Even as he watched his brother Tramain sign to play Division I football and have success at Texas Tech, Millwood's Brandon Swindall wasn't sure that football was going to be his path. "I didn't think about it much then,” Swindall said. "It really wasn't until last year that I started thinking of myself as a guy that could play D-I football. I just started making plays.” And Swindall certainly made them. He finished his junior season with 744 yards receiving and 11 touchdowns on 38 catches. He also contributed significantly on defense, with 43 tackles and four interceptions. Swindall's future, though, lies at the receiver position. The senior-to-be is currently No. 30 on The Oklahoman's Super 30 list. "Him and his brother are such spitting images of each other,” Millwood assistant coach Kevin Cox said. "Right now, Brandon is probably more developed than Tramain was at this time. "And I think a lot of it has to do with having Tramain around to bounce stuff off of as far as running routes and everything else it takes to be a receiver at the next level.” The 6-foot-3 Swindall has shown an ability to go up and get the ball in traffic. In the Falcons' third-round playoff win over Verdigris, Swindall used his leaping ability to pull in a touchdown pass right before halftime that put the Falcons up 21-0 and all but secured their semifinal berth. He also came down with a jump ball in a game against Jones earlier in the season, leaping over a defensive back to pull in a ball that had been overthrown. It was that play, Swindall said, that got him thinking that he could make a run at playing big-time college football. "I just started making plays as the season went on,” Swindall said. "That's when I really realized that I could be pretty good.” Right now, Swindall holds an offer from Tulsa. But as his exposure increases six teammates who also hold Division I offers, the attention on Swindall figures to take off. All seven of those Millwood players who will be senior next year have Division I offers. And while Josh Turner is the consensus No. 1 prospect in the state from the Class of 2011, Swindall is the unquestioned No. 1 receiver for the Falcons. "Everybody gets so wrapped up in Josh, trying to double team him,” Cox said. "We just say, 'Go ahead.' We've got Brandon. Josh is the No. 1 recruit in the state but Swindall is out No. 1 receiver. When we've got third and 10, more often than not, we're throwing to Brandon.” Cox said he expects a wave of offers once the first BCS program takes a chance. "He might not be the fastest wide receiver in the state but he's the most polished,” Cox said. "His football IQ is so good that it sets him apart. "People want to see him get bigger and faster and he's working on that. He's just not fully developed yet. But as he gets stronger, he's going to get faster, and people are going to notice.” And although the brothers talk about the mechanics of playing receiver, there's not much talk about the recruiting process. Tramain Swindall graduated from Millwood in 2007 and after redshirting for a year has been one of Texas Tech's top receivers in each of the last two seasons. But the brothers avoid football recruiting talk. "He basically wants me to do it on my own,” Brandon Swindall said. "He doesn't want his input in it. He wants me to do it by myself.” At Millwood, though, recruiting is almost impossible to go alone.