New UCLA recruiting class, new coaches, and new hope

NEW YORK — The new recruits in the new UCLa football coaching staff will be the same ones that the old ones left behind, according to coach Mark Nogier.

It’s a new start for the program, and the same old players are still in place, he said.

The program was in dire need of new blood, he added.

The players on the UCLas staff will still be part of the program and continue to work with their coaches, Nogir said in an interview on Friday.

The UCLAs staff is made up of former U.S. Olympic athletes and college football coaches from around the country.

Former U.C.L.A. football coach Brian Hill was the coach for the first four years of the coaching search and led the program to its first BCS bowl victory in seven years in 2013.

He left in March.

Former Oregon State defensive coordinator Greg McGarity was hired as the program’s new defensive coordinator in December, replacing Hill.

Former Louisville coach Dave Clawson was hired by the program as defensive coordinator.

The school’s athletic director, Mike White, was hired in March to be the school’s interim head coach.

Former U.F.C./UCLA defensive back Jordan Lipscomb, a six-star recruit out of Houston, is one of the new hires.

The 6-foot-3, 205-pound Lipscombs father, Matt Lipsner, is also a former UCLaw player.

He is a four-star prospect out of Lakeland, Fla., and committed to the program in January.

The next group of recruits is a mix of UCLans and players from across the country who have been competing for the national championship since 2013.

One of the biggest changes in the coaching staff is the hiring of former Florida State defensive back Mike McElroy, who is in his third year as a defensive coordinator at UCL.

McElroy has had a strong relationship with the players on his staff, said Nogiers father, Mike, who coached his son at UFLA.

He said he has not had a problem getting the players to talk to him about what they were thinking about going forward, and how the program was going to be.

He added that they’ve always been able to find ways to make things work in practice.

Mike, who has coached at the school since 2001, said he’s had no issue getting his players to listen to his coaching, and he believes the coaching changes will pay off.

He also has had some success recruiting younger players than the last four years, he told The Associated Press on Friday, with his youngest recruit playing at U.L.’s junior college.

He said the biggest change is the recruiting of younger recruits.

The last four recruiting classes, for example, have had an average age of 20.

They’re now averaging about 23, he noted.

But that’s because the program is getting younger and newer.

“The guys are younger, they’re stronger, they know what they’re doing,” Mike said.

“And the coaches are all going to continue to coach.

That’s the biggest thing, is they’re going to learn what they are doing, and they’re all going out there and they are going to succeed.”