Ah, the Washington Commanders and their roster full of potential breakout stars. It’s like a box of chocolates, you never know what you’re gonna get.

First up, we have wide receiver Jahan Dotson. Apparently, this is not a hot take, because Dotson had an “exceptional” rookie season. Exceptional, you say? With 35 receptions, 523 yards, and 7 touchdowns in just 12 games? Well, color me impressed. And let’s not forget that Matt Harmon, the route-running guru, gushed about Dotson’s skills. With Sam Howell throwing him the ball, Dotson might just hit the magical 1,000 yards and 10 touchdowns mark. Or maybe not.

Moving on to linebacker Jamin Davis, the much-maligned first-round pick from 2021. He struggled as a rookie, but hey, he’s a project, right? Defensive Coordinator Jack Del Rio got creative with him last season, avoiding matchups with speedy receivers and sending him on blitzes. Wow, such creativity. Now, Davis is a breakout candidate for his “weak” position group. Let’s hope he doesn’t break our hearts again.

Ah, Darrick Forrest, the reliable free safety. He and Kamren Curl form a dynamic duo, stealing the show in the late rounds of drafts. Forrest has range, ball skills, and apparently, the ability to cover the entire field. He was durable for all 17 games last season, racking up 88 tackles and two forced fumbles. Now, let’s see if he can push those tackle numbers into the triple digits and fight off Percy Butler. The battle for the spotlight is on!

Sam Cosmi, the man who switched from right tackle to right guard, is our next breakout candidate. With Brandon Scherff’s departure, the right guard position has been a bit of a mess. But fear not, for Cosmi is here to save the day. He looked good so far, but let’s not forget that he might lose some money due to positional value. Oh well, at least we have a potential breakout player at right guard. Hooray!

Last but not least, we have cornerback Benjamin St.-Juste. He emerged as a full-time starter last season and became Washington’s most consistent cornerback. Quite the achievement, considering the competition. With his prototypical size and press man skills, St.-Juste allowed only 31 completions on 65 targets. Impressive, indeed. Now that he’s shifting back to the slot, he can bully smaller receivers with his length and frame. And let’s not forget about Jartavius Martin, the Swiss army knife, serving as his backup. The Commanders defense will be more consistent, and St.-Juste will shine in the secondary. Or so we hope.

So there you have it, folks. The Washington Commanders’ potential breakout players, ready to make their mark in the NFL. Will they live up to the hype? Will they crash and burn? Only time will tell. But hey, at least we can have some fun speculating and enjoying the rollercoaster ride of sports fandom.