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Georgia Bulldogs Repeat as National Champions, Overpower TCU in Dominant Performance

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The Georgia Bulldogs secured their place as the top team in college football once again by trouncing Texas Christian University (TCU) in the national championship game. The Bulldogs dominated throughout the match, ultimately winning 65-7 and finishing the season with an undefeated record. This marks their second consecutive national championship win.

The 65 points scored by Georgia are the most in a college football playoff championship game. TCU came into the game as a significant underdog, but they couldn’t keep up with the Bulldogs’ relentless and powerful performance.

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After Georgia stopped TCU’s opening drive and scored their first touchdown, the Bulldogs continued to march down the field, scoring at will and cutting through TCU’s defense. TCU’s only points came from a 75-yard touchdown drive by quarterback Max Duggan, but it was not enough to overcome Georgia’s dominant offense and defense.

Bulldogs quarterback Stetson Bennett accounted for six touchdowns in the game, and the Georgia defense held TCU to only seven points. The Bulldogs’ offense racked up 354 yards in the first half alone, and they scored on all six of their possessions.

Georgia came into the game as the defending national champions and the number-one-ranked team in the country. The Southeastern Conference, of which Georgia is a part, has dominated the Division I FBS college football playoffs, with an SEC team winning the title six times since 2014. With this win, Georgia became the first team to repeat as national champions in the college football playoff era.

It’s worth mentioning that Georgia’s mascot, Uga X, did not make the trip to California for the championship game. Uga X is a common sight at Georgia games, wearing a UGA uniform and hanging out in an air-conditioned doghouse on the sidelines, but his owners felt that the cross-country flight would have been too difficult for the 9-year-old bulldog. However, he’s sure to enjoy the victory parade in Athens.

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