Following the 2013 season, there was a mass exodus of talent from the SEC’s wide receiver ranks. The 2014 season was dominated by one man, Amari Cooper, who is on his way to the NFL. Despite losing all that talent over two years, the 2015 season will see a major resurgence out wide. Several teams have enough wide receiver talent to supply three teams.

Which team has the most talent at wide receiver heading into spring practices? Let’s count them down.

5. Alabama

Key members: Cam Sims, Robert Foster, ArDarius Stewart, Chris Black, Raheem Falkins, Calvin Ridley

The Crimson Tide make the list on sheer talent alone. Every name listed here was a four- or five-star recruit, and many of them are still very young and inexperienced. With Lane Kiffin calling the shots, the chances of at least one player having a monster season are very high. Adding the top high school receiver in the nation, Calvin Ridley, adds to a ridiculous pool of talent in Tuscaloosa. Kiffin will have to hope that the young guys, as well as likely starting quarterback Jacob Coker, are ready to go by Septebmer.

4. Tennessee

Key members: Pig Howard, Marquez North, Von Pearson, Josh Malone, Preston Williams

The original Wide Receiver U is on its way back to prominence. Howard, the diminutive underneath receiver, was a surprise breakout performer in 2014, leading the Vols in both catches and receiving yards. North and Pearson both have the physical skills to dominate SEC cornerbacks, although both were a bit inconsistent last year. Another year of experience should have them both on the rise, along with Malone, a rising sophomore. Preston Williams, one of the premier wide receivers coming out of high school this year, will have a chance to make an immediate impact for the up-and-coming Volunteers.

3. Ole Miss

Key members: Laquon Treadwell, Cody Core, Markell Pack, DaMarkus Lodge, Van Jefferson

Once he’s fully healthy — and he should be fine by fall practices — the Rebels will have the conference’s best individual receiver in Treadwell, a 6-foot-2, 230 pound beast out wide. Core stepped up alongside Vince Sanders during Treadwell’s absence at the end of last season, while Pack showed flashes of his potential in his first season on the field. Ole Miss came up big in the last few weeks of recruiting, landing both Jefferson and Lodge in recruiting battles with SEC rivals. Both have the size, athleticism and skill to make an immediate impact for the Rebels. Like Alabama, though, Hugh Freeze has to hope his quarterback situation pans out.

2. LSU

Key members: Travin Dural, Malachi Dupre, Trey Quinn, John Diarse, Tyron Johnson

LSU’s quarterback situation is perhaps the most troubling in the SEC, especially for a team talented enough to play with anyone at every other position on the field. One of the Tigers biggest strengths is the young, talented group of receivers on hand in Baton Rouge. Dural proved himself as the premiere home-run threat in the SEC in 2014, while the freshman trio of Dupre, Quinn and Diarse all got significant playing time in their debut seasons. LSU landed a potential superstar in Johnson, the top-rated recruit in Louisiana, and on signing day the Tigers flipped two talented prospects in Derrick Dillon and Brandon Martin, as well as long-time commit Jazz Ferguson. If LSU can find a way to get the ball to it’s receivers with any regularity, especially with teams stuffing the box to stop Leonard Fournette, this group has the chance to be more prolific the Odell Beckham-Jarvis Landry duo from 2013.

1. Texas A&M

Key members: Josh Reynolds, Speedy Noil, Ricky Seals-Jones, Edward Pope, Boone Niederhofer, Christian Kirk

The pass-happy Aggies have every reason to want to throw the ball when you look at the collection of receivers in College Station. Reynolds came out of nowhere (well, actually, junior college) to set A&M’s single-season touchdown record, a lanky receiver capable of hauling in passes all over the field. Outside of Reynolds, Texas A&M has a handful of physically dominant receivers in Noil, who is as good a jump-ball receiver as there is in the SEC despite standing under 6-feet tall, and Seals-Jones, a receiver built more like a tank. Add in Kirk, who brings a different dynamic as a shifty, 5-foot-10 speedster, and you have the most talented and diverse group of receivers in the SEC.