I don’t even know where to begin, so let’s start with the revelation that should make everyone want to puke.

Urban Meyer used the death of a player to wash his sins at Florida.

It’s right there in the new Netflix documentary Swamp Kings — and by documentary, I mean, the Urb sports washing project.

That was Meyer, somberly looking at the camera and explaining how one defining moment changed the way he felt about giving troubled players 2nd chances.

The death of former Florida cornerback Avery Atkins.

Meyer explains, while looking forlorn and beyond the camera, that Atkins’ death in 2006 from an overdose — a year after he was kicked off the Florida team for allegedly hitting his girlfriend, and a year after he transferred to Bethune-Cookman — changed who he was as a coach.

“From that point forward in our staff meeting, I said, ‘We have 2 options here,’” Meyer said in the documentary. “No. 1, we can fix the issues. No. 2, is turn your back on the player and quit on him. I turned around and erased the board where No. 2 was, and said, ‘That’s not an option anymore.’”

From that point, it may as well have been the Wild, Wild West in Gainesville.

It should come as no surprise that the very next scene was Tim Tebow, a Gators legend and a man of unquestioned character, declaring, “I can’t tell you how many times (Meyer) said, ‘Timmy, what should I have done different?’ We talked through it all, we prayed through it. Honestly, with a lot of tears.”

Welcome, everyone, to the sports washing of Urb.

Make no mistake, Meyer was a phenomenal coach. One of the 5 greatest in the history of college football.

The documentary showed the incredible intensity Meyer brought to (non-NFL) programs, and how you can still hear it in his voice when he speaks. But the white-hot fire that burns deep inside him and his players is different when you get a closer, ground zero look.

Because everything around it will eventually burn down. Like it did at Florida, and eventually like it did at Ohio State.

Here are 20 things Netflix forgot to address in Swamp Kings.

1. The 911 call where Meyer’s wife, Shelley, believed Urban was having a heart attack — and how it led to his first retirement from Florida after the 2009 SEC Championship Game loss to Alabama.

2. The return not long after that, and the worst season of his 6 years in Gainesville in 2010 — which ended with Meyer declaring the program was “broken.”

3. Less than a year after declaring his was retiring from Florida because of “medical issues,” and that he wanted to “spend more time with my family,” Meyer took the Ohio State job.

4. More than 30 player arrests at Florida in 6 years, according to the Orlando Sentinel.

5. Former backup QB Cam Newton stealing a student’s laptop, and getting kicked off the team. In 2008, then-Gators OC Dan Mullen told Meyer that Newton was a better player than Tebow, and if you’re looking for the best player at every position after a disappointing 2007 season, Newton was it.

Don’t believe it? Listen to Connor O’Gara and Mullen on the Saturday Down South podcast.

6. Ignoring the best player on the 2 national championship teams (the good and the bad). Florida doesn’t win either title without superstar WR Percy Harvin (more on that later).

7. Ignoring the impact of QB Chris Leak, who wasn’t a fit for the spread option offense but made key throws week after week in the 2006 national title season.

8. The documentary begins with team captain and star S Tony Joiner screaming in the locker room, motivating his teammates. The same Joiner who was arrested after police said he tried to steal a girlfriend’s car from a police impound lot. Instead of paying a $76 fine.

He was suspended early during game week, and reinstated by Meyer on Friday so he could play Saturday. Joiner, who was Tebow’s roommate during that season, was never disciplined. He is currently in prison, convicted of killing his girlfriend.

9. All things star TE Aaron Hernandez, who among a series of problems in Gainesville, allegedly shot a gun into a car outside a nightclub. Witnesses placed star safety Reggie Nelson and the Pouncey twins (Mike and Maurkice) at the scene.

Months later, law enforcement investigators showed up at a Gators practice — at practice — to interview the Pounceys. Nelson had already moved on to the NFL.

In 2017, Hernandez committed suicide in prison, nearly 4 years after being convicted of murder. The only Swamp Kings acknowledgment of Hernandez’s tumultuous time in Gainesville was Tebow, of all people, taking responsibility for Hernandez hitting a man outside a bar, saying in the documentary he should’ve gotten Hernandez out of a “racially-charged” situation sooner.

10. Ignoring the impact of the Pouncey twins, who were critical in the development of the team’s rare instinct and physical drive.

11. In 2009, Florida graduate assistant coach Zach Smith was arrested on a charge of aggravated battery on his pregnant wife, Courtney. Meyer sent staff member Hiram deFries — who he called his “Life Coach” — to her home in order to convince her to drop the charges, Courtney told Action Network’s Brett McMurphy.

deFries followed Urban to Ohio State, and Zach Smith’s domestic violence issues at Florida and Ohio State were eventually exposed by McMurphy’s reporting.

Meyer stated in the Netflix documentary that former Ohio State coach Earle Bruce was his mentor. Smith is the grandson of Bruce, and the problems that followed him to Ohio State eventually led to Meyer’s 3-game suspension in 2018.

Meyer retired from Ohio State at the end of the season, citing medical issues.

12. Star DE Carlos Dunlap missing the 2009 SEC Championship Game — the game the documentary says was the end of Meyer’s magical run — because of a DUI charge.

13. At one point during the 2008 season, multiple sources said Harvin physically attacked wide receivers coach Billy Gonzales, grabbing him by the neck and throwing him to the ground. Two assistants pulled Harvin off Gonzales — but Harvin was never disciplined.

Meyer told me later in 2012 for a story I wrote at Sporting News, “Something did happen and something was handled. I don’t think it’s fair to Percy Harvin or Billy Gonzales to talk about it.”

14. In 2010, star RB Chris Rainey was arrested on a stalking charge after he texted his girlfriend, “Time to die, bitch.” Two weeks later, he scored a touchdown in a critical overtime win over Georgia.

15. Star CB Janoris Jenkins failed a drug test at Florida under Meyer and was arrested for his part in a bar fight. He was later arrested twice on charges of for possession of marijuana within the first few months under new coach Will Muschamp, and was kicked off the team.

Jenkins later told the Orlando Sentinel: “If Meyer were still the coach at Florida, I’d still be there.”

16. Meyer hid failed drug tests at Florida, multiple sources told me in 2012, by having players wear walking boots on game day — instead of admitting players were sitting out as part of university policy.

17. In 2007, OT Ronnie Wilson was charged with aggravated assault, battery and use of display of a concealed weapon during commission of a felony, after police said he shot an semiautomatic rifle after arguing with another man.

Wilson was suspended for a season, brought back in 2008 and eventually kicked off the team after reportedly failing a drug test.

18. In 2007, S Jamar Hornsby was cited for misdemeanor property damage and criminal mischief for allegedly throwing a man onto the hood of a car during a fight. He wasn’t punished by Meyer.

He later was arrested for unauthorized use of a credit card after making more than 70 fraudulent charges on the gas credit card of a female UF student who died seven months earlier. He was then kicked off the team.

19. Meyer’s “Circle of Trust” of players he protected because they were the elite of the team — the very thing that led to the program-deflating entitlement. When I asked Meyer about the Circle of Trust in 2012, he said, “I’ve never heard of that in my life.”

In 2014, on the field of the Superdome in New Orleans after Ohio State upset Alabama in the Playoff semifinal, I asked Ohio State DT Michael Bennett how Meyer changed things so quickly, and Bennett responded, “It’s our Brotherhood of Trust, man.”

20. In 2009, Meyer threatened Orlando Sentinel reporter Jeremy Fowler for using a quote from Gators WR Deonte Thompson about Tebow that multiple media outlets used.

Meyer confronted Fowler after practice, during a postgame media opportunity, and called Fowler, “a bad guy.”

“If that was my son, we’d be going at it right now,” Meyer said. “Be very careful.”

The film ends with Meyer reminiscing about the Florida years, saying, “I will never forget that day that I walked into The Swamp, and I thought, this is the place where magic could happen. And it did.”

Depends on your definition of magic.