Bolser named to FWAA Freshman All-American Team

Indiana freshman tight end Ted Bolser was named to the Football Writers Association of America’s Freshman All-American team. This was going around yesterday, but IU just put out it’s release. It follows.


BLOOMINGTON, Ind. – Indiana tight end Ted Bolser earned a spot on the Football Writers Association of America Freshman All-America Team. Bolser and Illinois defensive lineman Akeem Spence represented the Big Ten.

The Cincinnati native set an IU tight end record and tied for seventh nationally among tight ends with five touchdowns. He also set Hoosier freshman tight end records with 27 catches and 407 yards.

Bolser finished 2010 with the sixth-most yards all-time among Indiana tight ends. The redshirt freshman collected the most yards for an IU tight end since 1991 and the most receptions for an IU tight end since 1992.


  1. Looking at his facebook it looks like he may be having to good of a time at college. Hopefully the new coaches talk to him about making good behavior choices. He is a great talent would hate to lose him.

  2. Anyone have his game by game stats handy? I remember hearing his name a lot through the first half of the season, then he seemed to drop off the radar. It was like Canada forgot he was on the team for a while.

    Of course, I could just be “mis-remembering”, so to speak.

  3. Bolser did a mid season interview where he went on and on about breaking individual records for the TE position and wanting to play at the next level. I noticed they didn’t throw to him nearly as much after the interview. Is there a connection , I don’t know.

  4. On a lot of Bolser’s early touchdowns, he was the No. 4 or 5 option. He did a nice job of getting open and staying that way, but Ben Chappell was able to check down and eventually find Bolser. When the Big Ten season started, teams were more focused on Bolser — but Chappell was having to get rid of the ball faster. That led to more throws to the top guys (Doss, Belcher, Turner) and less to Bolser.

  5. That makes sense. I was at all the home games and noticed Chappell was focusing on Doss as soon as the ball was snapped. Sometimes he threw into double coverage when he had open recievers. I think this was partly because he didn’t have a lot of time to get rid of the ball but also because Chappell were buddies on and off the field.

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