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The offseason is officially underway, and free agency is just around the corner. Until then, we’ll be putting the Browns’ current roster through a thorough, position by position review.

Next up: The tight ends

The Raw Numbers
Passing offense – 221.1 yards per game (24th in NFL)

Touchdown catches – 27 (Tied for 14th in NFL)

Total tight end receiving yards – 897 (56 yards per game)

Total tight end touchdowns – 9

Austin Hooper – 46 rec., 435 yards, 4 TDs

Harrison Bryant – 24 rec., 238 yards, 3 TDs

David Njoku – 19 rec., 213 yards, 2 TDs

Analysis in 150 Words or Less
The receiving numbers don’t come close to fully explaining how much the tight end room contributed to the Browns offense in 2020. Hooper rarely left the field and was practically used as a sixth offensive lineman when he wasn’t catching passes. Bryant, the 2020 fourth-round draft pick, and Njoku shined as blockers, too, and stepped up when needed as receivers. Stephen Carlson was a reliable special teams cog. Coach Kevin Stefanski knew he’d need the top three tight ends to fill a variety of Stitched Cleveland Browns Jerseys roles in his offense, and his personnel groupings frequently called for formations that required two or more tight ends on the field. Whether the job was in the trenches or in the open field, the tight ends got the job done and were a crucial part of the Browns’ offensive success.

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Number of Significance
4 – That’s how many touchdowns Hooper caught in his final seven games, including the playoffs. He and quarterback Baker Mayfield built a strong rapport, as Hooper became one of Mayfield’s go-to receivers between the numbers, and their bond certainly grew toward the end of the season after Hooper caught just one touchdown in his first eight games. Also of note: Hooper finished second on the Browns in total targets behind Jarvis Landry.

Low Point
Hooper missed two weeks in the regular season with an emergency appendectomy, and the Browns certainly missed him in his second absence: Week 8 versus the Las Vegas Raiders, when the Browns offense couldn’t find anything close to their usual production in a 16-6 loss. The run game, which was also without Nick Chubb, was limited to 101 total yards while the passing game, which was difficult to sustain due to extremely high winds and inclement weather, only produced 122 yards. Bryant and Njoku accounted for 44 receiving yards on three receptions, but Hooper’s ability to contribute heavily in both the run and pass games — and particularly in the red zone — could’ve given Cleveland a small spark it needed in such a low-scoring game.

High Point
The tight ends certainly didn’t need Hooper to produce overall, though. In Hooper’s first absence due to appendicitis, Bryant and Njoku combined for three touchdowns in the Browns’ 37-34 win Week 7 win over the Cincinnati Bengals. Donovan Peoples-Jones caught a touchdown in the final minute to put the Browns ahead and create an all-time highlight, but Cleveland wouldn’t have been in position to win without Bryant and Njoku, who totaled 76 receiving yards and did their part in stepping up without Hooper.

What They Said
“It has been a huge point of emphasis for us. You think back to April, May and June, we knew that was going to be a big part of our role as a group, and I know those guys really embraced that from the get go. We take a lot of pride. When we hear those conversations about our offensive line and our run game, we personally take a lot of pride because we do feel like we are a big part of that. We have had some tough matchups, and those guys have handled it really well so it has been fun to watch.” – TEs coach Drew Petzing on how the tight ends have embraced blocking responsibilities

“We are really pleased with our tight ends room. I think that group did a nice job for us this past year, and it is obviously a focal point in (Head Coach) Kevin (Stefanski)’s offense.” – EVP of Football Operations and GM Andrew Berry

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Cleveland Browns general manager Andrew Berry received mostly positive grades following his first NFL Draft in charge of the Browns.

The draft was highlighted by the selection of left tacke Jedrick Wills Jr. in the first round, and included what might be an impact player in Stitched Cleveland Browns Jerseys safety Grant Delpit, solid rotational players in tight end Harrison Bryant and defensive tackle Jordan Elliott, and a potential deep threat in wide receiver Donovan Peoples-Jones.

Now that the 2020 season is in the books, just how well did Cleveland’s draft class perform?

Well, that apparently depends on who you ask.

NFL.com released its 2020 NFL rookie report card this week and the Browns came in at No. 5 with a grade of A-, one of just five teams to earn a grade higher than a B.

Nick Shook was tasked with grading the AFC North and here is how he viewed the Browns:

The Browns were in desperate need of a legitimate left tackle, and in a draft full of them, they landed one of the top two, if not the best. (Jedrick) Wills made the PFWA All-Rookie Team after a very solid season protecting Baker Mayfield’s blind side. While he’ll need to improve his run blocking, Wills figures to be Cleveland’s starting left tackle for years to come.

(Grant) Delpit could have answered a huge question at safety, but an Achilles tear ended his season in camp. He looms as a promising prospect, should he return to form in 2021. (Jordan) Elliott was a rotational defender stuck behind two very good defensive tackles (Sheldon Richardson, Larry Ogunjobi) but still made a few plays. (Jacob) Phillips showed flashes but hasn’t yet filled Cleveland’s dire need for linebacking talent.

(Harrison) Bryant was the No. 3 tight end in a deep group, yet he managed to find his own niche, catching 24 passes for 238 yards and three touchdowns. He’ll need to work on his tendency to drop a pass here and there, but the Browns landed a steal in Bryant, who also made the All-Rookie Team. (Nick) Harris filled in at guard when the Browns battled losses to injury and COVID-19. He impressed before suffering an injury. He’s a player who can grow into an effective lineman in the future.

Finally, (Donovan) Peoples-Jones was another steal in the sixth round, filling out Cleveland’s receiving corps and stepping in to help replace Odell Beckham. His most memorable grab — a 24-yard catch along the boundary for the game-winning touchdown in Week 7 — made him an instant fan favorite in Cleveland.

That seems like a fair and reasonable take. Wills had his share of rookie moments, but was also part of an offensive line that was the league’s best and did not give any indication that the Browns should regret the decision to select him with the No. 10 overall pick.

Losing Delpit was a major disappointment, and while there are legitimate concerns about the impact it will have on his future, having him back this season should be a boost to the secondary.

Bryant was a respectable third option at tight end, and Peoples-Jones showed enough to provide hope that he can be part of a solid wide receiver rotation.

Not everyone was as optimistic about the season, however, as Pro Football Focus dropped the Browns at No. 19 in their draft class rankings.

PFF uses its own Wins Above Replacement (WAR) metric to determine how much production each team received from its draft picks relative to where they were selected in the draft.

And the Browns came up lacking in the eyes of PFF:

Cleveland had four picks on Days 1 and 2 of the draft, but none of the players selected made a positive impact. Second-round pick Grant Delpit missed the campaign with a torn Achilles, and the other three — offensive tackle Jedrick Wills Jr., defensive end Jordan Elliott and linebacker Jacob Phillips — all generated negative PFF WAR.

Entering his rookie campaign, Wills was expected to bring a lot of value to the table with his run blocking in Kevin Stefanski’s wide zone attack while suffering through a learning curve when it came to true pass sets. The opposite occurred. Wills ranked 15th among left tackles in pass-blocking grade but fifth-to-last in run-blocking grade.

Those assessments might be a bit harsh, especially in the case of Wills, but that does not mean the draft class was a waste.

Wills should continue to improve in his second season playing at left tackle, Delpit is expected back, and Elliott appears to be in line for some increased playing time as the Browns are expected to allow defensive tackle Larry Ogunjobi to leave in free agency.

The truth probably lies somewhere in the middle when it comes to looking at last year’s draft class. While their overall production may have been lacking due to a variety of circumstances, Wills is the team’s starting left tackle, Delpit should be able to help a secondary that was a weakness in 2020, and several of the other draft picks are in line for more playing time or add valuable depth to the roster.

What do you think Browns fans? Now that their first season is complete (with the obvious exception of Delpit), how would you grade the 2020 draft class?

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The first wave of big NFL offseason headlines will arrive next week as the first wave of big ticket free-agents select their new homes.

The landscape of the league could make a drastic shift — this appears to be one of the most talented free-agent classes in recent memory — and the Browns, who have an ample amount of cap space for 2021, will have plenty of options to potentially improve their roster.

It all starts March 17. Until then, we’re taking a look Stitched Cleveland Browns Jerseys at some positions the Browns could target in the free agent market.

Next up: Wide receivers

Who’s Back?
Odell Beckham Jr. – Beckham caught 23 passes and three touchdowns in seven games. His season came to an unfortunate end when he suffered a knee injury early in Week 7.

Jarvis Landry – One of the top leaders on the Browns, Landry caught 73 passes and three touchdowns and filled a large portion of the receiving void that opened when Beckham was absent.

Donovan Peoples-Jones – The sixth-round rookie from Michigan recorded 14 receptions for 304 yards and two touchdowns, including his touchdown catch in the final minute of the Browns’ Week 7 win that was arguably their best play of the year. Peoples-Jones also shared kick and punt return duties.

Ja’Marcus Bradley – Bradley was thrusted into a top role in Week 16 after the receiving room navigated through positive COVID-19 tests. He made five receptions for 60 yards.

Ryan Switzer – The former Steelers receiver signed with the Browns as a practice squad pickup in the middle of the season and provided depth at receiver and returner.

Alexander Hollins – Hollins, an Eastern Illinois product, was signed to the practice squad in late December.

Derrick Willies – Willies spent most of 2020 on the Browns’ practice squad.

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Who Could Hit the Market?
Rashard Higgins – His bond with quarterback Baker Mayfield shined bright in 2020 and helped the receiver room stay afloat without Beckham in the lineup.

KhaDarel Hodge – The Browns on Monday placed a tender on the restricted free agent.

JoJo Natson – Natson entered 2020 as one of the Browns’ top returners, but he suffered a season-ending injury in Week 3. He returned three punts for 23 yards.

Taywan Taylor – Taylor appeared in three games and spent four weeks on Injured Reserve.

Marvin Hall – Hall was acquired off waivers from the Detroit Lions, where he caught 17 receptions for two touchdowns.

Top Wide Receivers Available (Rankings from NFL.com’s Top 101 Free Agents)
6. Kenny Golladay, Lions – He enters the offseason as one of the best receivers on the market despite playing in only five games in 2020. He led the NFL with 11 touchdowns in 2019 and will have plenty of interest in teams looking for a sure-handed receiver.

12. Will Fuller, Texans – The speedster built his reputation on catching deep balls and recorded a career-high eight touchdowns in 2020 before a PED suspension, which will carry into Week 1 in 2021, ended his year.

14. Curtis Samuel, Panthers – Samuel, an Ohio State alum, caught 77 passes for 851 yards — both career highs. He also rushed 41 times for 200 yards and should be a great fit for a coach with a creative offensive mind.

15. JuJu Smith-Schuster, Steelers – The Browns are well aware of what Smith-Schuster can do with the football. He caught a career-high nine touchdowns last season.

21. Corey Davis, Titans – The 2017 first-round pick built a career-best season in 2020 with 65 receptions for 984 yards and five touchdowns. He’ll have plenty of interest from teams who believe his ceiling can go even higher.

33. T.Y. Hilton, Colts – His 2020 numbers suggest a regression many people would expect from a 31-year-old, but a strong finish to the season showed he can still be a top-tier playmaker.

44. Nelson Agholor, Raiders – The 2015 first-round pick made the most of his change of scenery from Philadelphia to Las Vegas. His big year — 896 receiving yards, eight touchdowns — has him set to cash in.

46. John Brown, Bills – He’s 31, but he’s still one of the fastest players on the field. He caught three touchdowns in nine games last season and is looking to join his fourth team in the last eight years.

47. Marvin Jones, Lions – A 978-yard season has him trending in the right direction. He’s caught nine touchdowns in each of the last two seasons.

50. Sammy Watkins, Chiefs – Watkins hasn’t been as big of a producer as he was in his first three seasons with the Bills and has missed at least six games in three of the last five years.

54. Antonio Brown, Buccaneers – He built a strong connection with Tom Brady but doesn’t appear to have the same elite skills from his days with the Steelers.

66. Cordarrelle Patterson, Bears – His talents always shine brightest in the return game and can be used both at running back and receiver.

87. Emmanuel Sanders, Saints – Still capable of bolstering a receivers room at age 34. Slight regression in 2020, although he still caught five touchdowns and totaled 726 receiving yards.

93. Breshad Perriman, Jets – The former Browns receiver is back on the open market and will provide speed to whichever team signs him next.