On national television A.J. Harmon drops Clemson and picks Georgia - Saying "I am doing this for Wadley, Georgia."
Chris Burnette commits to the Bulldogs' coaches a quietly in the middle of January to become the Dawgs' first commitment of 2009.
ECI teammates Washaun Ealey and Dexter Moody commit to the Bulldogs. Hearing Georgia accepted the verbal from one linebacker, another, Chase Vasser, commits later that night.
Zach Mettenberger, a local quarterback with huge upside, picks the school he grew up pulling for.
Georgia signs 23 players including A.J. Green to pull the #5 class in the country according to Scout.com. However, the Dawgs miss out on Dwayne Allen, who picks Clemson on Signing Day even though he held a press conference two days before announcing that he was going to Georgia.
Georgia, the #6 seed from the SEC East, beats a #1, #2 and #3 seed to win the SEC Tournament. The Bulldogs won four games in four days - including two in one day (also surviving a tornado) - to win the SEC for the first time since 1990.
Dennis Felton's Bulldogs fight, but can not get past Xavier in the NCAA Tournament.
Georgia finishes up a rather dull G-Day with the news that Abry Jones, one of the top defensive tackles in the South, committed to them.
Dallas Lee, who plays offensive and defensive line for Buford, picks his childhood favorite to play for in college.
Aaron Murray, arguably the top signal caller in the country, picks Georgia over Florida. The commitment is considered a major coup for the Dawgs.
Memphis' Austin Long picks the Bulldogs. A powerful offensive tackle, Long is yet another out-of-state pick up for the Dawgs.
Valdosta's Mike Gilliard picks Georgia over a number of schools. Gilliard is the Dawgs' third linebacker commitment for the class.
Georgia Baseball finishes a magical season one win short of the national title.
Jordan Love commits to the Bulldogs.
Arthur Lynch announces that he will be going to Georgia at a press conference in his hometown.
Toby Jackson reaffirms his commitment to Georgia.
#1 Georgia opens the season with a 45-21 win over Georgia Southern. The Bulldogs lost the #1 ranking they entered the season with only one day after their first win of the season. Mascot UGA VII was introduced to the Bulldog Nation before the game.
Knowshon Moreno steals the show in Georgia's 56-17 win over Central Michigan.
Georgia survives another scare from South Carolina this time with a goal line stand.
For the first time in decades Georgia plays a regular season game across the Mississippi River. The Dawgs stomp Arizona State 27-10.
Alabama slams Georgia 41-30. The Bulldogs' third blackout turns Georgia's season south.
Derrick Lott, a defensive lineman from North Cobb, picks Georgia days after getting a written offer from the Dawgs.
Georgia has its way with Tennessee - beating the Vols for the first time since 2005.
Georgia jumped out to a 14-0 lead over Vandy, but struggled to put them away. Still, Georgia won 24-14.
Rantavious Wooten picks the Dawgs the Monday after the win over Vanderbilt.
Georgia thrashes LSU 52-38. It appears the Dawgs are back on track, but the defense surrenders 30 points for the second, but not last, time in 2008.
In what was billed as one of the biggest games between the two rivals, Georgia falls apart totally in the third quarter - Florida punished the Dawgs 49-10. Florida coach Urban Meyer calls timeouts in the closing moments of the game to rub in the loss.
Matthew Stafford finds A.J. Green for the game-winning touchdown with minutes left in the 4th quarter in Georgia's 42-38 win. Demarcus Dobbs intercepts a Kentucky pass to preserve the win.
Georgia beats Auburn for the third consecutive time (for the first time since 1980-82). Still, it takes another goal line stand to preserve the 17-13 win.
In perhaps the most disappointing result in a year of disappointing results, Georgia Tech beats Georgia for the first time since 2000. The Bulldogs allow 45 points to the Yellow Jackets - the most Tech scored on the Dawgs since 1999.
Georgia accepts a bid to the 2009 Capital One Bowl to play Michigan State.