A wise person once said, “The only way to do great work is to love what you do. If you haven’t found it yet, keep looking. Don’t settle.”
At Dental Assisting 101, we believe that everyone deserves a chance to enjoy a career doing what they love. Unfortunately, many men and women in Georgia settle for soulless, thankless jobs with no upward mobility. If you are stuck in a job just to pay the bills, your opportunity to make a change and build a better life is here.
Unlike traditional colleges, we offer our students an expedited pathway to success through a hands-on educational approach where students learn by doing. One of the best ways to secure your future and set yourself up for success is to learn from the best. That’s exactly what you’ll get when you enroll in our dental assisting school in Milton, GA. We pride ourselves on having one of the most effective dental assisting courses in the state, where most students find a position within 60 days of graduation.
When it comes to decisions, choosing a new career path is one of the most important of your life. It’s not an easy choice, and it can be even harder to juggle your current responsibilities while you study and attend class. That is why we offer both in-person and online course structures, focusing on teaching practical skills that you will use every day as a dental assistant. When you choose Assisting 101, you can rest easy knowing you won’t spend valuable time trying to discern complicated lectures or irrelevant tasks. Instead, you will learn crucial skills that will set you apart from your peers and help you begin a new life-changing career in the dental industry.
When you enroll in our dental assisting school, you will reap the benefits of:
At Assisting 101, students have their choice of two unique dental assisting programs in Milton. Both programs consist of 78 hours of lecture and 48 hours of in-depth, hands-on training at one of the best dental offices in metro Atlanta. Both programs allow students to build a career in dentistry with the help of real dentists and dental assistants.
Our on-site dental assisting program is perfect for students who do not have to travel long distances to our facility or need to “rush” to complete the course.Learn More
Our online program is ideal for those students that like to complete training at their own pace. If you are an eager student willing to study every day and want to complete this program in as little as one month, you can do so. However, if you would like to take more time to manage other life responsibilities, you have the choice of completing this course in less than six months.
Our on-site dental assisting program is perfect for students who do not have to travel long distances to our facility or need to “rush” to complete the course.
According to the U.S Bureau of Labor Statistics, employment of dental assistants is expected to grow 11% over the next 10 years – faster than the average job growth of many other industries. New and ongoing evidence suggests an important link between a person’s overall health and their oral health. Because of this, demand for dental-related services is expected to stay strong for years to come. Dental offices in Georgia and other states must meet this projected demand. As such, the need for trained dental assistants will continue to grow.
As Baby Boomers grow older and as more men and women practice good oral hygiene, the need to treat and maintain one’s teeth will lead to an increased need for quality dental care. Over the next decade, the Bureau of Labor Statistics suggests that nearly 24,000 new dental assisting jobs will be created. That means the future is bright for any student who has been educated through our dental assisting courses in Milton.
As a professional dental assistant, you will be tasked with managing a wide range of administrative and clinical responsibilities at a dental office. Dental assistants play a crucial role in the day-to-day workflow involved in a dental practice. They work alongside hygienists and dentists to provide patients with the highest quality oral care in the state of Georgia.
They say the best way to predict the future is to create it, and that is exactly what you will be doing when you enroll at Assisting 101. We believe in getting our students ready for a lifelong career, not just a job that pays the bills. When you attend our award-winning dental assisting school, you are investing in a future rich with opportunity.
Unlike other workers who choose not to attend school for legitimate training, our students enjoy a quick start in a vibrant job market where financial and personal growth are common. When you become a dental assistant after graduation, you will have confidence knowing you are well-prepared for a life-changing career.
The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics recently reported that job growth for dental assistants is growing at a faster rate than most other industries. This bodes well for our students, who will have job security as they navigate the workforce. In a time where many jobs are being replaced by robotics and other technological advances, the skills that you learn at Assisting 101 can help you for the rest of your life.
The work/life balance in the U.S is a problem. Spending every waking hour at the office instead of home with family can be draining at best and depressing at worst. Unlike other professionals, dental assistants typically enjoy normal working hours during the business week. That means they have more free time to dedicate to their children and families.
When you are a dental assistant, you plan a crucial role in your dental office. But as an ambassador of the profession, you also help educate patients about the benefits of good oral hygiene. Given the ties between heart health and oral health, you are making more of a difference than you might realize.
When students graduate from Assisting 101 and accept a job as a dental assistant, many choose to make it their lifelong career. For others, the role of dental assistant is just the beginning – a steppingstone to a role with more responsibility. After only a few years as a dental assistant in Milton, the chance to become a manager or supervisor will become much more likely. The sky is the limit!
Assisting 101 was founded on the concept of helping individuals through our unique and enhanced training programs to achieve a more rewarding career in a professional environment. If you’re fed up with being fed up and are ready to start fresh with a clean slate, contact us today at (678) 888-5198. We would be happy to tell you more about our school, our courses, and our class schedule. If you’re craving a happy career and happy life, the time for a change is now.Call Us (678) 888-5198
Fifth-ranked Cedar Grove (12-3) became the first school from DeKalb County to win four state titles in football, breaking a tie with Avondale, Lakeside and Marist.No. 8 Carver, which lost to Cedar Grove 17-0 on Sept. 24 and finished in a three-way tie with the Saints and Sandy Creek for first place in Region 3-5A, finished the season 11-3. The Panthers were trying to become the first Atlanta city school to win a state title since Southwest Atlanta in 1973....
Fifth-ranked Cedar Grove (12-3) became the first school from DeKalb County to win four state titles in football, breaking a tie with Avondale, Lakeside and Marist.
No. 8 Carver, which lost to Cedar Grove 17-0 on Sept. 24 and finished in a three-way tie with the Saints and Sandy Creek for first place in Region 3-5A, finished the season 11-3. The Panthers were trying to become the first Atlanta city school to win a state title since Southwest Atlanta in 1973.
Warner Robins beat Calhoun 38-14 to earn the 5A championship. Fred Perry ran for 233 yards and two touchdowns and also led the winners with 10 tackles. In five playoff games, Perry rushed for 926 yards and 16 touchdowns.
The victory gave the No. 4-ranked Demons back-to-back championships for the first time in the history of the storied program.
On Friday, Buford rallied for the third consecutive season, overcoming deficits of 14 points in the first half and six points in the second, and held on to defeat Langston Hughes 21-20 when the Panthers missed a 35-yard field goal on the final play of the Class 6A final.
The victory gave top-ranked Buford (14-1) its 13th state title since 2001 and 14th overall, and Wolves’ Bryant Appling became the first coach in GHSA history to win three state titles in his first three seasons as head coach.
Holden Geriner threw for a personal-best 397 yards and four touchdowns and helped No. 2-ranked Benedictine to a 35-28 win over No. 3 Carver Columbus in the Class 4A championship.
Geriner completed 24 of 30 passes and led the Cadets to their third state title; the others came in 2014 and 2016 in Class 2A. He finished the season with 3,377 yards and 36 touchdowns.
Fitzgerald claimed the Class 2A title with a 21-7 win over the Thomasville.
It was the Purple Hurricane’s second state championship and first since 1948. They were winless in their previous six title games and 0-3 since 2015, including last year’s loss to Callaway.
Fitzgerald (13-2) led 21-0 at halftime. Like all season, the Purple Hurricane asserted themselves on defense and in the run game. Through two quarters, they held Thomasville to nine total yards on three three-and-out possessions while rushing 39 times for 219 yards and three touchdowns — an EJ Lightsey 2-yard run and Dennoris Goodwin runs of 6 and 12 yards.
In Class A Private Thursday, Trinity Christian scored 14 points in the first five minutes, led 35-0 late in the first half and went on to a 55-28 victory over Prince Avenue to claim the first state championship in the program’s 11-year history.
Trinity Christian, which moved from the Georgia Independent School Association to the Georgia High School Association in 2018, became the first football team from Coweta County to claim a GHSA championship.
Prince Avenue was the No. 1-ranked team and the championship favorite last year, when it rode the arm of state player of the year Brock Vandagriff to the school’s first title. This time, Trinity Christian was the favorite and the top-ranked team, and the Lions made the most of their second chance.
The final day of the GHSA football season ended with three championships being awarded at Georgia State’s Center Parc Stadium in Atlanta in Classes 3A, 5A and 7A.See the recaps below or follow the link to the flag football roundups, the ...
The final day of the GHSA football season ended with three championships being awarded at Georgia State’s Center Parc Stadium in Atlanta in Classes 3A, 5A and 7A.
To see stats for all the games go here.
Collins Hill 24, Milton 8
Collins Hill’s 24-8 victory over Milton finished the Eagles season off perfectly with at 15-0 and a first-ever state championship for the program.
The Eagles never really struggled against Milton and after a scoreless first quarter, the Eagles took a 7-0 lead on a 10-yard touchdown pass from Sam Horn to Spencer Anderson. Horn scored on a 6-yard run with 10:59 left in the third quarter. WIth 1:13 left, Horn connected with Travis Hunter for the duo’s final touchdown reception – a 6-yarder – to put Collins Hill up 21-0. Issac Bonacci’s 26-yard field goal pushed the game too far out of reach. Milton found the end zone on a 1-yard run from Devin Farrell and Jack Nickel caught the ensuing 2-point attempt.
Horn was 23-of-33 passing for 243 yards and two touchdowns. Hunter caught 10 passes for 153 yards and a touchdown.
Farrell finished with 21 carries for 58 yards and a touchdown.
Warner Robins 38, Calhoun 14
Marquis Westbrook has more state championships at Warner Robins than he does seasons without one after Warner Robins beat Calhoun and successfully defended its 2020 5A title.
Westbrook took over in 2019 as head coach of the Demons and won his first state title last season in his second year at the helm. For the program, the victory marked the sixth championship. Prior to Westbrook’s arrival, Warner Robin’s last title game under head coach Bryan Way in 2004.
Against Calhoun, the Demons performed as they should.
JaFrederick Perry, a name familiar with the success of the Warner Robins program this season, made the most of the final game of his high school career. Perry, who finished with 24 carries for 235 yards and two touchdowns, put the Demons up 7-0 on a 3-yard run just under three minutes into the game. He scored again on a 46-yard run early in the fourth quarter expanded the Warner Robins lead to 31-7.
The Demons led 14-0 after the first quarter and 24-7 at the half.
Warner Robins quarterback Christon Lane was 14-of-24 passing for 157 yards and a touchdown to Cam Flowers on a 51-yard pass. On defense, Warner Robins got a touchdown on a 41-yard fumble recovery from Nathan Sanford. Daniel Barber had a 35-yard field goal in the second quarter for the Demons.
Calhoun quarterback Christian Lewis was 14-of-39 passing for 122 yards and two touchdowns, both to Quin Smith.
Cedar Grove 56, Carver-Atlanta 26
Jamar Graham and Rashod Dubinion wanted a title for their new head coach John Adams. So, the pair combined for seven touchdowns to ensure the victory. The state championship marked the fourth title in six seasons for Cedar Grove.
Carver-Atlanta led 6-0 after a touchdown reception from Deandre Buchannon in the first quarter, but from there it was all Cedar Grove. Graham – who finished 23-of-34 passing for 362 yards and five touchdowns — passed to Barry Jackson (30 yards) and Janiran Bonner (80, 6 yards) to give the Saints a 21-14 lead at halftime.
The game was a close one before a weather delay with 8:05 left in the third quarter and when the teams returned to the field, Cedar Grove was in control.
It took until the second half for Dubinion to find the end zone on runs of 5 and 1 yard. The Arkansas-bound back finished with 20 carries for 113 yards. Robert Snell’s 13-yard run with 1:57 left in the game brought the score to its final tally. Graham passed to Trevon Ferrell and Ricky Lee for touchdowns in the third quarter to help push the game out of reach.
Quintavious Lockett finished with 13 carries for 119 yards and two touchdowns and Jarveous Brown has 13 carries for 77 yards and one touchdown for Carver. Quarterback Bryce Bowens was 16-of-26 passing for 188 yards and one touchdown.
While GivingTuesday has gained momentum worldwide, there are plenty of organizations and causes to support here in Alpharetta and Milton.ALPHARETTA-MILTON, GA — After a days-long stretch of shopping and checking holiday gifts off your list, the Tuesday after Thanksgiving offers a moment to pause. It's a day set aside for Alpharetta and Milton residents to focus on gratitude and giving back.GivingTuesday, observed this year on Nov. 30, is a global movement to inspire hundreds of millions of people to not only give, but t...
ALPHARETTA-MILTON, GA — After a days-long stretch of shopping and checking holiday gifts off your list, the Tuesday after Thanksgiving offers a moment to pause. It's a day set aside for Alpharetta and Milton residents to focus on gratitude and giving back.
GivingTuesday, observed this year on Nov. 30, is a global movement to inspire hundreds of millions of people to not only give, but to recognize and celebrate the generosity of others.
Living with gratitude goes beyond merely being thankful. It doesn't mean pretending bad things don't happen, but rather savoring the goodness, according to experts on the topic, including Robert Emmons, a University of California - Davis psychology professor who is known as the "father of gratitude."
In short, living with gratitude is "an affirmation of goodness" and a recognition of the good in the world as the source of our individual gifts, benefits and blessings.
Gratitude is not singularly focused, Emmons said in a YouTube video for the Greater Good Science Center, but rather recognizes that the sources of goodness are other people who "gave us many gifts, big and small, to help us achieve the goodness in our lives."
While GivingTuesday has gained momentum worldwide, there are plenty of organizations and causes to support right here in Alpharetta and Milton.
GAgives, a program of the Georgia Center for Nonprofits, established a website for Georgians to search for local nonprofits.
Since launching in 2012, the GAgives movement has helped raise more than $70 million for the benefit of thousands of nonprofits. In 2017, GAgives partnered with the global GivingTuesday movement, giving Georgia Center for Nonprofits the privilege of serving as official organizer for the GivingTuesday campaign in Georgia.
Some of the participating nonprofits in Alpharetta and Milton include:
Donors may also give to fundraisers set up, including:
You can participate in a number of ways on GivingTuesday, according to the movement's website. Here are a few ideas:
Give time: Volunteer virtually from your home. Give your voice to help raise awareness for a local issue, lend your talents to a nonprofit who needs your expertise, or take an hour to call a senior who may be lonely. See more opportunities online.
Give support: GivingTuesday is locally led in more than 240 U.S. communities, networks and coalitions. Find organizations to support through your local GivingTuesday community movement.
Give gratitude: Thank your postal carrier, delivery driver and other essential workers. Write thank-you cards, post on social media, and share your appreciation for the people and organizations who are helping your community.
GivingTuesday was created in New York City in 2012 with a simple goal: to encourage people to do good. Over the past nine years, the idea has grown into the global movement it is today.
The goal of GivingTuesday is "radical generosity" — the concept that the suffering of others should be as intolerable to us as our own suffering, according to the movement's website.
And people are eager to give. Recent data shows that people are highly motivated to give in 2021 and are giving more in response to needs in their community and to causes they care about.
A broad range of people and organizations participate in GivingTuesday, including families, nonprofits, schools, religious organizations, small businesses and corporations.
"Whether it's making someone smile, helping a neighbor or stranger out, showing up for an issue or people we care about, or giving some of what we have to those who need our help, every act of generosity counts," GivingTuesday's website reads, "and everyone has something to give."
The high school football season comes to an end this weekend at Center Parc Stadium in Atlanta, where eight GHSA football state championship games will be played from Thursday through Saturday.By the time the last game ends, early national signing day for the 2022 class will be less than four days away and all eyes will shift to the class of 2023 and beyond.Here are 10 recruits playing for a GHSA state championship this weekend:Isaiah Bond, Buford, 2022, ATH, Alabama commit A one-time Florida comm...
The high school football season comes to an end this weekend at Center Parc Stadium in Atlanta, where eight GHSA football state championship games will be played from Thursday through Saturday.
By the time the last game ends, early national signing day for the 2022 class will be less than four days away and all eyes will shift to the class of 2023 and beyond.
Here are 10 recruits playing for a GHSA state championship this weekend:
A one-time Florida commit, Bond committed to Alabama over Florida and Georgia on Tuesday night. The 5-foot-11 receiver is shifty and has filled in on both sides of the ball for the 13-time state champion Wolves. In Buford’s 21-6 semifinal win against Carrollton, Bond earned a fumble recovery. A week before, he hauled in a 68-yard touchdown in the Wolves’ 27-0 win against Lee County.
Rated as the sixth-best defensive lineman in the 2023 class, Burley pulls his weight for the Demons. He’s racked up 54 total tackles and 14 tackles for loss in Warner Robins’ 13-1 campaign. Burley has five sacks this season and forced a fumble. Warner Robins boasts one of the top defenses in the state and will look to repeat as 5A state champions.
At 6-foot-4, 215 pounds, Davis fits the mold of a stereotypical tight end. He’s earned 20 FBS offers and has eight touchdown receptions on the No. 5 team in the nation. Davis took an unofficial visit to Georgia for the Missouri game and also visited Clemson, Mississippi and Tennessee during the 2021 season. In 14 games, he has totaled 755 receiving yards and 12.4 yards per reception.
A Mizzou commit since February, Horn’s senior season earned him All-American status and rated as the No. 9 quarterback in the 2022 class. Horn has a baseball background and is one of the top passers in Georgia, throwing 95 touchdowns in his Collins Hill career. His No. 21 jersey is easy to recognize on offense and he’s expected to put on a show against a talented Milton defense in the GHSA football season finale Saturday night.
A four-star offensive tackle, Hughes got his recruiting over with early in the process, pledging to Matt Luke this September. At 6-foot-7, 290 pounds, Hughes is huge, but is still able to move and do what needs to be done to protect his quarterback. He’ll face his biggest challenge of the season Friday, going up against a stout Buford defense, but he’ll rise to the challenge, likely with some of the UGA staff in attendance.
Hunter is rated as the No. 1 player in the 2022 class and that might be too low. He’s one of the most versatile, dynamic, talented players in recent memory and every college program wants him, though he’s made it clear he’s not shifting from his commitment to Florida State. Hunter is listed as a cornerback, but he’s had success all over the field: 19 tackles, four interceptions, two fumble recoveries, 975 receiving yards, nine touchdown catches, a rushing touchdown and is 1-for-1 passing for 28 yards and a touchdown.
Love has 27 offers, including Alabama, Georgia and Michigan, but a commitment probably isn’t coming soon, per Rivals. The 6-foot-3 ballhawk has more pressing issues, like slowing down Buford’s potent offense. Love had 58 tackles and three interceptions for the 13-1 Panthers. He also caught 28 passes for 385 yards and five touchdowns.
Miller’s recruitment is down to Alabama and Georgia. He’s visited both several times and picked up an offer from the Crimson Tide Nov. 1. The 6-foot-4, 285-pound defensive beast has dominated any offensive line he’s faced and along with his fellow highly-recruited teammates has put together one of the best seasons in school history.
The No. 3 overall player in the 2023 class, Overton is fun to watch. He’s quick and able to beat double teams. He totaled 46 tackles, 13.5 tackles for loss, seven sacks and blocked a punt in the Eagles’ first-round win against Duluth. Several UGA staffers attended Overton’s playoff games in the last month and they aren’t alone. He has 26 offers and will be able to play wherever he wants.
Pritchett’s recruitment came down to Alabama, Florida State and Georgia. At his commitment ceremony, he announced his commitment with a custom pair of Alabama Nike shoes. He’s a force to be reckoned with on a really good Carver offensive line and should have his hands full against the high-flying Benedictine defense.
7A championship: Collins Hill vs Milton, Saturday at 7 p.m.
Brandon Best, Milton, 2022, OL, Georgia Tech commit
Maurice Clipper Jr., Milton, 2022, OL, Tennessee commit
Jayden Davis, Collins Hill, 2023, S, uncommitted
Devin Farrell, Milton, 2022, QB, VT commit
Jordan McDonald, Milton, 2022, RB, UCF commit
Jack Nickel, Milton, 2022, TE, Michigan State commit
Cam Pedro, Collins Hill, 2022, WR, Marshall commit
Bryce Thornton, Milton, 2023, S, uncommitted
6A championship: Buford vs Langston Hughes, Friday at 7 p.m.
CJ Clinkscales, Buford, 2022, ATH, Boston College commit
Ashton Daniels, Buford, 2022, QB, Stanford commit
Ryland Gandy, Buford, 2022, CB, Pittsburgh commit
Robert Lockhart III, Langston Hughes, 2023, WR, uncommitted
Antonio Martin, Langston Hughes, 2022, RB, Georgia Tech commit
VJ Payne, Buford, 2022, LB, Kansas State commit
Jake Pope, Buford, 2022, S, Alabama commit
Rodney Shelley, Langston Hughes, 2022, CB, Eastern Michigan commit
Aubrey Smith, Buford, 2022, LB, Colorado commit
Milk Spencer, Buford, 2022, S, Michigan State commit
Jelani Thurman, Langston Hughes, 2023, TE, uncommitted
Victor Venn, Buford, 2022, RB, Colorado commit
5A championship: Calhoun vs Warner Robins, Saturday at 3:30 p.m.
Cole Speer, Calhoun, 2022, WR, UGA commit
Daveon Walker, Warner Robins, 2022, WR, Vanderbilt commit
4A championship: Benedictine vs Carver (Columbus), Friday at 3:30 p.m.
Holden Geriner, Benedictine, 2022, QB, Auburn commit
Darron Reed, Carver (Columbus), 2023, DL, FSU commit
Devin Riles, Carver (Columbus), 2022, ATH, MTSU commit
Kelton Smith, Carver (Columbus), 2023, OL, uncommitted
3A championship: Carver (Atlanta) vs Cedar Grove, Saturday at 12 p.m.
Janiran Bonner, Cedar Grove, 2022, WR, Georgia Tech commit
Rashod Dubinion, Cedar Grove, 2022, ATH, Arkansas commit
Donovan Johnson, Cedar Grove, 2022, S, uncommitted (Mississippi State likely)
Kayin Lee, Cedar Grove, 2023, CB, UGA commit
Carlton Madden, Cedar Grove, 2022, EDGE, UGA commit
Everett Roussaw, Cedar Grove, 2023, LB, uncommitted
Joshua White, Cedar Grove, 2022, DL, Memphis commit
2A championship: Fitzgerald vs Thomasville, Friday at 12 p.m.
EJ Lightsey, Fitzgerald, 2022, LB, Florida
1A-Public championship: Brooks County vs Irwin County, Thursday at 8 p.m.
1A-Private championship: Prince Avenue vs Trinity Christian, Thursday at 5 p.m.
David Dallas, Trinity Christian, 2022, QB, Western Michigan commit
Aaron Gates, Trinity Christian, 2023, ATH, Florida commit
McClain Baxley is a recruiting reporter for the Athens Banner-Herald and the USA TODAY Network. Reach him by email at [email protected] or on Twitter at @mcclainbaxley.
The NCAA Transfer Portal was enacted in college football in October of 2018. Back then, players could enter the portal, field potential offers and spots for them to transfer, sit out a year, then play at their new school.Well, since the NCAA has put the one-time transfer rule in place — allowing players to gain immediate eligibility upon their first transfer — the portal has erupted. Programs like the University of Georgia are constantly searching the portal wires and saving spots for impact players.Auburn running b...
The NCAA Transfer Portal was enacted in college football in October of 2018. Back then, players could enter the portal, field potential offers and spots for them to transfer, sit out a year, then play at their new school.
Well, since the NCAA has put the one-time transfer rule in place — allowing players to gain immediate eligibility upon their first transfer — the portal has erupted. Programs like the University of Georgia are constantly searching the portal wires and saving spots for impact players.
Auburn running back, and former Peach State product, Tank Bigsby is one of those players.
Bigbsy has rushed for 1837 yards in two seasons at Auburn, crossing the 1,000-yard mark this season for the Tigers, and officially entered his name into the transfer portal Sunday evening according to reports.
Which has begged the question for Georgia fans, will they pursue Bigbsy? And is Georgia his next home?
Like many young men that grew up playing football in the state of Georgia, Bigsby had aspirations of one day potentially playing for the Bulldogs. The only issue? Georgia seemed to be an inactive participant in his recruitment during high school. They offered early, in April of 2017 following Bigsby's freshman season at Callaway High School in Hogansville, Georgia.
Though Georgia seemed to have their eyes set on different players. Running back Kendall Milton was the shining young star out of Clovis, California that Georgia and running backs coach Dell McGee spent most of their time recruiting. They then went on to add Daijun Edwards to the 2020 signing class as well.
Georgia chose to spend their resources and time elsewhere in 2020, but now, heading into an offseason before the 2022 season that sees them likely losing both Zamir White and James Cook — their two leading rushers from this season — one could imagine the time is now to pursue a talent like Bigsby.
Needless to say, the interest is mutual.
The question many Georgia fans are likely asking upon the reading of this article is whether or not the potential addition of Bigsby could cost you another talented running back in the room. The reality of the situation most college football programs are in is that there's going to be natural attrition on the roster moving forward.
In and out. Coming and going. That's the reality of college football moving forward.
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