NEW ORLEANS, LA – JANUARY 01: Ezekiel Elliott #15 of the Ohio State Buckeye helmet is seen on the sidelines prior to the start of the game during the All State Sugar Bowl at the Mercedes-Benz Superdome on January 1, 2015 in New Orleans, Louisiana. (Photo by Streeter Lecka/Getty Images)With a new regime taking over Ohio State for next season, it appears Ryan Day will have another assistant coach to replace for 2019.Ohio State already began its overhaul by parting ways with Greg Schiano at defensive coordinator. The Buckeyes showed major flaws on defense last year, which is the main reason behind these changes on the staff.Schiano won’t be the only defensive coach departing Ohio State this winter, especially considering that Day will want different assistants than Urban Meyer.Bill Davis has only been with the Buckeyes for two seasons, but he’s also spent two decades taking various assistant jobs in the NFL.There were rumors that Davis could potentially leave Columbus ahead of the upcoming season, and Tuesday, the linebackers coach announced his future intentions on Twitter. It turns out that he’ll leave Ohio State and pursue another opportunity to coach in the NFL.Here is his message to Buckeye Nation:Thank you, Buckeye Nation. pic.twitter.com/ZLIFxwV7wH— Bill Davis (@CoachBillDavis) January 8, 2019It’ll be interesting to see if the linebacker corps can improve with another leader coaching the unit. Last season was full of inconsistent play in the front seven, but that could change with better technique.Day will have ways to go before he reaches the status of Meyer, and there is no denying that he’ll have to meet championship expectations. However, it’s easy to be impressed by his recent decisions to reignite Ohio State’s defense.
Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. “Kellogg’s is working hard to eliminate food waste in our manufacturing processes and give our consumers the wholesome products they love with minimum impact on the planet. Our approach has delivered a 12.5 per cent reduction on food waste in our UK sites this year.”Alison Watson, from Seven Brothers Brewery in Salford, said: “Seven Brothers Brewery is delighted to be working with Kellogg’s on a project which uses edible but not-sellable cereal.“Kellogg recognises that it has an important role to play in reducing food waste, and that includes finding uses for edible food that doesn’t make it into the cereal box. The cereal is perfectly safe to eat but the flakes might be too big, too small or broken so not good enough for our packs. “We plan to create three beers including a Hoppy IPA which will be launched this month and sold in our Ancoats bar and the Dockyard, MediaCityUK.” Consumers concerned about their carbon footprint will soon be able to drink beer and assuage their guilt over the environment at the same time as Kelloggs releases a beer made from leftover cornflakes.As shoppers increasingly worry about the environmental impact of their purchases, companies have had to find creative ways to minimise food waste.The cereal company is the latest to join this trend, making beer out of the cornflakes at their factories which would otherwise be waste product.‘Throw Away IPA’, made by Seven Bro7thers Brewery in Manchester, uses “upcycled” cornflakes which are too big, small or overcooked to go in a box of breakfast cereal as a proportion of the wheat grain which goes into the beer.A spokesperson for Kelloggs said that around 30 per cent of the grain content of the beer will be cornflakes, and 70 per cent wheat.It is added during the “mash” process and reportedly sweetens the taste.The IPA, which is “cornflake golden” in colour, is also helping food distribution charity FareShare, as 10p from each can purchased will be donated to the cause.Corporate social responsibility manager for Kellogg’s UK, Kate Prince, said: “Kellogg’s is always exploring different and sustainable ways to reduce food waste in its factories. So it is great to be involved in such a fun initiative with a local supplier.