Here are some notes from the 20 minutes the media was allowed to observe:
Wright has looked strong this spring and, along with Jarvis Landry, should prove to be one of the most reliable blocking wide receivers come next fall.
Combining notes from all the practices thus far this spring, it appears Landry and Beckham have an edge on the rest of the pack. Both runs crisp routes and have very strong hands.
In Saturday's scrimmage, the pair each recorded 50 yards receiving.
It was also a good day for freshman Jeremy Hill, who rushed for 56 yards on 10 carries.
At the start of spring practice, LSU coach Les Miles said Hill needed to shake off some rust, and the former Redemptorist High star appears to be on his way to doing just that.
On Tuesday, Hill looked quicker with his cuts and was running with more power, and confidence, than he was at the start of spring practice. He also appears to have lost some weight, which Miles said would be paramount before Hill had a shot at earning playing time next fall.
Miles said Ford is expected to be at full health by fall camp.
The most intense moment came when sophomore Ron Vinson couldn't get past the first level - thanks to junior cornerback Tyrann Mathieu holding him back each time.
The more times Vinson had to line back up, the louder Chavis got with his criticism.
I was very impressed by Eugene and redshirt freshman cornerback Jalen Collins, who both pushed through all three defensive backs with good speed and physicality. It's evident that Eugene is a very physical defensive back, much like Mathieu.
Chavis also had Collins go through the drill multiple times, a sign that the staff is trying to toughen up the , who could well lock up the third cornerback spot, which would mean locking up the opposition's No. 2 wide receiver when Mathieu shifts into his familiar role in the nickel package.
Montgomery always goes hard on every play and is consistent with technique, something that he really battled with when he first arrived to campus.
Listed at 6-foot-4 and 245 pounds, Montgomery has built his body into the perfect shape for his role as a speedy defensive end. With his NFL stock on the rise, it would be a surprise to me to see Montgomery back out here next spring.
A handful of players met with the media after practice, and here are some notes that stood out from the interview session.
With spring practice almost complete, the sophomore is making his move to become the replacement to Michael Brockers.
"I came along towards the end (of spring)," Johnson said. "(Tuesday) I went a majority with the (first-team)."
With junior Bennie Logan locked into one defensive tackle spot, Johnson's bid for the field comes down to his battle with senior Josh Downs.
"Right now I am subbing behind Josh Downs," Johnson said. "The thing about him is that he needs to stay healthy. If he doesn't stay healthy, I will step right in."
When asked what separates him from other lineman, Johnson, widely considered one of the most promising young interior linemen in the SEC, said, "It's my attitude. I believe I am probably the most talented defensive lineman in the country."
Whether he starts or plays a reserve role, Dworaczyk will be counted on for reps, which has him anxious to get his rehabilitation process going as quickly as possible.
While he was expected to be in a green no-contact jersey all spring, Dworaczyk has already shed the label and has now been able to go start to finish in each of the team's practices.
"I am out there taking all the reps and getting as much as I can," he said. "I am practicing all the time, even doing special teams stuff. I am not just standing in the background anymore. I am excited about that.
Dworaczyk has also stayed busy in the classroom.
"I graduated last spring," he said. "Since I didn't know what was going to happen, I started school again and I am on track to graduate in December with another undergraduate degree.
And given his experience, Reid is looked up to by his peers, a majority of which are younger defensive backs without much playing experience.
"I am a veteran, but I am not so much vocal, screaming at guys," Reid said. "I will pull someone to the side and say you have to get better at this play or learn this.
"I try to help out when I see someone that needs it."
But for junior Zach Mettenberger, the worries are all for not.
"I think a lot of people don't credit James Wright for as good as he is, and can be," Mettenberger said. "That guy is a workaholic. He works more than anyone I have seen on the team.
"I am really expecting him to have a really good year with the work he puts in. He's 6-foot-3 and he's a big, strong dude. I am really expecting him to fill the shoes that Rueben left."