Just get these guys the dang ball!
1. Laquon Treadwell, WR, Ole Miss: The best receiver in school history returned from a horrific leg injury in 2014 to lead the SEC with 1,153 yards and 11 touchdowns on 82 catches (all school records). Treadwell had a league-high 51 receptions of 10-plus yards, including a SEC-high 19 of 20-plus yards, according to cfbstats.com. The All-America and Biletnikoff Award finalist was also second in the SEC with 85.6 receiving yards per game in conference play. He had six 100-yard performances and accumulated at least 102 yards in five straight games (both school records).
2. Calvin Ridley, WR, Alabama: In his first year on campus, Ridley set the Alabama single-season freshman receiving record with 1,045 yards on an SEC-high 89 receptions. In SEC play, Ridley registered a league-high 747 yards. Ridley also proved to be one of the SEC's best deep threats, as he averaged at least 15 yards per catch in five games (all conference games) and five of his seven touchdowns came on plays of 30 yards or more. Forty-four of his catches went for first downs or touchdowns.
3. Christian Kirk, WR, Texas A&M: Another fantastic freshman, Kirk was one of the league's most exciting players. He was third in the SEC with 1,009 yards and had seven touchdowns, but also had 726 return yards and two touchdowns. Kirk had nine games in which he registered at least 130 all-purpose yards, including three 200-yard games.
4. Pharoh Cooper, WR, South Carolina: The all-purpose star was South Carolina's best player, catching 66 passes for 973 yards and eight touchdowns. He added 111 rushing yards and a passing touchdown. If a play had to be made, Cooper was usually South Carolina's go-to option. The All-SEC member caught 35 percent of South Carolina's passes for 39 percent of the yards thrown. His 66 receptions were more than the rest of the Gamecocks' receivers combined (56).
5. Hunter Henry, TE, Arkansas: The All-American and John Mackey Award winner led all SEC tight ends with 51 receptions for 739 yards and also had three touchdowns. Not only was Henry a great receiving threat, he was an excellent blocker. His claim to fame in 2015 was his miracle, fourth-down Hog-and-Ladder play in the overtime win at Ole Miss late in the season.
6. De'Runnya Wilson, WR, Mississippi State: One of the SEC's most athletic players, the incredibly physical Wilson was second in the league with 10 touchdowns. He became just the second player in school history to register double-digit touchdown catches in a single season. Six of those scores came in conference play. Wilson finished the season with 918 yards, averaged 13.9 yards per reception in SEC play and had 14 catches of 20-plus yards.
7. Josh Reynolds, WR, Texas A&M: He might not have received the same sort of fanfare as his receiving counterparts but Reynolds had an excellent season in College Station. He was second in the SEC averaging 18.6 yards per catch in league play and ended the season averaging 17.8 yards per catch overall. Reynolds was second on his team with 907 yards and had five touchdowns. Kirk was more of a name throughout the season, but Reynolds was more consistent down the stretch.
8. Fred Ross, WR, Mississippi State: Wilson might have been the better overall athlete, but Ross had a solid junior season, leading the Bulldogs with 88 catches and 1,007 yards. He also had five touchdowns. Ross was an explosive weapon for Dak Prescott to throw to both in the slot and on the outside. Ross caught a league-high 70 passes in SEC play and was second with 746 yards.
9. Malcolm Mitchell, WR, Georgia: Really, he was Georgia's only consistent receiving threat. Mitchell only registered 865 receiving yards and five touchdowns, but he was second in the SEC with 38 catches of 10-plus yards and finished the year with seven games in which he averaged at least 15 yards per reception. Coming off an injury-plagued 2014 season, Mitchell continued to show why he's one of the league's most athletic receivers.
10. Antonio Callaway, WR, Florida: And we have yet another freshman. Callaway was one of the SEC's best deep threats, despite the struggles at quarterback. He finished the season with just 678 receiving yards and four touchdowns, but he led the league with 19.4 yards per catch. In SEC play, that number increased to a league-high 22.1. He was also an excellent return man, averaging 15.5 yards per punt return and recording two touchdowns.