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Az. pre-season rankings as per arizonavarsity.com


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6A- Chandler, Red Mtn, Mtn Pointe, Perry, Pinnacle, Desert Ridge, Skyline, Hamilton, Desert Vista, Brophy

5A- Centennial, Cienga, Queen Creek, Williams Field, Deer Valley, Desert Edge, Liberty, Ironwood Ridge, Mt View, Chaparral

4A- Saguaro, Higley, Salpointe Cath, Cactus, Sunrise Mtn, Canyon del Oro, Cactus Shadows, Buckeye, Casa Grande, Marcus de Niza

*Chandler plays IMG and 6 out of top 9 teams 

*Queen Creek plays 3 top 15 teams in 6A and 5A

*Pinnacle plays 5 of top 15 in 6A and #1 in 5A

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I'll add some of the better games as I go:

Red Mtn vs Chandler 8/18/17

IMG vs Chandler 8/26/17

Chandler vs Pinnacle 9/1/17

MP vs Chandler 9/8/17

Chandler vs Perry 10/6/17

Chandler vs Hamilton 10/27/17

Red Mtn vs Hamilton 9/1/17

Mtn Pointe vs Pinnacle 9/22/17

Pinnacle vs Brophy (Sollenberger Classic in Flagstaff)

Pinnacle vs Centennial 9/14/17

Perry vs DV 8/18/17

Perry vs Brophy 10/13/17

Perry vs Hamilton 10/20/17

STA vs Cent. 9/29/17

Saguaro vs Liberty 8/26/17

East (Utah) vs Saguaro 9/1/17 

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Don't understand why Mountain View is ranked in 5A; lost their leading passer, rusher, and top two receivers, have a decent amount of guys coming back on defense but nothing spectacular, and historically this is a team that is at best average (2012's eight-win season is the high-water mark for this program in the Maxpreps era).  Only thing I can think of is Mountain View was plugged-in errantly for sister school Marana (who return several good pieces from a nine-win squad) or this is payment for Mountain View's coach being accessible (i.e. how the team started the 2015 season ranked #2 in D-2 behind Saguaro before ultimately finishing 6-4).  Based on returnees Ironwood Ridge might be over-ranked but at the same time they have great coaching and a legitimate program in place there.  

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My semi-extended look of the players in 6A:



What's to like:  Junior-to-be Jacob Conover is an All-American in the making under center.  Gunner Romney is a lanky, sure-handed receiver that will be playing D-1 ball in a year, and Jarrick Caldwell appears poised for a big senior year after a solid 2016 campaign.  Zach Bowers, Bryce Jackson, and Chris Monoa were all standouts for last year's defense and have eligibility remaining for 2017.

Cause for concern:  While there are plenty of strong athletes in the ranks there is no clear successor to TJ Green's role at running back.  Without Green and all-state offensive linemen Harold Colbert and Caleb Medina will the Wolves be able to mimic the impressive physical style they showcased during last season's playoff run?

Verdict:  This is a program that has had an almost meteoric rise since Shaun Aguano took over.  With a now experienced quarterback and playmakers galore it will be tough for any Arizona foe to matchup with if their title run was an indicator of things to come.


What's to like:  The collective upside to any injury is that it allows unproven entities to step up and get their feet wet in the thick of battle; when Pride signal-caller Noah Grover went down in 2016 it allowed sophomore transfer Nick Wallerstadt to gain invaluable experience going into 2017.  Injuries will also give Mountain Pointe two experienced backs, as Gary Bragg rushed for 891 yards during an injury-shortened junior campaign and Delano Salgado showed ability in Bragg's absence.  Defensively Coach Norris Vaughn has a great start towards a top-notch front seven with the return of massive space-eaters Shomari Hayes and Matthew Pola-Mao and linebacker Jacob Olsen.

Cause for concern:  Ultimately depth may have been the Pride's undoing, and the reality is it will be rare for them to have the bodies to out-depth the Chandler District powers.  When this year's seniors collect their diplomas in May they will take with them 92 of Mountain Pointe's 107 catches in 2016; Wallerstadt will need to find a reliable downfield threat to keep teams from keying too hard on the run.

Verdict:  Mountain Pointe has run through the past two regular season untouched, and have a solid shot at doing the same this year-only matchups against Chandler and Desert Ridge stand as significant in-state challenges.  If the Pride can make it to November without any devastating injuries they have the best chance to stop a Chandler repeat.


What's to like:  Quarterback Brock Purdy would be a fantastic start towards a high-octane offense if he were the only player returning; couple the All-stater's return with 1,000-yard receiver Colby Dickie, second-leading rusher Kenny Fultz, and multi-faceted athlete D'shayne James and Coach Preston Jones has a unit that is capable of outscoring nearly any high school opponent.  What the defense lacks in acclaim they make up for in experience, where guys like Cutter Hatch and Javy Reynolds were amongst team leaders in 2016.

Cause for concern:  Chandler was this team's kryptonite last season, and the Pumas don't have the depth in big bodies to correct that in 2017.  Defense needs to take a giant leap forward to keep games morphing into high-scoring track meets.

Verdict:  Their semifinal run came out of the blue to most, and while they won't have the same element of surprise in their pockets for the coming year they certainly have the bodies returning to continue their forward momentum.  I don't see a scenario where they are able to take out the Chandler juggernaut, but a favorable postseason bracket where they see a title game showdown with a banged-up Mountain Pointe could have Perry hoisting a state title trophy Thanksgiving weekend.


What's to like:  Very few teams in the state run the ball like D-Ridge, and the return of Tyrese Allen (1305-yards), Lucas Wright (537-yards), and Donjae Logan (535-yards) could give many a defensive coordinator sleepless nights in 2017.  Sophomore-to-be Matthew Purnell got experience at quarterback in 2016, and Apolo Ta'ase and Christian Medeiros gI've Ridge a good start towards a strong d-line. 

Cause for concern:  Even in good years the passing game is an uncertainty, and the departure of two-way stud Jalen Harris at receiver only emphasizes that for the upcoming season.  The defense does have talent but any time you replace quality leaders like Christian Allen and Stephan Gomez there will be questions.

Verdict:  Very few programs in 6A have the consistent rate of success that Desert Ridge does, and especially with the implosion currently taking place at Hamilton this is a team that should go into the postseason no worse than 8-2.  With the right seeding they may be able to ride that to a title game run.


What's to like:  Spencer Rattler is back for his junior year with nearly 50 career touchdown passes under his belt; running backs Kaleb Covington joins him in the backfield after both rushed for over 400-yards in 2016.  On defense Dylan Stevenson returns after picking off five passes during his junior year.

Cause for concern:  Speaking of defense, the Pioneers surrendered 30 or more points in nine contests last year-that must get better for the team to reach its potential, especially with a non-region slate that includes both 6A state finalists and 5A runner-up Centennial. 

Verdict:  There are pieces in place for the defense to improve, including Stevenson and a bevy of young players that essentially constituted the Pioneer pass rush in 2016.  Need a strong showing in those early season games as the region schedule will show little about how this team has progressed. 


What's to like:  The other Ahwatukee school enters 2017 with a handful of defenders that are proven difference makers; All-Arizona corner Alijah Gammage is chief amongst those after picking off seven passes in an abbreviated junior campaign, and leading tackler/pass rusher Larry Davis will spur on the front seven after a great 2016 season.  Jake White and James Stagg showed the ability to be positive forces on both sides of the ball.

Cause for concern:  The quarterback position is up in the air with the graduation of Nick Thomas.  The Thunder played a tough non-region slate and stumbled out of the blocks a bit; that slate remains and a less-than-desired outcome in those games could result in tough playoff sledding.

Verdict:  In 2016 this was a team that was competitive in every game prior to their playoff blowout at the hands of Chandler.  If consistency can be found on offense and the defense plays to expectations they are a definite sleeper.


What's to like:  All-purpose back Lance Lawson are back after combining for over 4000-yards of offense in 2016.  Delton Jackson returns at linebacker after a standout junior campaign and has a handful of experienced teammates joining him.

Cause for concern:  It seems like it happened ages ago but the coaching search drama on Brown Road gave many cause for pause and will keep them from being much higher than this in most rankings.  QB Austin Duffy's decision to focus on baseball this year leaves Lawson as one of few proven playmakers.

Verdict:  With graduation hitting Skyline hard and things still in flux at Mountain View the Lions seem poised to put the East Valley Region in a choke hold.  A strong showing in non-region play would serve them well once playoff brackets are created.


What's to like:  QB Tyler Shough has emerged as a red-hot recruit this offseason, while running back Jawhar Jordan is as fast as they come.  Undersized 'backer Justin Quinn is coming off a productive season, and Colin Maslin is an experienced, athletic lineman. 

Cause for concern:  A trick question perhaps?  Ultimately until the full impact of the fallout from the Huskies' ongoing hazing scandal is known this team's prospects need to be kept in check.  I won't rank a team with Hamilton's pedigree much lower than this when a lot is still unknown, but too much still in-play to have lofty aspirations for them.

Verdict:  That last sentence pretty much sums it up.  I could conjure up a lot of different scenarios ranging from Hamilton circling the wagons and pulling off a near-vintage Husky campaign, to the emergence of Perry and arrival of Rich Wellbrock at Basha combining with the recent horrific allegations on Arizona Avenue to implode the program altogether.



What's to like:  For the first time in a decade region rival Westview looks vulnerable within the far West Valley, and there was a lot to like about the Monsoon's 2016 campaign.  Ray Baquero is back after rushing for over 1200-yards as a junior, as is leading tackler Christian Alvarado after a great 2016 season.  German Deleon and Braedon Houx showed promise in supporting roles for an explosive offense last season.

Cause for concern:  The Class of 2017 will go down as the best senior class to emerge out of Greenway and Bullard, and the impact of those guys on 2016's success remains to be seen.  Guys like Creston Cooledge and Vodrey Gates don't come around often.

Verdict:  If there's going to be a time for a program to emerge as the next Northwest Valley power this is the year and this is the team.  It is hard to look past the graduation losses and a relatively tough early schedule (history says that they can't beat Mountain View or Skyline to open the year) but their combination of experience and consistency on the sidelines might be colliding with some fortuitous timing. 


What's to like:  There really is no good reason that this team should be ranked; graduation is going to wipe out the bulk of the offense and defense, and their performance in region play left a lot to be desired.  Still, there was little reason the 2016 Broncos to get off to a red-hot start; no reason that is if you look past the talent they have in the coaching box.

Cause for concern:  The lion's share of any expectations for this team don't rest on anyone player in particular but rather the respect Scooter Molander demands as a coach.  They will once again navigate one of the state's toughest schedules with a roster lacking in experience and star power.

Verdict:  It may not be pretty but you almost have to count on the Broncos winning five games each year based strictly on coaching and discipline.  If guys like Ross Velez and Erik Dimaria emerge and can get help from some names yet to be known this could once again be the team no one wants to play come November. 

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Same for 5A (written this spring):



What's to like:  The return of a starting quarterback, a 2000-yard rusher, four offensive line starters, and a legit lock-down, D-1 prospect at cornerback.  All this from a team that went 12-2 and just missed a third consecutive state title in a "down" year.

Cause for concern:  For the first time perhaps 2013 the Coyotes do not have a proven pass-rusher lining up at defensive end.  The bizarre transfer situation of that returning 2000-yard rusher makes an early season slate featuring Desert Edge, Pinnacle, Westview, and national powerhouse St. Thomas Aquinas a bit dicey.

Verdict:  Even had Zidane Thomas decided to stay in Florida this was your preseason #1; just too much coming back at those valued, impossible-to-teach positions to ignore.  If Thomas' hardship appeal goes through this is another buzz saw at 79th Avenue and Acoma.


What's to like:  Have a 1000-yard rusher back and three big, experienced blockers on the front line.  Plenty of pieces are back from a nasty defense, spotlighted by a pair big interior linemen that could rival Mountain Pointe's tremendous tandem.

Cause for concern:  Gone are a three-year starter at quarterback, a four-year varsity player at RB/LB, and the head coach that built this program.  Even with the same teams this is a vastly different schedule from last year-Centennial and Notre Dame have done nothing to fall off pace from 2016, and Deer Valley and Verrado could also be in for banner years.

Verdict:  On paper they might be the only team in the division with enough, experienced personnel to take down Centennial, and the transfer of power to a new coach was made much smoother with Jose Lucero returning after just a season at North Canyon.  It'll be another season of physical, smash-mouth ball for the Scorpions.


What's to like:  A big, athletic U of A commit back at quarterback (along with his second-favorite receiver) from a squad that blitzkrieg'd through its schedule until facing off against Centennial in the semifinals.  Have several members back to a defense that held its own while winning a mythical Southern Arizona championship.

Cause for concern:  The semifinal loss to Centennial revealed a lot of shortcomings with regard to physicality for the Bobcats.  Three of their most electric offensive play-makers will pickup diplomas next month.    

Verdict:  The class of 2017 was a quality class for Cienega, but with one of the best coaches in the state on the sidelines and a good group of returnees they should be the class of the South once again.  Their real litmus test will come in the playoffs against bigger, physical Phoenix clubs.


What's to like:  A phenom in the making at quarterback and three big, experienced blockers returning on the front lines.  A couple potentially special players return to the defense and have a collection of younger players that got their feet wet during their state title run.

Cause for concern:  The lion's share of the headliners from a potentially once-in-a-generation squad are graduating, highlighted by a pair of big playmakers at receiver and the heart of a rugged defense.  Lower level squads have not been great in past few seasons.

Verdict:  It's tough to look past the players that will not be back in 2017 but with quality coaching and two immeasurable assets (an experienced quarterback and a veteran o-line) the Blackhawks will continue to be one of many tough Southeast Valley schools.


What's to like:  Much like their region rivals at Williams Field the purple and gold have a promising junior prospect back at quarterback after a great sophomore season; his primary targets will collect their diplomas but there are a couple returnees that showed potential at receiver.  With Dante Coleman, Addison Udall, and Cooper Wetch back the 'Dogs have a great start towards a tough front seven.

Cause for concern:  A lot of retooling is required on the offensive line, as three seniors measuring in at 285-pounds or better are gone, among them a D-1 signee at tackle.  The run game is usually front and center at Queen Creek so it will be interesting to see who steps in to Jace Koester's shoes.

Verdict:  It's tempting to look at the youth teams like Mesquite and Campo Verde featured in 2017 and project them to topple the Williams Field-Queen Creek monopoly in the San Tan Region, but the latter two programs are perennial powers for a reason.  Queen Creek will reload as needed and will once again see their matchup with the Blackhawks decide the region crown.


What's to like:  Size is aplenty on Union Hills, led by arguably the state's top collegiate prospect.  Junior sensation Dez Melton returns after grounding out over 1300 rushing yards during his sophomore campaign.

Cause for concern:  Melton was switched from his natural receiver position to running back due to erratic play at the quarterback spot; there's no evident answer for this coming back from last year's roster.  The Skyhawks' schedule leaves little room for error with games against top five teams Desert Edge, Williams Field, and Queen Creek, as well as a region contest versus fellow top ten team Verrado.

Verdict:  Recent history says when Deer Valley is at its best they are a bear to deal with.  If the Skyhawks can cash-in a couple of their top-ten tilts and avoid tripping up as they did against Mountain Ridge in 2016 they might have a say as to who brings home the 2017 state title.


What's to like:  A receiving corps loaded with experience from a squad that threw for over 2300-yards last season.  The return of a three-year starter at running back who's racked up just shy of 3000 all-purpose yards as a Viper.  A six-foot-seven tackle getting attention from D-1 schools.

Cause for concern:  While he has the name to follow in the shoes of Lathan Lax and Maverick Gamez, quarterback Titan Widjaja needs to show that 2016's quality performance in bit action can be sustained.  Coaching changes late in the year are hard to absorb, though keeping the position in-house will help with the transition. Little size back on the roster aside from a couple players.

Verdict:  With non-region games versus Williams Field and Liberty paired with region contests against Desert Edge and Deer Valley the Vipers will be plenty battle-tested come playoffs.  They have a roster in place that should do little to slow the ascension this program has made in recent years.


What's to like:  A good chunk of contributors back from a defense that played tough in most of its games.  A potential starting quarterback that scored 13 times as a receiver and Wildcat quarterback in 2016.  A schedule with a good mix of winnable games against quality teams.

Cause for concern:  The potential starting quarterback is the team's leading returning rusher and receiver.  When the Lions knocked off Centennial in 2015 they did thanks to the efforts of some big offensive play-makers; aside from the quarterback there doesn't appear to be a guy that fits that bill in 2017.

Verdict:  We'll have a good idea what Liberty is about by the time they get to region play-games against Sunrise Mountain, Verrado, and Chaparral all set up as quality wins for the north Peoria bunch.  If an elite offensive playmaker is found this will be a tough group.


What's to like:  The return of last year's top offensive threat in the backfield, along with the arrival of a record-setting quarterback from the 2A ranks.  A good collection of experienced players with quality measurables and a sudden infusion of experience at both offensive and defensive coordinator.
Cause for concern:  Like Centennial's Thomas there are questions as to whether or not that record-setting quarterback will be eligible for the season's first half after his transfer.  Despite last year's uncharacteristic 5-6 season guys like the Moyes brothers, Mason Drake, Rashad Carter, and Parker Walton are not easy to replace. 

Verdict:  Regardless of the quarterback situation if the 'Birds can successfully navigate their way through the first five games they have the potential to run roughshod over a soft region schedule.  I thought the coordinator hires were unnecessary desperation moves but will nevertheless pay dividends.


What’s to like: A roster absolutely loaded with experience from last season’s region champion squad. Feature returnees at quarterback, running back, wide receiver, and a host of defensive players highlighted by 2016’s top two tacklers.

Cause for concern: The fallout from their AIA probation remains to be seen-will the lack of spring ball participation hurt them in 2017, and will the ascension of a frosh coach to the head varsity spot be seamless (especially with the defection of at least one top assistant)?

Verdict: Too much talent returning not to be in the top ten, but also too many questions related to said probation fall-out to assume that they are a shoo-in to repeat last year’s 8-2 mark. Schedule is forgiving enough that much of the season will be dictated by their contest with Chaparral.

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...and now 4A (only eight teams because the division is hot-garbage):


What's to like: 
The return of a productive, dual-threat athlete at quarterback; he'll be joined in the backfield by a two-way back with D-1 offers and will be throwing to a receiving corps that includes three of his top five receivers from the 2016 juggernaut.

Cause for concern:  The graduation of eight D-1 signees, including three starters on the offensive line.  The defense requires heavy retooling after graduating its top seven tacklers from last year.

Verdict:  In a different division the type of departures facing the 'Cats would likely be a sign of the imminent derailing of their dynasty.  In a Class 4A devoid of other elite programs though, Saguaro is still the King of the Mountain.


What's to like:  The return of two young athletes who will still have eligibility remaining after this season; a towering two-way lineman with a host of D-1 offers, and a healthy sprinkling of experience on the defensive side of the ball.

Cause for concern:  Both quarterbacks who attempted more than one pass in 2016 have graduated; issues at the quarterback position were a big culprit in the 2015 team missing the playoffs, so this needs to be resolved. 

Verdict:  Salpointe proved to be the only team in 4A that wasn't completely overwhelmed by Saguaro in 2016, and with their best athletes gaining experience and a roster littered with big bodies they may prove to be an even more formidable opponent to the Sabercats.


What's to like:  The return of Arizona's Gatorade Player of the Year following a season where he gained just shy of 4000 all-purpose yards and powered the Knights to the state semifinals.  A handful of returning, experienced defenders that pass the eye test.

Cause for concern:  Aside from said POY running back much of last year's turbo-charged offense needs to be replaced, including a veteran quarterback with over 9000 passing yards and 112 touchdowns on his resume.  Much of the defense might look the part but oftentimes did not play the part, surrendering over 30 points in five games last season.

Verdict:  Graduation cleaned out the rosters of most of the division's other top teams, and it remains to be seen what the next tier of squads brings to the table.  The Knights are a contender in the division until results say otherwise.


What's to like:  An experienced, potent offensive backfield spear-headed by a returning 2000-yard rusher and a quarterback that accounted for 2300 total yards in 2016.  One of the state's top interior d-lineman coming back for his senior year.

Cause for concern:  The Cobras' season low for scoring was 28-points, yet they still managed to lose five games in 2016.  Better defensive play will be critical in advancing Larry Fetkenhier's cause in 2017.

Verdict:  Cactus will certainly be battle-tested, with their first eight opponents being 2016 playoff qualifiers.  There's enough experience on both sides of the ball to think the Cobras will be a contender.


What's to like:  The Panthers were young on offense in 2016 and as such return a starting quarterback that also led the team in rushing and two other top runners.  The receiving corps is green but not without promise, and the roster appears to have a fair amount of size.

Cause for concern:  Aside from a close loss versus rival Cactus the Panthers were underwhelming against fellow playoff advancers, losing a pair of 3+ score games to Marcos de Niza and Sunrise Mountain before getting their doors blown off by the Saguaro juggernaut.

Verdict:  A good recipe for success in the high school game is strong quarterback play coupled with a quality running game; Peoria has both and should again advance in the playoffs if they can miss drawing one of the state's top three in the first round.


What's to like:  Their junior class shows a lot of promise, with the team's top two returning rushers, leading receiver, and prohibitive favorite to start under center being a part of the class of 2019.  The senior class is represented well on defense, with the 2016 squad's leading tackler and a trinity of seniors-to-be combining for 17 sacks back in the fold.

Cause for concern:  The Mustangs' strategy in recent years has been to overwhelm opponents by with a constant barrage of offensive force; that may prove to be a bit more dicey in 2017 without Chase Cord slinging the rock.  Until the defense shows a penchant for solid play in the postseason questions will still remain.

Verdict:  Assuming that the Mustangs' preference is to score in big bunches this squad might be a year away.  With that said the return of some critical defensive personnel does leave the door open for an optimistic 2017 outlook.

What's to like:  A pair of 1000-yard rushers coming back, including a dual-threat quarterback that threw for 15 scores against just three interceptions in 2016.  A very healthy serving of Buckeye beef is back to help the Hawks in the trenches.

Cause for concern:  While Coach Kelley Moore's forces ran roughshod over the rest of the lightly-regarded Southwest Region, they came up short in three contests versus playoff foes.  While they did get more competitive in each of those games, it remains to be seen how much of that progress proves to be anything more than moral victories.

Verdict:  There's no reason to believe that Buckeye won't sweep the Southwest Region again.  Their games against Sunrise Mountain and Peoria will be crucial in ensuring a more favorable seeding come playoff time.


What's to like:  The return of their top passer, rusher, and receiver, giving the Chiefs a Triplets-esque foundation to build around.  A healthy sampling of veterans for a defense that hopes to get better after giving up more than 30-points a game in 2016.

Cause for concern:  Depth is not aplenty and that was apparent last year when-after 3-0 and 5-1 starts-the Orange and Blue sputtered to the finish line with a 1-3 mark.  Have games against Saguaro and Sunrise Mountain that were sobering experiences for the Chiefs.

Verdict:  Thunderbird has a championship-winning coach on the sidelines and some solid pieces to craft a playoff team around.  The senior class is small but has talent, and if critical players stay healthy and a couple young guys step up to fill key spots 2017 could be a successful year in Moon Valley.

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The AIA has reviewed and approved hardships for football players who transferred from Hamilton due to the hazing scandal. Those approved should become public this week

Chandler supposedly received 3 from Hamilton: LB Brayden Flynn (led Hamilton in sacks and comitted to Navy), DB Zeke Robbins and DB Avery Carrington.


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4 minutes ago, golfaddict1 said:

Go Saguaro!  :D and for selfish reasons go Peoria Centennial lol.  

It all gets started this week for the ranked Zona schools.   Great summary Wooderson.   

Looking fwd to your reviews of the big clashes this season (as well as Jimbo's).  


Saguaro got a transfer from Hamilton. Will be known this week if he's good to go as per the AIA.

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15 minutes ago, aZjimbo said:

Saguaro got a transfer from Hamilton. Will be known this week if he's good to go as per the AIA.

Hope so.  Zidane Thomas hopefully gets the approval to play a full season for Peoria Centennial.  I assume a decision has to be any day now.  

Saguaro picked up a national rugby squad player who is eligible as he did not participate in football last season. A senior  DT who will certainly help a young squad.    How did Saguaro do in the 3 way scrimmage?   

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9 minutes ago, golfaddict1 said:

Hope so.  Zidane Thomas hopefully gets the approval to play a full season for Peoria Centennial.  I assume a decision has to be any day now.  

Saguaro picked up a national rugby squad player who is eligible as he did not participate in football last season. A senior  DT who will certainly help a young squad.    How did Saguaro do in the 3 way scrimmage?   

Decisions on transfer appeals happen tomorrow. Centennial will almost certainly have two starters making their 2017 debuts in game #6 against Aquinas (Cristian Williams transferred from Sierra Linda when there were rumors of that program getting 86'd, while Connor Knudson moved to Peoria from Marana), and an unfavorable ruling on Zidane would make it three. Chaparral will also learn if Jack Miller has to sit.

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