Coming out of Okeechobee High School, Pryor was a consensus four-star running back prospect. Pryor rushed for 2,281 yards and 20 TDs as a senior. He earned 4A All-State honors twice after piling up more than 4,000 rushing yards and 40 TDs over his final two seasons. Pryor ultimately chose FSU after entertaining 17 FBS offers, including Florida, South Carolina, North Carolina, Boston College and Wake Forest.
As a true freshman, Pryor played in all 13 games, and earned four starts. He had 27 carries for 156 yards and four touchdowns. He also added a receiving touchdown. In 2010, Pryor had 23 carries for 112 yards and four touchdowns. As a receiver, he caught 12 passes for 69 yards and three touchdowns. In his junior year, Pryor had 27 carries for 74 yards and two touchdowns. He added one receiving score on six catches. Pryor’s final year was his best as a ball carrier. He carried the ball 47 times for 376 yards and eight touchdowns.
Powerfully built lower half. Athletic. Impressive cut blocker. Shows good technique and uses this skill in both the run and pass game. Understands positioning and leverage. Shows consistent hand positioning. Keeps legs moving on contact. Shows the natural ability to pluck the football and turn up field.
Is a bit of a 'tweener, as he's most effective when his bulk is more like that of a running back. Narrow upper body, lacks great functional power. Won't push or drive defenders out of the hole. Will waste some steps in the backfield. Struggles with moving targets.
Pryor is an athletic fullback with a powerful lower body. He's not a powerful blocker, but does a nice job with hand and body positioning, in addition to impressive cut blocking skills. The big issue for him is to prove he can maintain his athletic advantage while having adequate bulk for a fullback.
Future Hall of Famer
A once-in-a-generation type prospect who could change how his position is played
An impact player with the ability/intangibles to become a Pro Bowl player. Expect to start immediately except in a unique situation (i.e. behind a veteran starter).
A quality player who will contribute to the team early on and is expected to develop into a starter. A reliable player who brings value to the position.
A prospect with the ability to make team as a backup/role player. Needs to be a special teams contributor at applicable positions. Players in the high range of this category might have long-term potential.
A player with solid measurables, intangibles, college achievements, or a developing skill that warrants an opportunity in an NFL camp. In the right situation, he could earn a place on a 53-man roster, but most likely will be a practice squad player or a camp body.