Here’s what to buy and sell on the Tennessee football Volunteers after their 44-21 loss at the Georgia Bulldogs.
After last week’s second half, separating value of different aspects of Tennessee football requires a lot more in depth research. Where are the silver linings in a game that exposed Jeremy Pruitt’s program as not yet ready to compete with the top tiers of the SEC?
Sure, the first half of the Vols’ 44-21 loss at the Georgia Bulldogs had some obvious strengths, but it didn’t last the whole game. To break down where fans could be encouraged and who has any sort of rising stock, we’ll have to look beyond what was on the screen.
Of course, there are plenty of negatives to point to, so separating those out can be just as difficult, particularly in the second half, in which Tennessee football allowed 27 unanswered points. Which negatives are trends, and which ones were anomalies on Saturday?
Coming off the Vols’ first loss of the season, these are the things we have to address as we deliver our stock report. Some aspects continue to be overvalued or undervalued based on one fluke bad game or an oversight of what caused bad plays to happen. Others were just downright bad, and everybody saw it.
As usual, we’ll look at rising stocks, falling stocks, stocks to buy and stocks to sell. These stocks can include anything, from individual players to position units to just an overall strength. It may not always include players. However, they are all projections based on what we have seen.
There will be a lot of emphasis on the previous game, but a continuing trend over a few games could also be pointed out. We’ll look at all of that. What does this mean for the Kentucky Wildcats? Let’s break it down. Here is our Tennessee football stock report following the Vols’ 44-21 loss to the Georgia Bulldogs.