the third cone from the inside to the outside, then runs around the second cone before returning to the first cone.
20-Yard ShuttleThe 20-yard shuttle test lateral speed and coordination. The player starts in a three point stance, straddling a yard line facing the sideline. When the whistle blows, the player runs 5 yards to one side, touching the yard line. He then sprints 10 yards in the other direction and again touches the yard line, at which point he sprints back to the yard line he started from.
60-Yard ShuttleThe 60-yard shuttle is basically the same drill as the 20-yard shuttle. The only difference is that instead of running 5 yards, 10 yards then 5 yards, the player runs 10 yards to one side, then back 20 yards and then 10 yards to the starting point. This drill is probably the best test of endurance in the entire combine.
Position Specific DrillsMaybe one of the best ways to test a player's ability to play a position is to run them at drills specifically designed for players of their position. Coaches and Scouts typically run the players through the drills, taking note as to their performance. These drills are typically overlooked for some of the sexier drills, like the 40-yard dash and bench press.
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