bucknut94's picture


from Findlay, OH

Member since 04 January 2014 | Blog

Helmet Stickers: 387 | Leaderboard

1994 Graduate of OSU, Master of Social Work. Buckeye fan forever.


  • SPORTS MOMENT: 2002 Ohio State Buckeyes National Championship
  • COLLEGE FOOTBALL PLAYER: Ohio State Buckeyes

Recent Activity

Comment 15 Dec 2014

I would think Herman would stick around to coach the Sugar Bowl. It would look good on future resumes as an assistant on a national championship team and a trophy to go with it. I'm sure he may get a bonus if the Bucks with the play off games.

Comment 08 Dec 2014

Cardale Jones. The sleeping giant has awakened!!

Comment 28 Oct 2014

IMO, There may be more to it than failed drug screens. Spence's issue was failed drug screens. Smith's issues go beyond failed drug screens including other problems that concerned Myer and team culture. For Smith, to many consequences put an end to his Buckeye career in football.

Comment 28 Oct 2014

They have positive things to say about drugs until the costs and negative consequences catch up with them. Most people age out of using drugs because drugs cause too many problems in their lives.

Comment 27 Oct 2014

From NCAA.org. The penalty for positive tests of both performance-enhancing and street drugs is strict and automatic. Student-athletes lose one full year of eligibility for the first offense (25 percent of their total eligibility) and are withheld from competition for a full season. A second positive test for street drugs results in another lost year of eligibility and year withheld from competition. A second positive result for PED usage will render the student-athlete permanently ineligible.

What is the penalty for failing a school-issued drug test?

Each NCAA member is responsible for determining whether to establish an institutional drug-testing program, at which time the school would be responsible for determining applicable penalties. If a testing program is established, though, the school is obligated to enforce the penalties. Failure to do so can lead to NCAA sanctions.