"They just have to be in-game and see how the game flows, because it goes a lot faster than high school. They'll get adjusted to that on their own," Wells said. "But as far as keeping their minds and their spirits up and their confidence up, I think I have a good feel for that. When to talk to them, when not to, when to let them learn on their own, when to take them aside and tell them what they did wrong and how to correct their mistakes."
Wells, however, said he is more interested in seeing how they perform as the season progresses.