American Football Database
American Football Database
2009 Maryland Terrapins football
ConferenceAtlantic Coast Conference
2009 record2–10 (1–7 ACC)
Head coachRalph Friedgen
Offensive coordinatorJames Franklin
Offensive schemeWest Coast offense
Defensive coordinatorDon Brown
Base defense4–3 defense
Home stadiumByrd Stadium
(Capacity: 54,000)
← 2008
2010 →
2009 ACC football standings
v · d · e Conf     Overall
Team   W   L         W   L  
#24 Clemson x   6 2         9 5  
Boston College   5 3         8 5  
Florida State   4 4         7 6  
Wake Forest   3 5         5 7  
NC State   2 6         5 7  
Maryland   1 7         2 10  
#13 Georgia Tech* x   7 1         11 3  
#10 Virginia Tech   6 2         10 3  
#19 Miami   5 3         9 4  
North Carolina*   0 4         0 5  
Duke   3 5         5 7  
Virginia   2 6         3 9  
Championship: Georgia Tech 39, Clemson 34
December 5, 2009
† – BCS representative as champion
  • North Carolina vacated 8 wins, including 4 ACC wins.
    Also, Georgia Tech's ACC Championship Game victory was vacated by the NCAA on July 14, 2011.
    Rankings from AP Poll

The 2009 Maryland Terrapins football team represented the University of Maryland during its 57th season in the Atlantic Coast Conference. The Terrapins played in the Atlantic Division of the conference, and competed against all five divisional opponents, two Coastal Division opponents on a rotational basis, and one permanent cross-divisional rival: Virginia. The rotating Coastal Division opponents were Virginia Tech and Duke. In 2009, Maryland played its second game of the home-to-home series against California, this year in Berkeley.

The Terrapins finished the season with a record of 2–10, and 1–7 in ACC play, and failed to qualify for a bowl game. It was the first ten-loss season in school history.

Before the season

Coaching Changes

Head coach-in-waiting

On February 6, 2009, offensive coordinator James Franklin was officially named the head coach-in-waiting to succeed the 61-year old Ralph Friedgen, who had three years remaining on his contract. ESPN described the move as an effort to ensure Franklin, considered a top recruiter who had had other coaching opportunities, remained with Maryland.[1]

Defensive coordinator

Upon the conclusion of the 2008 regular season, defensive coordinator Chris Cosh announced his resignation. Cosh returned to Kansas State as defensive coordinator and assistant coach to the recently re-hired Bill Snyder, who had been head coach from 1996 to 2005. Cosh previously served under Snyder as linebackers coach from 2004 to 2005.[2][3]

Outside linebackers coach Al Seamonson assumed interim defensive coordinator duties for the last game of the 2008 season, the Humanitarian Bowl, and was considered in the running for the job full-time. Maryland head coach Ralph Friedgen also contacted Navy defensive coordinator Buddy Green in order to gauge his interest for the position, but he declined in order to remain at Annapolis.[4] South Carolina secondary coach was also considered, but declined in order to take a job at the same position at LSU with a $300,000 salary.[5]

On January 9, 2009, it was announced that Massachusetts head coach Don Brown had been hired as the new defensive coordinator. Brown had served as head coach for UMass from 2004 to 2008, posting the best five-year record in school history, 43–19. His teams were ranked amongst the top-20 defenses in the nation three times: third in 2005, 20th in 2006, and 14th in 2007. The UMass scoring defense was ranked first in 2005 and fifth in 2006. Brown also has prior experience as a head coach at Northeastern and Plymouth State and 11 years as a defensive coordinator.[4] In a move to address criticisms of former coordinator Chris Cosh's defensive system which had been characterized as overly cautious, Ralph Friedgen said about Brown:[6]

"He's going to be aggressive. He has a very aggressive philosophy, and he plays a different style defense than the norm. He's been successful against a lot of the new offenses that we're seeing, like the spread. He played against Navy and Georgia Southern, so he's faced a lot of the different styles we see, but he has a little different approach to it."

Other coaching positions

For 2009, new defensive coordinator Don Brown will also oversee the cornerbacks, a role held in the previous season by secondary coach Kevin Lempa. Lempa will now coach only the safeties. Former inside linebackers coach Al Seamonson expanded his role to take over the entire linebacker corps.[6] Friedgen expressed a strong desire to retain Seamonson, who lost out on the race for the defensive coordinator job. Seamonson, as interim defensive coordinator, helped coach Maryland to a 42–35 victory in the 2008 Humanitarian Bowl.

Maryland also lost special teams and tight ends coach, Danny Pearman, to Clemson at the end of the 2008 season. Shortly after being selected as Tommy Bowden's permanent replacement, head coach Dabo Swinney hired Clemson alum Pearman. Pearman played at Clemson as a tight end (1984–1987) and coached special teams and offensive and defensive tackles while at Alabama (1990–1997).[7][8] Swinney himself played at Alabama during that period as a wide receiver.[9]

Key Losses

Prior to the 2009 season, Maryland lost a significant amount of experience due to graduation. Thirty seniors, the largest class of Friedgen's tenure, graduated after the 2008 season or otherwise concluded their eligibility.[10] Additionally, the team lost the previous season's receiving leader and feature wide receiver to the NFL Draft. Starting Z-receiver Darrius Heyward-Bey announced that he would forgo his senior year in order to enter the 2009 NFL Draft on January 7, 2009. In just three years, Heyward-Bey had achieved the number-two spot for Maryland career receiving yards (2,089), behind only Jermaine Lewis.[11] It had been widely speculated throughout the 2008 season that the junior would likely leave for the draft,[12] and,[13] College Football News,[14] Sports Illustrated,[15] and ESPN projected him as an early entrant and first-round selection.[16] He was ultimately chosen as the seventh overall pick.[17]

Mobile quarterback Josh Portis transferred to the Division II school California University of Pennsylvania for his last year of eligibility. He had been highly anticipated as a Florida transfer and a dual-threat quarterback, but had seen little action in eight games, almost exclusively put in for one option run at a time. Portis recorded one completion on three pass attempts, 31 rushing attempts for 186 yards and one touchdown. He saw a decrease in game action after the North Carolina game, where he participated in three plays including an incomplete pass to a wide open Darrius Heyward-Bey for a probable touchdown and a fumble on an option run.[18][19]

In February 2009, wide receiver LaQuan Williams became academically ineligible and was dismissed from the team. Friedgen said that Williams could possibly return for the fall.[20] Williams was injured throughout the 2008 season, but recorded a strong 2007 campaign including a crucial reception in the upset win over 10th-ranked Rutgers.

The following are some of the key players who will no longer play for Maryland in the 2009 season:



Special Teams:

† – Heyward-Bey entered the NFL Draft a year early
‡ – Portis transferred to California University of Pennsylvania

Key Returns

File:Maryland TE Tommy Galt.jpg

Reserve tight end Tommy Galt at California during the season

Maryland entered the 2009 season with just nine returning starters, the fewest in the ACC, and 56% of its lettermen from the prior year, the lowest of any team other than the service academies.[21] The defensive and offensive lines suffered significant attrition, but the Terrapins are considered deep at the skill positions. Senior quarterback Chris Turner was called a "big-game performer [with] a chance to leave an imprint on the school record books."[22] Maryland returned its three top running backs from 2008: Da'Rel Scott, Davin Meggett, and Morgan Green. Despite the loss of Heyward-Bey, the Terrapins retained a great deal of athleticism at the wide receiver position with Torrey Smith, and Ronnie Tyler replaced Danny Oquendo as a reliable third-down option.[22] In total, Maryland entered the season with ten potential starters at wide receiver.[23]


  • Phil Costa (C), most experienced returning lineman
  • Da'Rel Scott (RB), returning leader in rushing yards (959)
  • Torrey Smith (WR), returning leader in receiving yards (303)
  • Chris Turner (QB), returning leader in passing yards (2,318)


  • Jamari McCollough (DB), returning leader in interceptions (4)
  • Alex Wujciak (ILB), second-leading ACC tackler in 2008 (133)

Special Teams:

File:Quintin McCree Maryland Terrapins football.jpg

Wide receiver Quintin McCree during the game against Boston College.


Maryland secured several highly-touted recruits, and rated the recruiting class as 25th in the nation, while ranked it 26th in the nation. Scout or four-star prospects included running backs Caleb Porzel and D.J. Adams, defensive lineman De'Onte Arnett, defensive back Travis Hawkins, and offensive lineman Pete White.[24] The class also included eight linebackers, a position which Maryland had heavily recruited in order to backfill graduated players. Offensive tackle Nick Klemm had originally planned to go to Boston College, but de-committed to sign with the Terrapins after Eagles' head coach Jeff Jagodzinski was fired.[20]

Maryland showed a strong interest in Porzel's Good Counsel classmate Jelani Jenkins, the number-one ranked prospective linebacker in the nation. Jenkins narrowed his possible school selection to a field of fifteen including Maryland, before ultimately signing with Florida.[25][26] Tavon Austin, a four-star running back from Baltimore, committed to West Virginia despite strong interest from Maryland.[27] On February 2, 2009, three-star offensive tackle Ryan Schlieper de-committed from Maryland and signed with Pittsburgh.[28]

On National Signing Day, the Terps secured thirteen recruits from Maryland and Washington, D.C. Four of the top-ten prospects in the state signed with Maryland.[24] ESPN graded the class as a "B−", with the main criticism being that "too much good in-state talent has slipped away." It also cited a failure to land a highly-rated quarterback.[29] During the signing day news conference, Friedgen stated:[24]

"We are very happy with this class. It is a large recruiting class. I feel that it met a lot of our needs. We lost a lot of [linebackers, offensive lineman, and defensive lineman last year]. We were able to fill those needs with this class of players. I think that if you were to describe this recruiting class, they are a big, athletic bunch of athletes who can run and hit. They are also good students. I am really putting an emphasis on guys who can be successful in life, and who have goals that they want to achieve ... We have 15 local-area players. There are some others that we would have liked to have, but you are never going to get all of them. We put a lot of stock in trying to recruit the local-area kids."

Name Hometown High school / college Height Weight 40 Commit date
Travis Hawkins
Gaithersburg, MD Quince Orchard HS 5 ft 11 in (180 cm) 185 lb (84 kg) 4.42 Oct 30,
Scout:75px   Rivals:75px   ESPN grade: 80
De'Onte Arnett
Forestville, MD Forestville HS 6 ft 4 in (193 cm) 235 lb (107 kg) 4.80 Jul 3,
Scout:75px   Rivals:75px   ESPN grade: 78
Caleb Porzel
Olney, MD Our Lady Good Counsel HS 5 ft 7 in (170 cm) 172 lb (78 kg) Jul 14,
Scout:75px   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 77
D.J. Adams
Norcross, GA Norcross HS 5 ft 9.5 in (176.5 cm) 211 lb (96 kg) 4.55 Jul 21,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:75px   ESPN grade: 81
Pete White
Washington, D.C. St. Johns College HS 6 ft 5 in (196 cm) 325 lb (147 kg) 5.30 Feb 4,
Scout:75px   Rivals:75px   ESPN grade: N/A
Lorne Goree
Springdale, MD Charles Herbert Flowers HS 6 ft 2 in (188 cm) 200 lb (91 kg) 4.65 Jun 23,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 75
Darin Drakeford
Washington, D.C. Roosevelt HS 6 ft 0 in (183 cm) 225 lb (102 kg) 4.56 Oct 30,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:2/5 stars   ESPN grade: N/A
Avery Murray
Florence, SC West Florence HS 6 ft 1 in (185 cm) 220 lb (100 kg) Jul 17,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:2/5 stars   ESPN grade: 77
Danny O'Brien
Kernersville, NC East Forsyth HS 6 ft 3.5 in (191.8 cm) 196 lb (89 kg) 4.78 Jun 5,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 73
David Stinebaugh
Baltimore, MD Perry Hall HS 6 ft 4.5 in (194.3 cm) 202 lb (92 kg) 4.69 Jun 10,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 72
C.J. Brown
Harmony, PA Seneca Valley SHS 6 ft 3 in (191 cm) 200 lb (91 kg) 4.70 Apr 15,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 77
Pete DeSouza
Hyattsville, MD Dematha Catholic HS 6 ft 6 in (198 cm) 295 lb (134 kg) 5.30 Jun 23,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 74
David Mackall
Baltimore, MD Edmondson-Westside HS 6 ft 3.5 in (191.8 cm) 224 lb (102 kg) 4.85 Jul 17,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: N/A
Avery Graham
Clarksburg, MD Clarksburg HS 5 ft 10 in (178 cm) 185 lb (84 kg) 4.48 Apr 5,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 76
Cody Blue
Fork Union, VA Fork Union Military Academy 6 ft 3 in (191 cm) 295 lb (134 kg) Sep 25,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 74
Zachariah Kerr
Fork Union, VA Fork Union Military Academy 6 ft 3 in (191 cm) 295 lb (134 kg) Sep 25,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 78
Nick Ferrara
Melville, NY St. Anthony's HS 6 ft 1 in (185 cm) 195 lb (88 kg) Jun 26,
Scout:2/5 stars   Rivals:2/5 stars   ESPN grade: 74
Bradley Johnson
Dinwiddie, VA Dinwiddie County HS 6 ft 2 in (188 cm) 215 lb (98 kg) Jun 26,
Scout:2/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 74
Ryan Donohue
Montvale, NJ St. Joseph Regional HS 6 ft 2 in (188 cm) 215 lb (98 kg) Jun 26,
Scout:2/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 72
Marcus Whitfield
Germantown, MD Northwest HS 6 ft 3.5 in (191.8 cm) 215 lb (98 kg) Jun 28,
Scout:2/5 stars   Rivals:2/5 stars   ESPN grade: N/A
Isaiah Ross
Greenbelt, MD Eleanor Roosevelt HS 6 ft 1 in (185 cm) 235 lb (107 kg) 4.71 Aug 4,
Scout:2/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 73
Eric Franklin
Baltimore, MD Archbishop Curley HS 6 ft 2 in (188 cm) 190 lb (86 kg) Jun 9,
Scout:2/5 stars   Rivals:2/5 stars   ESPN grade: 75
Justin Anderson
Blythewood, SC Blythewood HS 6 ft 5 in (196 cm) 258 lb (117 kg) 5.16 Nov 29,
Scout:2/5 stars   Rivals:N/A   ESPN grade: 74
Dexter McDougle
Falmouth, VA Stafford HS 6 ft 1 in (185 cm) 180 lb (82 kg) 4.5 Dec 21,
Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   ESPN grade: 80
Nick Klemm
Marietta, GA Wheeler HS 6 ft 6 in (198 cm) 280 lb (130 kg) N/A Feb 4,
Scout:2/5 stars   Rivals:2/5 stars   ESPN grade: N/A
Bennett Fulper
Gretna, VA Gretna SHS 6 ft 4 in (193 cm) 285 lb (129 kg) N/A Dec 29,
Scout:2/5 stars   Rivals:2/5 stars   ESPN grade: N/A
Overall recruiting rankings: Scout: 19   Rivals: 25
‡ Refers to 40 yard dash
Note: In many cases, Scout and Rivals may conflict in their listings of height, weight and 40 time.
In these cases, an average of the two was taken. ESPN grades are on a 100-point scale.

File:Torrey Smith.jpg

Torrey Smith lines up to play Boston College.


File:Terrapins on offense at Maryland at Cal 2009-09-05 4.JPG

Chris Turner in the pocket against California.

In the preseason, the Terrapins were predicted to finish last (sixth) in the ACC Atlantic Division by both Athlon Sports and Phil Steele's,[21][22] and The Sporting News forecast a fifth-place divisional finish for the Terps.[30] Athlon also ranked Maryland as 57th out of the 120 Division I FBS teams.[22]

Maryland began the 2009 season with the second game of the home-and-home series at California.[31] In Week 2, they faced James Madison, which in 2008 advanced to the Division I FCS semi-finals.[32] Two more home games, a rematch from 2008 against Middle Tennessee and a game against Rutgers, rounded out Maryland's non-conference schedule.[33][34]

On October 5, 2009, Jack Heise, an influential alumni booster and avid Terrapins fan nicknamed "Mr. Maryland", died of a cerebral hemorrhage. The football team honored his memory by wearing Heise's initials on their helmets for the remainder of the 2009 season.[35]

Date Time Opponent# Rank# Site TV Result Attendance
September 5* 10:00 PM at #12 California California Memorial StadiumBerkeley, CA ESPN2 L 13–52   62,367[36]
September 12* 6:00 PM James Madison Byrd StadiumCollege Park, MD ESPN360 W 38–35 OT  46,485[37]
September 19* 3:30 PM Middle Tennessee Byrd Stadium • College Park, MD ESPN360 L 31–32   43,167[38]
September 26* 3:30 PM Rutgers Byrd Stadium • College Park, MD ESPN360 L 13–34   43,848[39]
October 3 12:00 PM Clemson Byrd Stadium • College Park, MD ESPNU W 24–21   46,243[40]
October 10 6:30 PM at Wake Forest BB&T FieldWinston-Salem, NC ESPN360 L 32–42   32,780[41]
October 17 4:00 PM Virginia Byrd Stadium • College Park, MD (Rivalry) ESPNU L 9–20   44,864[42]
October 24 1:30 PM at Duke Wallace Wade StadiumDurham, NC ESPN360 L 13–17   24,650[43]
November 7 1:00 PM at NC State Carter–Finley StadiumRaleigh, NC ESPN360 L 31–38   55,631[44]
November 14 1:00 PM #21 Virginia Tech Byrd Stadium • College Park, MD ESPN360 L 9–36   51,514[45]
November 21 12:00 PM at Florida State Doak Campbell StadiumTallahassee, FL Raycom L 26–29   66,042[46]
November 28 3:30 PM Boston College Byrd Stadium • College Park, MD ESPNU L 17–19   35,042[47]
*Non-Conference Game. Homecoming. #Rankings from Coaches' Poll released prior to game. All times are in Eastern Time.


All-America honors

All-conference honors

Players of the week

  • Demetrius Hartsfield, LB, AT&T ESPN All-America Player of the Week Award nominee, October 2, 2009[50]
  • Demetrius Hartsfield, LB, ACC Freshman of the Week, October 2, 2009[50]
  • Nick Ferrara, PK, ACC Co-Specialist of the Week, October 2, 2009[50]
  • Torrey Smith, WR, ACC Specialist of the Week, October 9, 2009[51]
  • Torrey Smith, WR, ACC Specialist of the Week, November 6, 2009[52]

Watch lists


  1. Franklin to succeed Freidgen as coach, ESPN, February 6, 2009.
  2. Heather Dinich, Maryland Terrapins defensive coordinator Chris Cosh returning to Kansas State, ESPN, December 5, 2008.
  3. Player Bio: Chris Cosh, University of Maryland, retrieved, December 5, 2008.
  4. 4.0 4.1 Barker, Jeff (January 9, 2009) Maryland hires UMass' Brown as defensive coordinator, The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved January 9, 2009.
  5. Haney, Travis. (January 6, 2009) Assistant Cooper moves on, The Post and Courier. Retrieved January 14, 2009.
  6. 6.0 6.1 Brown Hired As Defensive Coordinator, University of Maryland, January 9, 2009, retrieved January 9, 2009.
  7. Player Bio: Danny Pearman, University of Maryland, retrieved December 3, 2008.
  8. Heather Dinich, Swinney hires Maryland assistant, Koennig moving on, ESPN, December 3, 2008.
  9. Player Bio: Dabo Swinney, Clemson University, retrieved December 3, 2008.
  10. Stevens, Patrick (December 30, 2008) Terps' seniors seek a proper send off, The Washington Times, Retrieved June 19, 2009. Archived 2009-07-30.
  11. Heyward-Bey to Forgo Senior Year, University of Maryland, January 7, 2009.
  12. Todd McShay, Quarterbacks Bradford, Stafford lead huge crop of underclassmen, Draft Central, ESPN, December 12, 2008, retrieved December 16, 2008.
  13. staff, 2009 NFL Mock Draft,, April 29, 2008.
  14. Fiutak, Pete 2009 NFL Draft Position Rankings, College Football News, April 28, 2008.
  15. "Tony Pauline: Top prospects for 2009 NFL draft - - 2008 NFL Draft". CNN. April 29, 2008. Archived from the original on December 4, 2008. Retrieved November 19, 2008.
  16. Scouts Inc's Top 32, ESPN, retrieved November 18, 2008.
  17. Raiders take Heyward-Bey over Crabtree, Maclin, CBS Sports, April 25, 2009. Accessed June 19, 2009. Archived July 30, 2009.
  18. The Portis Breakdown Revisited, The Washington Times, December 17, 2008, retrieved January 9, 2009.
  19. Dinich, Heather (January 7, 2009) Maryland backup QB to transfer, ESPN, retrieved January 9, 2009.
  20. 20.0 20.1 Terps need immediate impact, The Washington Times, February 5, 2009.
  21. 21.0 21.1 Phil Steele's 2009 College Football Preview, vol. 15, p. 118, 2009.
  22. 22.0 22.1 22.2 22.3 Athlon Sports College Football, 2009 Preview, National Edition, vol. 15/2009, p. 108, 2009.
  23. Prisbell, Eric (August 21, 2009). "A Multi-Receiver Set". The Washington Post. Retrieved August 31, 2009.
  24. 24.0 24.1 24.2 Maryland signs 24 football recruits for 2009, University of Maryland Terrapins, February 4, 2009, retrieved February 5, 2009.
  25. Football Recruiting: Jelani Jenkins OLB, ESPN, last updated and accessed November 19, 2008.
  26. Jelani Jenkins - Football Recruiting,, accessed February 5, 2009.
  27. Tavon Austin Rankings, Grade, News, Stats, ESPN, retrieved January 10, 2009.
  28. Ryan Schlieper Profile,, retrieved February 5, 2009.
  29. ACC signing day breakdown, ESPN, February 4, 2009, retrieved February 5, 2009.
  30. Mags' look at Maryland, The Washington Times, June 12, 2009. Retrieved June 19, 2009. Archived July 30, 2009.
  31. Cal football recruiting needs and 2009 schedule, Contra Costa Times, December 31, 2008, retrieved January 14, 2009.
  32. Barber, Mike (December 15, 2006) JMU To Play Maryland In Football In 2009, The Daily News and Record, Retrieved January 14, 2009.
  33. Maryland Terrapins Football Future Schedules, National, accessed November 18, 2008.
  34. 2009 Maryland Terrapins Football Schedule,, October 16, 2008, Retrieved November 17, 2008.
  35. Football team to honor Jack Heise, The Baltimore Sun, October 9, 2009.
  36. "Maryland Terrapins vs. California Golden Bears Box Score". Archived from the original on March 20, 2010. Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  37. "James Madison Dukes vs. Maryland Terrapins Box Score". Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  38. "Middle Tennessee Blue Raiders vs. Maryland Terrapins Box Score". Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  39. "Rutgers Scarlet Knights vs. Maryland Terrapins Box Score". Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  40. "Clemson Tigers vs. Maryland Terrapins Box Score". Archived from the original on April 19, 2010. Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  41. "Maryland Terrapins vs. Wake Forest Demon Deacons Box Score". Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  42. "Virginia Cavaliers vs. Maryland Terrapins Box Score". Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  43. "Maryland Terrapins vs. Duke Blue Devils Box Score". Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  44. "Maryland Terrapins vs. North Carolina State Wolfpack Box Score". Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  45. "Virginia Tech Hokies vs. Maryland Terrapins Box Score". Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  46. "Maryland Terrapins vs. Florida State Seminoles Box Score". Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  47. "Boston College Eagles vs. Maryland Terrapins Box Score". Retrieved March 25, 2010.
  48. 48.00 48.01 48.02 48.03 48.04 48.05 48.06 48.07 48.08 48.09 48.10 48.11 Four Freshmen Earn Postseason Honors Dill, Ferrara, Francis, Hartsfield on freshman all-league teams; Wujciak and Smith also placed on All-ACC squads, University of Maryland, December 17, 2009.
  49. 49.0 49.1 49.2 Two Terps on All-ACC Football Team Wujciak on first team, Smith voted to second team as WR and specialist, University of Maryland, November 30, 2009.
  50. 50.0 50.1 50.2 Two Maryland Freshmen Honored by ACC Ferrara earns co-specialist of the week honors, Hartsfield tabbed top freshman, University of Maryland, October 5, 2009.
  51. Smith Voted ACC Specialist Of The Week Sophomore posted a career-best 194 kickoff return yards vs. Wake Forest, University of Maryland, October 12, 2009.
  52. Smith Voted ACC Specialist of the Week Sophomore had record-setting day vs. NC State, University of Maryland, November 9, 2009.
  53. Graham Watson, Three non-AQ punters on Ray Guy watch list, ESPN, August 5, 2009. Retrieved August 6, 2009. Archived August 11, 2009.
  54. Stevens, Patrick (August 4, 2009) Scott on Doak Walker Award watch list, The Washington Times, Retrieved August 6, 2009. Archived August 11, 2009.
  55. College Player Watch List: Maxwell Award, Maxwell Football Club, retrieved August 20, 2009.
  56. Johnny Unitas Watch List Announced, NBC Sports, July 16, 2009.
  57. 2009 Bronko Nagurski Trophy Watch List Announced, The Bronko Nagurski Charlotte Touchdown Club, August 18, 2009.
  58. Watching Wujciak, The Washington Times, August 15, 2009.
  59. Rotary Lombardi Award Announces Watch List, The Rotary Lombardi Award, August 18, 2009.

External links