Henry Poggi is one of the most intriguing defensive tackles in the country. By Max Emfinger

Henry Poggi is not the biggest defensive tackle in the country, but he still has over 25 PCS scholarship offers.

 

DT Henry Poggi (6-3, 265, 4.68) of Baltimore Gilman, Maryland is one of the most intriguing high school football players in the country. He is not that big for a defensive tackle. He plays defensive tackle on defense and tight end on offense and although he is not that big, in early March, Poggi had already received over 25 scholarship offers.
 
Poggi has an incredible work ethic and his motor is going at 110% on every single play on offense and defense. He also has amazing athleticism and he never comes off of the football field.
 
On his highlight film, Poggi used his great quickness and speed in getting away from would be blockers and getting either the quarterback sack or a tackle behind the line of scrimmage. In his first game as a junior, Poggi recorded three quarterback sacks.
 
With his great athletic ability, Poggi probably could play either tight end, defensive tackle, or defensive end at the next level, but he is so dominating on defense, he will play on that side of the football at te next level.
 
Poggi might be able to play both offense and defense, because he has huge hands and he can make the big catch that turns around a game. He is also a great blocker and with his work ethic, he is always looking for the second block downfield.
 
Some of those early scholarship offers for Poggi including BCS powerhouse teams like Alabama, Auburn, Florida, Tennessee, Michigan, Notre Dame, Ohio State, Penn State, Stanford, Ole Miss, Virginia, and West Virginia.
 
Poggi has already made visits to Michigan, Virginia, and Tennessee and wants to visit both Notre Dame and Stanford.
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About maxemfingerrecruiting

My mission and goal is to search for that hidden high school football talent that has not been found yet. I then evaluate him and try to help him to get some publicity. In 2003, 2004, 2005. and 2006, I hosted my Annual 7on7 National Championship. My goal was to get great athletes to one area where I could evaluate them and then help them with college coaches. The only drawback was that college coaches wanted to see the hidden gems in a game-type highlight film and so the college coaches suggested to me that I host a real All-American Bowl Game so that they could view these talented players in a highlight film, playing against other talented players. It's noted that the NCAA doesn't allow the college coaches to attend All-American Games or practices and so the Game Film is a great tool for the college coaches. In 2005, I hosted my 1st Annual All-American Bowl Game. In nine games in nine years, my wife and I have helped 549 HS football players to get a scholarship that came to our first Bowl Game practice without a single scholarship offer. This also does not count over 1,000 players who we have helped that did not play in our game, including over 100 players in the 2010 Recruiting Season. My Super Elite Top Gun Camp idealogy, is of course, to get as many Top Football Players to a Top Gun Camp so that all of my coaches and I can evaluate them, rate them, rank them, and promote them. There will always be "Diamonds in the Rough" to be found. My First Annual Max Emfinger's Super Elite Top Gun Camp was in July of 2010. The Camp was amazing and loaded with unknown and known talent. Many of them were invited to play in our 2011 All-American Bowl Game Classic. In 2007, in my 3rd Annual All-American Bowl Game, a player by the name of Kareem Jackson came to our first Monday practice, without a single scholarship offer. Jackson decided to come out early and he became a #1 Draft Choice in the 2010 NFL Draft for the Houston Texans.
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