Georgia-Auburn: TV Channel, Game Time, how to watch online, odds for week 5 game (October 3, 2020)

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Georgia wide receiver George Pickens

The No. 4 Georgia football Bulldogs will play its home opener Saturday, October 3 against the No. 7 Auburn Tigers. Below you can find the information on the Georgia football-Auburn TV channel, game time, odds and online streaming option.

This edition of the Deep South’s Oldest Rivalry will be the first time since 1936 that the game has been played before November. The game will also be the first matchup between top-10 teams in the 2020 season. ESPN’s College GameDay will be on hand to preview the game.

Georgia is coming off a 37-10 win over Arkansas in Week 4. Auburn won its first game of the season, beating Kentucky 29-13.

Georgia-Auburn: TV channel

The Georgia football-Auburn game will be broadcast on ESPN. Chris Fowler, Kirk Herbstreit and Allison Williams will be announcing the game. ESPN’s College GameDay will be on hand as well to watch the game.

Georgia -Auburn: Game time

The Georgia football-Auburn game time is 7:30 p.m. ET.

Georgia-Auburn: How to watch online

You can watch the Georgia football-Auburn game using the WatchESPN app. You must have a subscription to watch.

Georgia-Auburn: Odds

The Georgia Bulldogs are a 7.5-point favorite over the Auburn Tigers according to The Over/Under for the game is 44.5 points.

Georgia-Auburn: Radio

Georgia fans can listen to the Georgia football-Auburn game on 95.5FM WSB or AM750 WSB.

What Georgia football coach Kirby Smart said about Auburn

On Auburn quarterback Bo Nix…

“He’s got a vertical passing game. He’s got a great arm. He makes really good decisions. I think the dink-and-dunk is the decision making he has, and it gives him the opportunity to not throw picks. Quarterbacks avoid picks because they don’t throw into situations that are adverse. He’s got a really good set of receivers when you talk about experience in the SEC with the guys they got at wideout. Those guys seem like they’ve been playing there forever. Seth’s [Williams] one of the best there is, [Eli] Stove’s been there forever, and we know how fast [Anthony] Schwartz is. They’ve got a lot of good wideouts, in terms of their skill set on offense. He’s got guys to protect him around it. He’s a coach’s son, has been around the game his whole life. He knows good decisions, and he’s a really good athlete. People don’t understand how good of a runner he is.”

On his response to Auburn head coach Gus Malzahn’s comment that UGA is the most talented team in the SEC…

“If you ask somebody the week of the game—the team they are playing will have the most talent in the league. Then the next week, that team will have the most talent, then the next week that team will have the most talent. That’s called coach speak. So, thanks Gus [Malzahn]. He has the most talent in the SEC, himself.”

On the Auburn game being played earlier in the season, regardless of the pandemic…

“My support or disgruntle of it doesn’t matter. It is what it is. I don’t really care when we play, who we play, it’s who we play that I care about. We have Auburn this week. I’m excited because I think they have a really good football team. Two months ago, three months ago, we didn’t even know if we were going to have this game, so I am certainly excited that we are and that our kids get the opportunity to play in an electric environment.”

On his thoughts on the Georgia-Auburn rivalry…
“I’m probably not versed in history as well as I should be. I say this with much respect, I grew up a high school football fan. I did not know a lot about college football. I grew up going up on Saturday to watch the [junior varsity] team play and washed the uniforms. My games were always on Friday nights, and those were my heroes. I didn’t get to really watch the long-time, early-80s—I didn’t really start paying attention to Georgia-Auburn until I got to Georgia. Probably in high school is when I started really noticing the game because I had friends at Auburn, and I had friends at Georgia. But, I obviously played in some really classic battles—the first ever overtime game, I guess in the SEC—maybe in college football. I was a part of that one. I was a part of heart-breaking losses to them, and some big wins.”

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