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SANTA CLARA, Calif. — The biggest newsmaker from the 49ers’ OTA practice Tuesday didn’t practice at all.
Quarterback Brock Purdy, who’s been limited to throwing light items like towels so far this month, said he’s on track to throw a football next week, the biggest step yet in his recovery from elbow surgery. That puts him right on schedule — and maybe a couple of days ahead of schedule — to be back at full strength at some point before the start of the regular season.
“I feel good, the arm’s been feeling good,” Purdy said after practice.
Coach Kyle Shanahan and general manager John Lynch have said for months they were optimistic Purdy would return to practice at some point in training camp and be ready for the team’s first regular-season game, which is Sept. 10 in Pittsburgh. Asked Tuesday whether that meant early in training camp or late in those sessions, Shanahan declined to give a specific timeline.
Brock Purdy speaks to reporters after Tuesday’s practice. (Godofredo A. Vásquez / Associated Press)
“We’re hoping for Week 1,” he said of Purdy’s availability. “And we feel pretty optimistic about that.”
Purdy has been building up the strength in his arm slowly since his March 10 procedure, and he said everything has mostly returned to normal with the arm. For example, he said he’s lifting weights like he normally does.
To this point, however, he hasn’t attempted to throw a football. He’s been side-by-side with the team’s other quarterbacks since the start of the offseason program. But when they drop back and release a football in practices, he’s been using a towel.
“Brock’s healthy in every other aspect,” Shanahan said. “So for Brock, to still be able to do his drops, all his footwork and stuff and you (also) want to be able to simulate a throwing motion. And that’s hard with nothing in your arm. So we use a towel instead.”
NFL teams can now dress third QB on game days
The 49ers practiced Monday, too, but Tuesday’s OTA was the first that was open to reporters. Here are other observations.
• Trey Lance, who spent part of the offseason working with throwing coach Jeff Christensen in Dallas, looked like he had a smoother, more compact delivery. With Purdy out of action, Lance took all of the first-team repetitions while Sam Darnold worked with the second-team group.
Shanahan said that would “even out” over time as Darnold becomes more familiar with the offense. He also noted that at this stage of the offseason, practices mainly consist of seven-on-seven situations and that none of the 49ers’ top receivers are participating. So “first-team” offense is a relative term.
Lance said he started to feel fully recovered in late March from the ankle injury that ended his 2022 season and that he’s as healthy as he’s been in a while. At this time last year, he was still dealing with the effects of a 2021 broken index finger that forced him to relearn how to properly grip a football.
“Wrist, hand, arm, shoulder — it all kind of connects, obviously,” he said. “Yeah, it bugged a lot of other things and it was hard to find a way to throw (with the ball) finishing off my middle finger and changing my grip and things like that.”
This offseason, he said, he “focused on the things I need to focus on.”
49ers’ Trey Lance made ‘substantial jump’ working alongside Patrick Mahomes
• Tuesday’s seven-on-seven drills meant that there were no linemen on the field. Both Lance and Darnold finished 11-for-15 on their attempts. Darnold seemed like the more aggressive of the two, including on a deep pass down the sideline to speedster Danny Gray.
The most accurate passer was the fourth quarterback, Brandon Allen. He was 6-for-6 on his attempts, which included a long pass down the middle of the field to tight end Troy Fumagalli.
• A number of prominent 49ers either didn’t attend the voluntary practice or were held out of the session as a precaution. That list included Nick Bosa, Trent Williams, Deebo Samuel, Javon Hargrave, Talanoa Hufanga and Ray-Ray McCloud.
Fred Warner was present and helped coach up young linebackers like Marcelino McCrary-Ball, who lined up at middle linebacker. But Warner didn’t take part. The same was true for fellow linebacker Dre Greenlaw, cornerback Charvarius Ward and receiver Jauan Jennings.
• The two most high-profile players who took part in the practice: running back Christian McCaffrey and tight end George Kittle. McCaffrey seemed to be practicing at regular-season speed.
“I’m used to it,” Darnold, who was a teammate of McCaffrey’s in Carolina, said after practice. “He has a work ethic that’s never going to change.”
• The most prominent defensive player Tuesday was the team’s new nickel cornerback, Isaiah Oliver. At a little over 6 feet tall and weighing roughly 205 pounds, Oliver is the biggest player the team’s had at that position in recent memory.
He didn’t have any trouble moving his weight. He broke up two short passes from Lance and another from Darnold and otherwise seemed to be all over the field. Oliver is wearing No. 22, the same number Carlos Rogers — who served as nickel cornerback — had when he was with San Francisco a decade ago.
• While Oliver was prolific, the best defensive play was turned in by rookie cornerback Darrell Luter Jr. The fifth-round pick seemed to be a step behind Gray when Darnold uncorked a deep pass down the sideline. But he caught up to the play and knocked the ball away, prompting his defensive teammates to come running off the sideline to congratulate him.
• With Ward not practicing, Deommodore Lenoir and Samuel Womack III were the first-team cornerbacks. Luter and Ambry Thomas worked with the second unit. With Hufanga absent, Tashaun Gipson Sr. and George Odum were the first-string safeties with top draft pick Ji’Ayir Brown and Tayler Hawkins working with the second group. Another defensive back, Qwuantrezz Knight, had his hand in a cast and did not practice.
• Two other rookie standouts on Tuesday: Seventh-round picks Brayden Willis and Ronnie Bell. Willis had a nice one-handed snag of a fastball from Darnold in the middle of the field. Bell, meanwhile, was the most prolific receiver of the day, just as he was at the 49ers’ rookie minicamp earlier this month. This is the very start of the spring season, of course, and it’s impossible to make any real assessments. But suffice to say, Bell has gotten off to a nice start.
• With Williams absent, Jaylon Moore lined up at left tackle with the first-team unit. Colton McKivitz, as expected, is the new starting right tackle, taking over for Mike McGlinchey, who signed with the Broncos in the offseason.
• Two defensive line starters, Bosa and Hargrave, were absent. Their starting spots were filled by Drake Jackson and Javon Kinlaw, respectively. Jackson looks more muscular, especially in his upper body, than he did a year ago. Kinlaw, meanwhile, looks slimmer and is starting to resemble tall, linear teammate Arik Armstead in terms of his silhouette.
• Finally, here’s what happened in the 49ers’ kicker battle: Both rookie Jake Moody and veteran Zane Gonzalez got four attempts, the last from approximately 50 yards from the right hashmark into the wind. Both made their first three attempts … but missed the fourth wide left.
(Top photo of Trey Lance on Tuesday: Godofredo A. Vásquez / Associated Press)