Projecting Tennessee Titans depth chart, needs on first day of offseason workouts as draft looms

Ready or not, here come the 2024 Tennessee Titans.

Starting on Monday, Titans can report for voluntary workouts. This marks the official start of team activities for coach Brian Callahan and his staff. The Titans' roster clearly isn't complete; there's still the NFL draft and summer free agency available before the Titans convene for training camp. But after the flurry of moves that landed new starters in every position group, a more complete picture of what the roster should look like in July is taking shape.

So, as this regime's first set of workouts get underway, let's take a look at what the depth chart looks like heading into workouts, what holes have been filled and which areas still need a little bit of help.


  1. Will Levis

  2. Mason Rudolph

  3. Malik Willis

Levis enters 2024 as the unquestioned starter. Rudolph, formerly of the Pittsburgh Steelers, is a valuable commodity as a backup who's proven he can step in off the bench and win. Willis, now playing for his third offensive coordinator in three years, has an uphill climb toward ever capitalizing on the potential the Titans initially saw in him.

Running back

  1. Tony Pollard

  2. Tyjae Spears

  3. Hassan Haskins

  4. Julius Chestnut

Pollard comes in from Dallas as the high-priced addition, but it's fair to expect he and Spears to play similarly sized roles. Haskins and Chestnut played three combined games in 2023 and make sense as depth pieces for now, but it wouldn't be a shock to see the Titans draft or sign another bigger-bodied running back.

Wide receiver

  1. Calvin Ridley

  2. DeAndre Hopkins

  3. Treylon Burks

  4. Nick Westbrook-Ikhine

  5. Kyle Philips

Ridley and Hopkins make one heckuva one-two punch. Beyond that, the receiving corps still needs some work. Burks and Philips will need to stay healthy and prove they can be consistent to avoid losing playing time to another rookie or veteran addition.

Tight end

  1. Chig Okonkwo

  2. Josh Whyle

Practice squadder Thomas Odukoya is the only other tight end on the roster, a far cry from the depth the Titans usually carries at the position. Okonkwo and Whyle are still young, but don't be surprised if the Titans devote a draft pick to a tight end for the third-straight year to continue restocking the room.

Offensive tackle

  1. Dillon Radunz

  2. Nicholas Petit-Frere

  3. Jaelyn Duncan

  4. John Ojukwu

Clearly the Titans need some top-line help at tackle. That's probably going to come by way of a pick (or maybe two) in the early rounds of the draft. As of now, though, the Titans have a gaggle of players who've shown varying degrees of competence competing for roster spots, and potentially the right tackle job.

APRIL CHECKLIST: Four best-case scenarios where Tennessee Titans can crush April free agency, NFL draft


  1. Peter Skoronski

  2. Daniel Brunskill

  3. Saahdiq Charles

Charles started 10 games for Washington last year, and there's no reason he can't compete for starting time with Brunskill. Radunz also got some time at guard last year, making him a depth option too. But Skoronski's progress heading into Year 2 is the most important development to monitor.


  1. Lloyd Cushenberry III

The Titans are paying Cushenberry to be one of the league's best centers, but there's room for the Titans to add another center before training camp. Brunskill is the only other player with NFL center experience.

Interior defensive line

  1. Jeffery Simmons

  2. Sebastian Joseph-Day

  3. TK McLendon Jr.

  4. Keondre Coburn

  5. Quinton Bohanna

Bohanna and Coburn are still around after the Titans added them late last season, and McLendon is back after contributing some as an undrafted rookie. But the Titans will be best served looking for another interior defender or two to pair with Simmons and Joseph-Day, the free-agent acquisition.

Edge rushers

  1. Harold Landry

  2. Arden Key

  3. Rashad Weaver

  4. Caleb Murphy

Landry and Key are proven commodities. Weaver and Murphy less so. Depth is a bit of a concern here, so the Titans should be in the market to target a pass rusher or two in the draft.


  1. Kenneth Murray Jr.

  2. Jack Gibbens

  3. Otis Reese

Murray was acquired from the Chargers to join Gibbens and Reese, holdovers from the previous regime. This is a mostly unproven room, but Murray still has room to grow as a former first-round pick and it'll be interesting to see what steps forward Reese can take after getting major opportunities.

SET UP FOR WHAT? Tennessee Titans may have set up Will Levis for greatness in Year 2 — or made huge mistake


  1. L'Jarius Sneed

  2. Chidobe Awuzie

  3. Roger McCreary

  4. Eric Garror

  5. Tre Avery

Sneed, Awuzie and McCreary give the Titans a top-tier cornerback room. Garror acquitted himself fairly well as a rookie. There's room to add another body, but it's not the biggest need. And don't forget former first-round pick Caleb Farley is lurking on roster, still pushing to live up to his billing.


  1. Amani Hooker

  2. Elijah Molden

Matthew Jackson and Mike Brown are depth as needed. But safety has to be another position where the Titans are considering adding through the draft.

MOCK DRAFT: Tennessee Titans mock draft: Aggressive gamble nets 2 first-round picks, high-upside stars

Special teams

  • Kicker: Nick Folk

  • Punter: Ryan Stonehouse

  • Long snapper: Morgan Cox

This trio shouldn't have to change, but if Stonehouse isn't back from injury in time for the start of the season, Ty Zentner is still under contract as well.

Nick Suss is the Titans beat writer for The Tennessean. Contact Nick at Follow Nick on X, the platform formerly called Twitter, @nicksuss.

This article originally appeared on Nashville Tennessean: Projecting Tennessee Titans depth chart on report day, before NFL draft