untung99.biz: Meet the Chicago Bears 2021 draft class

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Chicago Bears general manager Ryan Pace made a splash on the first night of the 2021 NFL draft Thursday, trading up from No. 20 to No. 11 to obtain Ohio State quarterback Justin Fields.

On Friday, he traded up to No. 39 to obtain Oklahoma State offensive tackle Teven Jenkins. And he started Saturday by selecting Missouri offensive tackle Larry Borom in the fifth round at No. 151 overall.

Here’s a roundup of the entire draft class, with analysis and what you should know about each player.

First round, pick 11

Bears quarterback Justin Fields keeps the ball for a rushing touchdown in the second quarter against the Falcons at Mercedes-Benz Stadium on Nov. 20, 2022. (John J. Kim / Chicago Tribune)

Height, weight: 6-3, 227

Why the Bears drafted him

The Bears need a quarterback of the future, and they believe Fields could be that player strongly enough that Pace gave up four draft picks — including first-rounders this year and next — to grab him. Pace unleashed a long list of desirable traits Fields will bring to the Bears quarterbacks room, starting with arm talent, accuracy, athleticism, work ethic and experience in big games. Fields threw for 5,373 yards with 63 touchdowns and nine interceptions and rushed for 867 yards and 15 touchdowns in 22 games over two seasons at Ohio State. That includes throwing for 385 yards and six touchdowns despite being injured by a big hit in the College Football Playoff semifinal win over Clemson. Pace said the Bears plan to develop Fields behind starter Andy Dalton for now.

Why he wasn’t drafted sooner

Where Fields should fall in the first round was a heavy debate in the months leading up to the draft, and several outlets pegged him as the fourth-best quarterback in the class behind Clemson’s Trevor Lawrence, BYU’s Zach Wilson and North Dakota State’s Trey Lance, who were selected with the first three picks. The Bears were lucky in that a few teams in the top 10 — including the Detroit Lions at No. 7, Carolina Panthers at No. 8 and Denver Broncos at No. 9 — already made offseason moves for quarterbacks. Analysts from NFL.com and the Athletic were among those to list Fields’ processing ability on the field as something that needs work. At least one outlet reported teams were questioning Fields’ work ethic, but Ohio State coach Ryan Day shot down that notion.

In his own words

“The kind of player the Bears are getting is a versatile player, a player that can make plays both with my arm and also with my legs and of course a smart player. A player that’s going to make smart decisions and a player that wants to win, that’s willing to do whatever to win. … My No. 1 strength I would say (is) just showing up in big moments. When big moments present themselves, I feel like there’s just another thing that kicks inside of me.” — Fields

Analyst’s take

“Justin Fields to me is exactly where the NFL is trending as far as his physical skill set, and there’s a lot of evidence and proof and a lot of big games that he played in his career. I love his versatility. He can throw the ball downfield. He can throw the ball intermediately. He’s got the levels concepts and he can create off platform very comfortably, so I don’t think you’re pigeonholed if you take him. What I just described covers a lot of offenses, and any notion that he’s not committed to the cause or doesn’t work at it, according to my conversations over the last couple years with Ryan Day, it’s been actually the exact opposite. His teammates have been blown away by his commitment. His coaches have been blown away and appreciative of his commitment.” — ESPN analyst Kirk Herbstreit

You should know

Earlier this week, the NFL Network revealed Fields has managed epilepsy throughout his career. Pace said the Bears were comfortable with what they learned about Fields’ medical situation and how he handles it.

From the front office

“What stood out with him in all of our interviews … is just his focus and how serious he is and that determination he has. He’s really locked in. His desire to be great, you can feel that when you speak to him.” — Pace