"You know, having someone who can play multiple positions, it makes you more valuable," said Levitre, who can play guard or tackle. "So I see that as an attribute for myself and hopefully that can attract teams that are interested in me."
Levitre is working in a number of different positions at the Combine. He started every game in his college career at right or left tackle, but is showing his ability to play other positions on the offensive line. He has yet to take a snap as a center, but has practiced there and wants to show he is able.
"I've never played a snapper in a game, but I've taken some snaps in the offseason. You know, I feel pretty good snapping the ball. I just haven't had a good chance to show coaches or scouts or anything like that," he said.
OL Andy Levitre
"The most important thing for me this week is to show my athleticism and my hard work and dedication," he said.
He has met with many NFL teams this offseason but doesn't feel pressure to show them who he is and what he brings to the table. He is confident they will see for themselves what he offers.
"I think they will catch on and realize that I am a well rounded person, a good person on the team, a good person on and off the field," he said.
"You know, the film doesn't lie and they will see that on film. As soon as they get to know me they will realize I am probably someone worth investing in."
While attending Oregon State may not have awarded him the most attention, he chose the school over other programs that recruited him such as LSU, Arizona and Fresno State. He earned a degree in finance and is finishing one in sociology.
A California native who grew up in a small town, he was attracted to that same small-town feel that Corvallis, Ore., offered him.
"I got a great education and a great experience with football. I don't regret choosing [Oregon State] at all," he said.
It's not as though he slipped under the Chargers radar. As SDBoltReport.com reported in this article back in November, the Chargers sent a scout to at least four Oregon State games last season.
Part of the great experience Levitre had as a Beaver was with Coach Mike Riley, who was the head coach of the Chargers from 1997-1998. Riley prepared Levitre to play and succeed at the next level.
"We have a lot in [the offensive system] so we can run a bunch of different things in a game, but you know it's a pro-style offense. [Riley's] offense definitely prepares you for the next level," Levitre said.
Levitre is looking to make a name for himself and establish his own identity. He doesn't look up to any particular players in the NFL but hopes to be a player who people can look up to.
"I don't want to be another somebody else, I just want to have my own identity."
The Bolts have three offensive linemen who are set to become unrestricted free agents: OG Mike Goff, OG Kynan Forney and C Jeremy Newberry. Levitre could be the player the Chargers choose to replenish their depth.
Levitre is projected to be drafted in the third round and hopes that teams will see he is a hard worker and will bring his own unique qualities to the team that drafts him.
"I am a great person to be around off and on the field, someone that will stay out of trouble, be a great player, one that they are going to get their money's worth out of. I just hope that they can see that in me when they interview me," he said.
The interview with the Chargers is already done. He will learn how he did on April 25.