Exclusive Q&A: Rookie WR Brandon Jackson

Brandon Jackson, a rookie receiver from North Texas, has everything the Bolts look for in an undrafted free agent: size (6'1", 208 pounds), productivity (79 catches for 784 yards last year) and untapped potential. He sits down with SDBoltReport.com's Michael Kranzler for an exclusive interview where he explains to Chargers fans why he's a keeper.

Click here for the "Insiders Only" portion of this interview, where Jackson talks about making the big jump from North Texas, where he started his career as a safety and -- even after moving to offense -- never had an offensive playbook.

Michael Kranzler: Are you excited about learning from established receivers like Chris Chambers and Vincent Jackson?

Brandon Jackson: Yeah, I am. It's a pretty eye-opening experience to learn from guys like them, veteran guys who have been in the league and have been productive.

MK: What do you like to do in your free time?

BJ: In my free time, I like to do normal stuff. You know, watch movies, play video games like Madden.

MK: Do you have any favorite movies?

BJ: Actually, I'm waiting for Batman [The Dark Knight] to come out this summer, so that's probably going to be my favorite.

MK: Do you hang out with any of your teammates off of the field?

BJ: Well, it's early now, but I'm sure that once we get back, we'll hang out more once we're together more.

MK: What do you think is your biggest strength in terms of your skill set?

BJ: My biggest strengths would be my route running and my ability to catch the ball, to make difficult catches.

MK: What do you think you will need to improve upon the most in order to get some attention and make this team?

BJ: I would have to say just learning the playbook. Whoever learns it and knows the most about it will be the ones that get the most attention and play.

MK: Which corner in the NFL would you most want to go up against one-on-one?

BJ: I guess my corners that play on the Chargers, Antonio Cromartie and Quentin Jammer.

Click here for the "Insiders Only" portion of this interview, where Jackson talks about making the big jump from North Texas, where he started his career as a safety and -- even after moving to offense -- never had an offensive playbook.


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