— When former USC wide receiver Josh Adams arrived at the football office to get a job, he was given the task of finding a job at his alma mater.
It was March, which meant the recruiting office had a few weeks left to pick up a handful of applications.
Adams had a job offer at Southern Methodist, a school that had been in the news for its handling of former Heisman Trophy winner Johnny Manziel’s alleged sexual assault case.
Adams thought that was it.
But a few days later, a recruiter called him to ask him to help get his name out.
It was a job.
As it turned out, Adams was one of two recruits that USC had to make the trip to Orlando to interview for a job the next day.
The other was a player from Florida who had just graduated from a different program.
USC didn’t even have a football player to work with at the time, so Adams had to find someone else.
It’s one of the more common jobs for recruits who arrive at the office and wait in line for a few minutes, but it’s also a very important one for the football recruiting staff, which can take months to get ready.
The first time I saw Josh Adams on the recruiting field, he had been at USC for four years.
He was the No. 7 overall pick in the 2016 recruiting class, and he was the first recruit to walk into the football building.
His recruitment is one of those rare situations where you can be confident in the process even though it may not be the first time that’s happened.
Adams says he’s had a lot of help from people that he hasn’t met yet, but he believes in what he’s doing.
The USC recruiting process has become more stressful as a result.
Last season, a recruiting class that ranked No. 6 overall and No. 10 in the country was not at full strength, and it was also the first season in the program’s 25-year history that it had to recruit only one player at a time.
Adams and the rest of the recruiting staff knew they had to have a high-level quarterback and a strong secondary, so they set out to recruit players from a wide range of different backgrounds and experiences.
They needed to recruit people who have a passion for the sport and were able to communicate with recruits about it, too.
“There’s a whole other level to this job,” Adams said.
“There’s just so much work to be done and you’re not just focused on what you’re doing, you’re also focused on the other people you’re recruiting.”
Adams and his teammates have done an amazing job of bringing their talents to USC and creating a great recruiting atmosphere.
They have had some great players and great coaches, and they’ve made sure they’re not only in a good position to help their team win football games, but they’ve also given back to the community and put on an event every year.
Adams is excited about his upcoming season, and this season, the biggest challenge he faces is staying focused.
USC’s schedule is full of games, and the next four games are against a few SEC schools.
The recruiting process for the 2016 season is over, but USC has some big games coming up.
There’s also an NCAA Division III game on Saturday in Tampa, Florida, and a college football game against Alabama on Sept. 10.
There are some big road games that have to be played, too, like against Arizona State on Sept.-Oct. 2 and Alabama on Oct. 19.
Adams has been able to prepare for each of those games because he is part of the USC football family.
His parents, who were both active in the Pac-12 Conference, were able on occasion to attend games.
But he has always stayed home.
“The biggest challenge that I’ve had is keeping myself focused,” he said.
“You can go in the morning and get a little bit more focused and try to be a little more focused.
You have to keep your energy up and not give up.
But it’s been hard.
I’m always looking to do better.
I think we’re doing pretty well right now.”
Adams’ parents have always encouraged him to work hard, and there’s no question that they have been instrumental in him continuing to put in the work.
They’ve always told him that he needs to focus on what he wants to do, and that it’s about working hard.
Adams knows what it takes to succeed in the classroom and on the field.
His parents say that when they see him getting excited about football and going for his dream, they feel like they’re helping him.
They know that they’re just supporting him because they know that he’s a talented kid who wants to be successful.
When Adams arrived to the recruiting offices, he thought he was doing what he needed to do.
He had been through this before.
But there was a difference this time around.
He had been an early enrollee and knew