Talented 2017 five-star linebacker/running back Dylan Moses has decommitted from LSU. He announced the news via Twitter Monday afternoon.
quote:

After talking to my parents, I've decided to decommit from LSU. This was a very tough decision but I think it was the right one for me. Two years ago I decided I wanted to commit to LSU bc it felt right. I felt like it was what I was expected to do. I have an awesome relationship with the staff. I love them because they treat me like family. My cousin (Corey Raymond) is on the coaching staff and I've built great relationships with Coach Miles, Coach Frank over the years. There's definitely LOVE there.

Because of this, LSU is my #1. After talking to my mom, I now realize that when you're truly committed to something, there's no room for others to compete. There shouldn't be any outside interest. I was younger and doing what I thought was right at the time. Now that I truly understand what being committed means, I want to think things through and make sure that the next time I commit, I will be signing a letter of intent and there will be no other schools in the mix.

I will be doing what's best for me versus what is expected of me. My plan now is focus on bettering myself as a high school student athlete, perfecting my craft and helping my teammates win another CHAMPIONSHIP.

Dylan Moses.

Moses, a 6-2, 225-pound prospect from Baton Rouge, LA (University Lab) is the consensus No. 1 player in the country for the class of 2017. He originally committed to LSU back in September of 2013.
Filed Under: SEC Football

Comments

4 Comments
user avatar
He gone.
Reply82 months
user avatar
good for him.. I wouldn't commit until every team that offered bought me a cadillac
Reply82 months
user avatar
And the slow decline continues
Reply82 months
user avatar
This sort of thing is why kids shouldn't commit until their senior season. I'm not saying they should be forbidden to do so, just that it's better for everyone if they just wait. That way, they don't feel the pressure to stick with a decision they're not absolutely comfortable with, and fans, coaches, and other people connected to the colleges aren't put on a roller-coaster ride.

Also, it mitigates the possibility that a player regresses and then has his offer withdrawn because he never lived up to his promise in his freshman or sophomore year of high school.
Reply82 months
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