Tony Logan produced Maryland's first punt return touchdown in more than six years last weekend.
He had plenty of help from his fellow receivers along the way.
While Logan and Torrey Smith are the most prominent part of the Terrapins' special teams unit, they aren't the only wideouts in significant roles.
Kerry Boykins, Kevin Dorsey, Webb Dulin, Quintin McCree and LaQuan Williams were also on the field for the punt return. Emani Lee-Odai is a major special teams contributor when healthy.
"We're always told, ourselves and the running backs, we have to uplift this team," Dorsey said. "We're the heart and soul of the team, and sometimes we have to make a play. We take pride in almost everything we do, whether it's catching the pass or just making a block on kickoff or kickoff return."
As Dorsey looked around the wide receivers meeting room this week, he saw six guys who had receptions against Florida International last week and nine who played. Those with a catch did not include Logan, who is averaging 25.2 yards a return.
It's enough to prompt some curiosity about how it all came about.
Randomly, it turns out --- though there is a common purpose among the players in the unit.
"I don't think it was a conscious effort," Dorsey said. "The opportunity was there and we just said 'We'll do it.' The thing about is we're trying to change the image of the receiver always being the pretty boy who won;t go out there and make that hit and won't go out there and do this and won't go and do what people consider the ground work. We're just trying to change how the receiver position is looked at."
That's already happening. Dorsey and Boykins in particular are special teams mainstays. Williams, Maryland's starting slot receiver, recently switched the photo on his Twitter page to one of him making a special teams tackle.
"This is the first place I've ever been where the receivers are the core of your special teams unit," special teams coordinator Charles Bankins said. "Usually, it's the linebackers and safeties and running backs."
The more-the-merrier approach is finally encroaching into the offense. Last year, much was made of Maryland's depth, but it was ultimately Smith, Adrian Cannon and Ronnie Tyler who wound up with the bulk of the work.
This season, seven wideouts have at least one catch in the first month --- and only Smith has more than six.
"I would say last game would be the unveiling of what we're going to do from now on," Dorsey said. "Just play everybody. Everybody can make a play. Everybody can catch, everybody's fast, everybody brings something different to the table."