Watch & Read: Continued to stick together and battle

Press Conference

by Inside the Gators Staff
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Billy NapierAustin Barber, and Devin Moore spoke about the loss to Arkansas and this weekend’s game against No. 18 LSU during Monday’s press conference.

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COACH NAPIER: I think that having a chance to look at it a little bit closer, a lot of times, in this game, especially when it’s really competitive, a lot of your battles are not really against the competition to some degree.

We’ve got a group here that I think is totally committed to the cause. It’s a coachable group. I think we’ve got a group of players that are really intentional about trying to be great teammates and do their best at their role relative to the team.

And I think when you’re totally committed to a cause, when you get into battle and there is adversity, I think that’s reflected.

One thing I can say about our team that impressed me was that — although we got down to 14-0 in that game and there were a lot of ups and downs — they continued to stick together and battle.

I think listening to our accountability group earlier today, we’re still chasing that complete game. I think we’re still looking for all parts of our team to play at the high level that they have played at at times. And ultimately that’s the focus down the stretch.

It’s important that we keep an attitude, a mindset, try to be — I think teachability, in particular, is an attitude, it’s a mindset.

I think that no matter how much you know or think you know, you’ve got to make sure that you can learn from every single situation. And I think we’ve been through some experiences. It’s important that if we can keep this mindset, that we can take adversity and turn it into our advantage. And I think for our team, in particular, we have to create that attitude and that mindset towards some of the things that we’ve been through.

So I do think that, after being around our team yesterday and listening to some of our key leaders, I do think that this group is in a good place. I know that may be hard for other people to understand. But we have a group that I respect, and I think they respect each other.

We can do things better. There’s no question. There’s a dozen plays in this game that we just played, if we just get six of them right, we probably would come out on the other side of that thing.

So much like I said after the game, one of the great things about this game is that it requires hard work, sacrifice, investment, courage to go to the stadium every week and put yourself out there. There’s no guarantee the result that you want, and that requires some courage to do.

But I also think there’s good days and bad days. We’ve been on the other side of a game like that in the past. That’s what makes it a special game.

Our team has turned the page. We play LSU in Baton Rouge. Death Valley is obviously one of the better venues of all college sports, having played there a couple different times, and — as a competitor.

And I think for our players, it’s a challenge that you look forward to and a memory and an experience that you sign up for.

I think LSU’s got a terrific football team, loaded with offensive skill. Quarterback’s dynamic, not only as a passer, but his ability to run.

And then you look at the defense, they continue to get better. I think about four, five weeks ago they made some changes, and I think that’s helped them.

Obviously Coach Kelly is a heck of a football coach and has had significant success along the way. So ton of respect. I think the approach with the players, I think, practice, the preparation, we’re still searching that complete game. And ultimately that’s what the focus will be on, and it’s going to require that.

What questions have we got?

Q. (Indiscernible) everyone in the building? I’m curious about your staff and analysts in year two, how you evaluate their output and performance in helping the onfield product on Saturdays?

COACH NAPIER: I think much like everything we do, I think there’s some good and some bad. I think we adjust each year. I think when the season’s over, you go back, you quality control. Sometimes you know mid-season, even in the offseason, I think you have an idea where you’re going to make adjustments relative to what’s required to get us where we want to go.

I think all those things are end-of-year approaches. Now’s not the time to do that. You may be taking notes along the way. But I think from a process standpoint, we try to continue to get better.

Part of your job as a leader is to coach the people that work for you, to some degree, areas where we can get better at our process. And I think we’ve done that for the most part since we’ve been here. Changes and how you evolve and your infrastructure, your workflows, I think all those things are typically done when the year’s over.

Q. And as far as the fans are concerned, they expressed some disappointment at times during the game. I don’t know if you hear it or get caught up, but what would your message to the fan base be at this point?

COACH NAPIER: What are you talking about specifically?

Q. Just about the performance and where you guys are as a program, what would your message be to the fan base?

COACH NAPIER: I think we handed it off on like third-and-13 with a backup quarterback. We got some boos for that. I think the national average is for third-and-13 are like under 15 percent or something like that, not to mention you’ve got a guy that was sitting over there with his helmet in his hand 30 seconds ago, runs out there on the short side of the field. So I think that was the right decision for the team.

Q. (Indiscernible) the substitution infraction late in regulation, you said you were going to dig in and maybe get some answers on that. What did you find out and how can you improve that process moving forward?

COACH NAPIER: I think ultimately we made a mistake there. And every part of our organization is ultimately my responsibility. So I think it’s something that we can do better. It’s my job to get it done better.

Q. You made it sound like a player is in charge of or at least vocalizing. Is that mis-spoke? Is it coaches, analysts? Who actually is responsible for calling out whatever the call is to get the kicking unit on the field?

COACH NAPIER: It’s not a player’s decision. For anyone to equate that or write that or think that, I think, would be inaccurate.

Ultimately, a player — one of the players is in charge of that unit, much like the quarterback when the offense takes the field. He calls the play and sets the cadence and we can take the field. That’s always a coaching decision.

Q. Consistency’s been a real problem. How do you coach consistency, or is that just something that has to come with experience?

COACH NAPIER: I talked to the team a little bit yesterday. I think when you study elite teams, the teams that have had significant success, one of the things that is a common factor is continuity. Teams that have played together, players that have played together — and ultimately parts of our team have that element, but I don’t think that we have a veteran team. I think we’re gaining valuable experience as we speak.

So consistency is one of the things we’re seeking. You’re 100 percent right. I just said it earlier. I think if we could take the best performances of some of the position groups, some of the units and put all those together, that’s what we’re trying to get accomplished.

At this point in the year, your depth becomes important as you get a handful of players banged up. We had some players that were playing Saturday that this was their first significant experience in their career.

So continuity is important. And I think a veteran team, ultimately, I think that allows you to have an elite team and a team that can play with consistency.

Q. Is that the answer to maybe a couple of the areas that are struggling, whether it’s the O line, some breakdowns in the secondary? Is it consistency? Obviously the performance (inaudible) elevate a little bit. What are the solutions, I guess, in areas like those?

COACH NAPIER: I thought offensively in the game I thought that we’re just a little bit off. The attention to detail, I thought, in particular third-and-medium is the area where I’d like to have a few back in terms of decision-making, screen execution, protection.

I thought we had about five or six plays that were in that third-and-medium range that ultimately could have been a difference maker. You do a couple of those right you score 50 points, you make it a nonfactor.

We gave them seven. I think defensively we need to clean up, we had quite a few mental errors in the game. It’s been a long time since that was the case. And I thought we didn’t tackle well.

Look, I think their personnel contributes to that a little bit as well. So offensively a little more detail, a few more throws you’d like to have back and then I think some decisions.

But overall we’re close. Look, nobody wants to talk about special teams. But if you take away a PAT and a field goal, we’re probably sitting here saying that’s the best performance of the year.

If you just evaluate the four core, I thought we did a nice job. We created some significant returns in the game. We covered kicks. So we are getting better in the return game. I think we’re doing a good job of winning more one-on-ones. And we’ve got some returnable kicks. I think we controlled the vertical field position in the game.

Q. (Indiscernible) progress and it’s not showing up in the win and loss column as much as you like, what is kind of the message to keep everyone engaged? And you say everyone is, but it can get frustrating for some people. That’s always a challenge.

COACH NAPIER: I mean, I think, look, you’ve got to remain process oriented independent of the result. It’s easy to do when you win. But it’s hard to do that and keep perspective when you lose. So trying to remain objective.

And look, I go back to no one’s more educated or more informed than the players and the staff. I mean, I think it’s important for everyone to understand. No one cares. No one is more committed or worked harder or invested more time or effort or energy than that crew.

I observe them every day. And I think it’s going to benefit us in the end.

Q. You were talking a second ago about special teams. Another field goal with only 10 players on the field. How does that keep happening?

COACH NAPIER: What player are you talking about?

Q. Arkansas’s 37-yard field goal in the second quarter.

COACH NAPIER: Our field goal block team is what you’re saying. Yes, so we had a player injured on the possession, the play right before, and ultimately that’s what contributed to that. The backup wasn’t quite on the same page. That’s what happened.

Q. (Indiscernible) every one of those has an individual explanation, but I think what frustrates fans — you’re hearing it I’m sure — why do these things keep happening nine games into the season. Like somebody says, what the hell’s going on, what do we tell them?

COACH NAPIER: Well, I think, look, we can do it better. It’s pretty simple. Get 11 out there. Pretty simple.

Q. How much are you following that situation? How could it affect your preparation, (indiscernible) potentially two quarterbacks.

COACH NAPIER: I think Nussmeier obviously has been a very productive player as well. I think if you really dig into the tape, when he’s been given opportunities, he’s done a nice job moving their team.

So I think we’ll prepare for both. They’re definitely different players, but they’re both very capable. And I think ultimately they do a nice job distributing the ball to the skill they have.

This group of receivers, the backs, the tight end, and I think the offensive line. That’s one of the best offenses if not the best offense in the entire country at this point. Appreciate the question about LSU.


Q. What is the key — you guys are making progress, Billy believes, and certainly you guys seem to be doing some things really well that you weren’t doing as well, but the record’s maybe not reflecting it the way you want. What’s the key to kind of keeping everyone engaged and going in the same direction, because obviously frustrations can set in?

AUSTIN BARBER: I think this team does a very good job. You could be frustrated about the game, but we’ve got three games coming up, and I think the focus shifts to the next games.

Obviously it was a tough loss, and especially losing at home and things like that. But I think our guys are really close and we can really focus on the next game.

I think we’re doing a really good job of looking at what happened last game and trying to go fix it. But I’m really happy how this team is gelling and how close we are, and I think that’s really helping us.

Q. What’s your expectation of Tiger Stadium? What have you seen on TV with games? What do you expect?

AUSTIN BARBER: You know the history of that. They say at night it’s crazy. I’ve never played in Tiger Stadium. And I’m excited for it. I’m excited for the challenge. They have a lot of history. And I’m excited to play there, it’s going to be fun.

Q. How do you sense the players are feeling about going back and so forth?

AUSTIN BARBER: We have a good group of guys there. I think they’re excited to go play back in their hometown. I think they’re just excited. Going back home, like, I played in Jacksonville, kind of the same feeling as them going back and playing in front of a bunch of their family and friends. I think — I feel a lot of them will have a lot of people come and it’s going to be cool.

Q. When you play in an environment like that, does the team get an us-against-the-world kind of attitude? And is that what you guys have to have this week?

AUSTIN BARBER: Of course, going into a hostile environment like that, they’re going to have, I don’t know how many people they hold, it’s going to be 99 percent Tigers and 1 percent maybe, if that.

And I think it’s just going to be, like you said, us against the world. And I agree with that statement. It’s just going to be what we can do to build off our energy and with how many people they have there and how many people we have. We’ve just got to build off what we’re bringing.

Q. (Indiscernible). How difficult is it seeing him his frustration of dealing with that re-aggravated injury throughout the season?

AUSTIN BARBER: Kingsley is a warrior. You see he comes out and plays on an injury like that. I think he does a good job of doing the things he has to do during the week to make it feel good.

I think just seeing how much of a competitor he is and seeing how much he wants to play for us and play for the team — and I think he’s doing a really good job of leading us in those type of situations because he’s an older guy. We look up to him in those situations, and he does a very good job going out there and putting his body on the line for us.

Q. (Inaudible) practice or a game, how much have you seen him mentor Jake and some of the other young guys in the lineup?

AUSTIN BARBER: That’s, like, Jake and them guys lean on him in that situation. He’s played a lot of ball. Playing in all these stadiums. He’s played in Tiger Stadium before and things like that.

He’s doing a really good job of talking to the guys, talking to us, talking to the guys that’s behind him and saying just be ready. Anytime is coming for anybody and I think he does a good job with that.

Q. (Indiscernible) stadium like this, you guys have played in some road games, and Billy just said continuity is great. You guys unfortunately haven’t been able to have that on the offensive line because of injuries. What can you do as a line and what’s going to be allowed in a hostile environment in terms of operational and communicating with each other during the game?

AUSTIN BARBER: I think having everybody that — playing a few games with everybody that’s been on there has been helping us a lot. I feel like during the week the communication and prep helps a lot and things like that.

And going into a stadium like that I think it’s just doing it more and more and during practice, and going through and making sure we’re on the same page in situations because obviously it’s going to be loud. It’s going to be rowdy.

And there’s times where we’re going to have to be on the same page when maybe we don’t communicate the best. But we know what we’re doing because we’ve done it during the week.

Q. Do you enjoy that? I remember watching you guys walk off at South Carolina and some fans were still there and talking. Do you enjoy that kind of hostile environment and hearing that?

AUSTIN BARBER: Yeah, of course, it’s always fun to go somewhere else and hearing different people say different things about us. And I enjoy it. It kind of helps me out a little bit. There’s fans chirping at us and it kind of gives me some motivation to play and things like that. I think it really helps.

Q. Do you find humor in it at all? Sometimes they’re pretty funny?

AUSTIN BARBER: Some things that have been said to me are pretty funny. There’s a few times, when we scored in away stadiums, there’s some funny things said to me, and sometimes I’m laughing under my breath. I’m trying to be serious but they get me laughing.

Q. How do you evaluate — how’s that two-offensive-line coaching situation working in terms of your development and the development of the offensive line as a whole?

AUSTIN BARBER: I think the two offensive line coaches is huge. Coach Sale and Coach Stape, they mesh really well. And I think having two guys like that — there’s a lot of times where we get a lot more reps in practice that I feel like not having two guys like that can do. And just having them two together and they say the same things, different voices, and I think that’s really helped a lot.

And I love them two people to death, them two coaches to death. I’ll do anything for them, and I know that I trust them 100 percent.

Q. What are you guys playing for at this point? I know bowl eligibility is still on the table, but is there some sense of “we like savoring this complete underdog, double digits, all that” for the next three games probably?

AUSTIN BARBER: I think we’re playing for everybody in this building. People come in here every day and spend time and time, just standing in the building — players do it, but other staff members do it, too.

I think just playing for them and playing for this team. I love this team. I love how we’ve gelled, we’ve meshed, like I’ve said before. But I think it’s just playing for — we’ve got three games left. I don’t know — you can’t throw the season away. There’s a lot of ball left. I’m excited.

Q. Do you feel like this offense, the confidence has grown and that you guys will be equipped for some shootouts that are probably likely these next few games against these offenses?

AUSTIN BARBER: Yeah, I trust this offense 100 percent. I trust people that are behind it. I trust the players that are behind it. I trust all of our skill guys. I trust Graham, I trust Montrell, Trevor, I trust the O line. There’s no doubt in my mind that we’ll be fine.

Q. And you’re seeing Trey and Arlis, in particular those two, coming into the fold now to help. How much more explosive have you guys gotten, I guess, in the last month, let’s say?

AUSTIN BARBER: I think you see what I’m seeing. They make plays. They make plays and they do a good job of that. And I know they bring some fire when they make plays like that. And it only gives us confidence that they’re going to go out there, do it more.

You’ve seen it. You’ve seen Arlis and Trey explode in these recent games. And there’s more for it, and I’m excited.

Q. In the substitution infraction in regulation, what’s going through your head when you got 19, 18 guys on the field running back and forth like that?

AUSTIN BARBER: I don’t really know how to answer that just because I’m playing in the game and things are flying around. I kind of think that’s a question for Coach Napier.

Now, as a player, I think that control what you can control. I’m on the field running down and I don’t know what’s really going on in the sideline too much. I feel that’s a question for Coach Napier.

Q. How would you evaluate where you guys are from a run-blocking standpoint as an offensive line?

AUSTIN BARBER: I think we’ve done a lot of good things. There’s times where when we do it right, it looks pretty. And I think there’s time we have to build on that, go back and watch some of our big runs, big explosive runs and see how we can continue to do that.

I trust our backs. I trust the O line that we can go out there and pop some runs like we have in the past. And I think it’s just going out there, just looking at it and focusing on how to do it over and over again.

Q. Back to the fans chirping, anything stand out? Any places or phrases that we can print?

AUSTIN BARBER: They love to talk about my weight. Just as an O lineman obviously they love to talk about my weight. I think it’s funny that they focus on that because they know that I’m supposed to be big. They know that.

And there’s times where I see guys, fans out there, they love to talk about it. I think it’s just the funniest thing in the world because I think my body looks pretty good for an O lineman, but they don’t know that.

Q. They think you should be 30 pounds heavier?

AUSTIN BARBER: They think I should be 30 pounds lighter, the way they’re talking to me.

Q. (Indiscernible) for an O lineman.

AUSTIN BARBER: They think I’m this chubby guy, but I think it’s funny. I love it. It makes me laugh in the situations and times where it kind of helps me. Just gives me the fuel to the fire when we’re playing in hostile environments like that. I think it’s funny.

Q. Is it more profane or more clever, I guess?

AUSTIN BARBER: Nothing clever about it. They get after it.

Q. You’re dealing with that animosity, what processes do you guys have about avoiding animosity with the fan base, knowing they’re just taking their frustrations out on you guys, fairly or not?

AUSTIN BARBER: Talking about others?

Q. When you hear the fans, how do you avoid letting that (indiscernible) us-against-the-world?

AUSTIN BARBER: Florida fans?

Q. When you hear the fan base (inaudible) how do you block out all that stuff?

AUSTIN BARBER: Just don’t look at it. Obviously there’s people who are going to talk good or bad about us regardless if we win or lose. But we know what we have in this building, and we know how much work we put in and how much effort and everything we do.

And it’s just trust the guys that are in the building and trust the guys that are leading us, and don’t worry about what anybody else is saying.

Q. Going back to that one thing, how much do you weigh, by the way?

AUSTIN BARBER: I’m fluctuating a little bit from 308, 310. I’m feeling good, moving around well.

Q. It seems like singing the alma mater after the game means something to you. What does it mean to you? It seems like you’ve rallied guys whether at home or on the road to stay and sing with you?

AUSTIN BARBER: There’s so much history behind it and there’s so much, like, people come and watch our games, home or away, you see all the fans. And I think it’s a really good thing.

Regardless of the outcome of the game, you go out there and show that you’re grateful for the fans that came and watched and grateful for all the people that traveled to the game. And I really put an emphasis on trying to go out there and sing it because history behind it and all the people that show up, day in, day out for us, come, spend their money, spend their time watch us play.

I think that us doing that after the game, kind of gives them a good feeling that we’re still thinking about them even though the outcome of the game wasn’t what we were looking for or was what we were looking for.


Q. The defense really got off to an incredible start to the season. It’s struggled more lately. What do you guys need to — these next three games are very challenging offenses — what needs to kind of click, start gelling a little more that hasn’t?

DEVIN MOORE: Just keeping our focus and eliminating the mental errors, and just executing at the end of the day.

Our coaches put us in great positions to make plays and a lot of the times it’s just on the player to kind of make that play. Doing all the extra work we can, extra film, extra technique work and extra fundamentals and things like that. Just doing all those and trusting our coaching, we’ll be ready.

Q. When you’re with Shemar and Cam and Tyreak, your high motor guy, your best interior lineman, leading tackler, what challenge does that pose against an offense like Arkansas that was getting more healthy in that game?

DEVIN MOORE: Definitely imposes a challenge, but it’s a next-guy-up mentality. Next guy up steps up and they did great in that game, those people who filled in for them.

And as a whole defense, we just gotta kind of come together and recognize that they’re out and kind of bond even tighter to just perform for them because they don’t have the opportunity to be out there and play for our brothers.

Q. One of the issues has been consistency. What do you attribute to the inconsistencies? Is it so many young guys out there? Is it just kind of a lack of experience? What do you think is the problem?

DEVIN MOORE: I think really just at the end of the day it just comes down to execution. Like I said before, our coaches kind of put us in great schemes, great places to make plays and things like that.

We’ve just got to keep the mental focus the whole game and just execute the whole game and put a full game together, really.

Q. Talking about focus, has keeping the focus for the full game been a problem?

DEVIN MOORE: Yeah, I say definitely at times it has been. And we’ve recognized that. We’ve worked to improve on it and we’ve got to continue to grind and improve on it and make it work.

Q. How has the season been for you? I don’t feel I’ve seen you out there a lot?

DEVIN MOORE: It’s been a little up and down. I’ve been dealing with some injuries here and there. But as a whole, I’m just trying to do what I can to help the team become better.

Whatever position that might be in, if that’s on special teams, whatever special teams I might be in, whatever I can do to make the team become better, and whatever I can do to help us win games.

Q. Talk about the frustration of injuries. Obviously it happened last year and again this year.

DEVIN MOORE: So I definitely just give a shout-out to the whole support staff, everyone in the facility. There’s definitely some down days. You’re like, oh, this is very frustrating.

But with the brothers you have in the facility, with the coaching staff and with the trainers and just the whole support staff in the facility, consistently reminding you, picking you up and just influencing positive things, it definitely helps a lot.

Q. I don’t know how much film you’ve watched but Malik Nabers, LSU has some dynamic receivers, just kind of the challenge of that and what you guys can do in the secondary to kind of slow their passing game down?

DEVIN MOORE: Yeah, so at times in this year I think anytime the offense has consistent success on us, I feel like it’s a lot of self-inflicted errors. So just this week of practice, just getting that extra film in, extra recovery, extra technique work in, and just trusting our coaching.

Our coaches have been through games like this. Some of them have even played in games like this. They know what it’s like. And just being able to trust them, trust the technique they have for us and trust the scheme.

Q. How fired up do you think Corey is this weekend in terms of going back and so forth, and a game he had circled?

DEVIN MOORE: I’m sure he’s fired up, just the competitor that he is. So it will be very important for us to lock in and kind of every rep in practice just think of him and play for him.

Q. Are you excited about Tiger Stadium, a chance to play there in a night game, the reputation precedes itself?

DEVIN MOORE: Extremely excited. I never got to play there yet. All the stories and things I’ve heard of it, especially a night game, I’m extremely excited. That’s the reason I came to Florida, to be on big stages like this.

Q. Losing sometimes overshadows some good performances, but what did you think of Jordan’s first interception? I think he had a team-high 11 tackles. And I think Manny’s first start, he had 10 tackles. Some of those guys coming up big.

DEVIN MOORE: Yeah, they played extremely well. I like to joke around with Jordan a lot. I always say, like, man how are you in the post and you ain’t got a pick yet. He finally made that happen. He came up to me to let me know.

I was extremely excited and very happy for them, and they definitely played great. That’s just a testament to how they practiced the whole week. They were very focused at practice, trusted the coaching, and just let it all shine on Saturday.

Q. Looked like after the game, after the last score, that you and coach Raymond had a moment where he was counseling you. What was his message to you in that moment?

DEVIN MOORE: His message was just like, things like this are going to happen, gotta learn from mistakes and keep your head up and just continue going, continue grinding.

Q. You’re a day one guy with this program, literally committing like a week or so after they had come on. So from your perspective, how is the team as a whole responding to messages like that from their coaches, and veterans to stay locked in here with what’s ahead?

DEVIN MOORE: I think the team’s responding extremely well. We all have great fight in us, as you’ve seen that on Saturday. And just even inside the locker room, we still bonded very tightly as a unit.

Speaking as in my past, this is actually probably the closest team I’ve ever been on, and I’ve been on a lot of winning teams, too, and teams who have won more. But that’s just a testament to how closely united we are and how our bond is.

Q. How has it been since last year? There were stories last year, rumors going around that the team was divided in a lot of ways. How has that come together, and do you hold any one player responsible for maybe bringing it all together?

DEVIN MOORE: I really wouldn’t hold one player responsible. I definitely would say our leaders have made that, influenced that change for sure. And just when the leaders do it, the other guys will follow. So just the other guys being very humble enough to follow them and our leaders putting on a good detailed just mode model of how it should go, the younger guys will follow for sure.

Q. Who do you credit, knowing the leaders, guys you just personally look up to you?

DEVIN MOORE: There’s a lot of them. Austin Barber, he just talked. Montrell Johnson. Graham Mertz. Jason Marshall. Shemar James. I could keep going on and on. Kingsley. Cam Jackson. Scooby. There’s a lot of them. I can’t even explain it all.

Q. The defense maybe has had issues of late, last four, five games even stopping the run. I know it’s not necessarily your purview. But tackling or things you could do better on defense, something talked about getting that going first?

DEVIN MOORE: Just those reps in practice. Just having a mental focus that every rep in practice is very important. It may not seem important at the time, but it will definitely show up in the game.

So just having an extra applied focus to that, and just having the will to put your body on the line for the team and do whatever you’ve got to do to help the team.

Q. (Indiscernible) someone on the sideline for that critical illegal-substitution penalty at the end, what did you see how confident are you guys that it’s not going to be an issue moving forward?

DEVIN MOORE: So I didn’t really see that much because I was actually getting water. But I have trust in the coaches and our special teams and our offense that we’ll get that situation handled for sure. And it won’t happen again.

Video courtesy Gator Vision | Transcript courtesy ASAP

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