Jermaine Eluemunor, a 6-foot-5, 320-pound four-star offensive lineman from Lackawanna College in Scranton, Pa., has had an interesting recruitment.
Eluemunor was born in England and moved to the United States in 2008, and played his high school football at Morristown (N.J.) Morris Knolls.
In one season, Eluemunor went from not being recruited to one of the top junior college prospects in the nation and as a result his recruiting took off very quickly this spring.
He hauled in offers from nearly 20 schools but chose UCLA after a visit there in June. However, things changed and he made the decision to commit to Arkansas after taking a trip there in late July.
He made his third commitment on Monday, switching from Arkansas to Texas A&M. He announced via Twitter.
"I have decided to flip my commitment to the Aggies for more than one reason it felt like home and I like where the program is headed," Eluemunor reported.
"I want to thank all the coaches at Arkansas for their time and especially the fans you guys are awesome I hope nothing but the best for Ark(ansas)."
The Scout.com four-star prospect says that he has found his home and is shutting down his recruitment. The Aggies are it.
"I am shutting down my recruitment for good and I will not be taking any calls from any other coaches and I am done with my visits," Eluemunor informed.
Eluemunor is rated as an offensive guard can easily play offensive tackle. He could be an even better fit inside due to his nasty streak and his ability to drive-block.
Scout Eval - Even at his size, he is athletic, flexible, changes direction well, has very good knee bend, good footwork and he is strong. He has a tendency to play too fast sometimes, which translates into being off-balance, and at times he needs to be more patient instead of reaching. However, the good far outweighs the areas he needs to improve upon. Eluemunor does a ton of things well, which is why he is a four-star prospect, and he has the talent to be a very good offensive tackle, be it on the right side or the left side. The biggest question, though, is adjusting to the speed and strength of the SEC, and just how quickly he can do it.