WHERE ARE THEY NOW? The first-round picks from Tom Brady's infamous 2000 NFL Draft

The 2000 NFL Draft is perhaps best known for taking 198 picks to get to Michigan quarterback Tom Brady.

Yes, Brady fell all the way to the sixth round, making the rest of the league look silly, but what about the rest of the draft?

The first round had some noteworthy players, some of whom had some pretty successful careers. Unfortunately, other picks didn't pan out so well.

Here's a look at the first 31 picks in the 2000 NFL Draft and where they are today.

Emmett Knowlton contributed to this report.

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Where the first-round picks from Tom Brady's draft are now
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Where the first-round picks from Tom Brady's draft are now

The Browns picked Penn State defensive end Courtney Brown with the first pick in the draft.

(Photo by M. David Leeds/ALLSPORT via Getty Images)

Brown is widely considered one of the biggest draft busts of all time. He lasted until 2005, but never lived up to the hype he had coming out of college. He now does missionary work in the Dominican Republic.

SourceThe Football Educator

(Photo by Getty Images)

The Redskins had the 2nd and 3rd picks. They drafted Penn State LB LaVar Arrington second overall.

(Photo by M. David Leeds/ALLSPORT via Getty Images)

Arrington retired in 2007. Since retirement, he has worked as an analyst on the NFL Network and founded his own football training-equipment company, Xtreme Procision. In 2018, he was was hired to coach a California high school football team.

SourceXtreme Procision, WTOP

(Photo by Greg Doherty/Getty Images)

The Redskins selected Alabama OT Chris Samuels with the third overall.

(Photo by M. David Leeds/ALLSPORT via Getty Images)

Samuels enjoyed a successful career, garnering all-pro honors in 2001 and making six total Pro Bowls. He retired in 2010, and is now a high school football coach.

SourceWashington Post

(Photo by Pete Marovich For The Washington Post via Getty Images)

The Bengals selected Florida State wide receiver Peter Warrick with the fourth overall pick.

(Photo by M. David Leeds/ALLSPORT via Getty Images)

Warrick lasted six seasons in the NFL, and then bounced around indoor football leagues and the CFL. As of 2017, Warrick was coaching high school football.

SourceWarchant

(Photo by Getty Images)

The Ravens selected running back Jamal Lewis out of Tennessee with the fifth.

(Photo via Reuters)

Lewis was highly successful early on, rushing for 2,066 yards in 2003, the third-most in NFL history. According to ESPN, Lewis ran into some financial trouble after retiring. He now appears to do work with trade shows and work with football clinics.

SourceESPNJamal Lewis/Twitter

(Photo via REUTERS/Adam Wiepert)

The Eagles took FSU defensive lineman Corey Simon with the sixth pick.

(Photo by George Gojkovich/Getty Images)

Simon retired in 2007 after eight seasons and a Pro Bowl selection in 2004. He now helps coach a high school football team and works with Pop Warner football.

SourcePhiladelphia Eagles

(Photo by Getty Images)

The Cardinals drafted UVA running back Thomas Jones with the seventh pick.

(Photo by Todd Warshaw /Allsport via Getty Images)

Jones played 12 seasons in the NFL. He is now an actor.

SourceIMDb

(Photo by David Livingston/Getty Images)

The Steelers drafted Michigan State wide-out Plaxico Burress with eighth overall pick.

(Photo by Tom Pidgeon /Allsport via Getty Images)

Burress played 11 seasons in the NFL, winning a championship with the New york Giants. He may be best known for the 2008 incident in which he accidentally shot himself in the leg at a New York City club. He has since worked in reality TV, and worked as a sports analyst and with the Arizona Cardinals.

(Photo by Brad Barket/Getty Images)

The Bears took New Mexico safety/linebacker Brian Urlacher with the ninth pick.

(Photo by Jonathan Daniel /Allsport via Getty Images)

Urlacher spent all 13 years of his career in Chicago. He retired in 2012 as one of the best defenders in Bears history. Afterward, Urlacher had a brief stint as an analyst for Fox Sports 1.

(Photo by Rich Graessle/Icon Sportswire via Getty Images)

The Baltimore Ravens drafted wide receiver Travis Taylor out of the University of Florida with the 10th pick.

(Photo by Rick Stewart /Allsport via Getty Images)

Taylor played until 2008. In 2010, he spent a year as an assistant coach at Rowan University, and the following year returned to the University of Florida to finish his degree and begin a career as a coach.

SourceFlorida Gators

(Photo by NFL Photos)

The Giants drafted Wisconsin running back Ron Dayne with the 11th pick.

(Photo by Keith Torrie/NY Daily News Archive via Getty Images)

Dayne played seven years in the NFL. He now lives in Wisconsin and works with a number of businesses and charities. It appears he got his bachelor's degree in 2018.

Source33dayneRon Dayne/Twitter

(Photo by Getty Images)

The Jets took defensive end Shaun Ellis out of Tennessee with the 12th pick.

(Photo by Jonathan Daniel /Allsport via Getty Images)

Ellis played 11 years with the Jets and retired in 2012. In 2015, the team honored him during a game.

(Photo by Joe Robbins/Getty Images)

The Jets used the No. 13 pick on defensive end John Abraham from of South Carolina.

(Photo by Jonathan Daniel /Allsport via Getty Images)

Abraham played for 15 seasons. In July 2015 was arrested on battery charges. In 2018, he was inducted into the South Carolina Football Hall of Fame.

(Photo by Christian Petersen/Getty Images)

The Packers drafted Miami tight end Bubba Franks with the 14th pick.

(Photo by Matthew Stockman/ALLSPORT via Getty Images)

Franks played nine seasons. In 2010, he was elected into the University of Miami Sports Hall of Fame. 

SourceUM Hall of Fame.

(Photo by NFL Photos)

The Broncos selected Cal cornerback Deltha O'Neal with the 15th overall pick.

(Photo By John Leyba/The Denver Post via Getty Images)

O'Neal played in Denver and Cincinnati for the bulk of his career, before a final season in New England in 2008. He has kept a low profile in retirement.

(Photo by Jim Rogash/Getty Images)

Michigan State linebacker Julian Peterson was drafted 16th by the 49ers.

(Photo by Jed Jacobsohn /Allsport via Getty Images)

Peterson played 11 seasons and made five Pro Bowls. Since retiring, he has written a children's book and helped produce films with Chris Webber's film company

SourceSeahawks LegendsDeadline

(Photo by Robin Marchant/Getty Images for ESPN)

The Raiders used the 17th overall pick on Florida State kicker Sebastian Janikowski.

(Photo by Stephen Dunn/ALLSPORT via Getty Images)

Janikowski is ageless. At 40, Janikowski is still in the NFL. He signed with the Seattle Seahawks this offseason.

(Photo by Christian Petersen/Getty Images)

The Jets selected Marshall quarterback Chad Pennington with the 18th pick.

(Photo by Jonathan Daniel /Allsport via Getty Images)

Pennington played 11 seasons in the NFL. Today he works with the NFL as a community director and in player engagement and runs the 1st and 10 Foundation.

SourceChad Pennington/Twitter

(Photo by Dennis Schneidler/Icon Sportswire via Getty Images)

The Seahawks drafted Alabama running back Shaun Alexander at 19.

(Photo by Otto Greule Jr. /Allsport via Getty Images)

Alexander played nine seasons, making three Pro Bowls. He now lives in a farm on Virginia with his family and does various things, including hosting a podcast on religion

SourceWashington Post

(Photo by Suzi Pratt/Getty Images for American Express)

The Detroit Lions drafted Stockar McDougle an offensive tackle from Oklahoma, with the 20th pick.

(Photo by Tom Pidgeon/Getty Images)

He retired after the 2007 season and helps run the McDougle Family Foundation with older brother Jerome McDougle, also a former NFL player.

SourceBCAA Sports

(Photo by Doug Benc/Getty Images)

The Chiefs drafted Jackson State WR Sylvester Morris with the 21st pick.

(Photo by Stephen Dunn /Allsport via Getty Images)

Knee injuries cut Morris's career short. The wide out lasted just one season in the NFL In retirement, Morris has worked in real estate and played golf with fellow former Chief Dante Hall. 

SourceArrowhead Pride

(Photo by Brian Bahr /Allsport via Getty Images)

The Seahawks took Wisconsin OT Chris McIntosh with the 22nd pick.

(Photo by Brian Bahr via Getty Images)

McIntosh has enjoyed a more successful career off the field than on. He lasted just 24 games in the NFL, but is now the deputy athletic director at University of Wisconsin-Madison.

SourceLinkedIn

(Photo by Patrick S Blood/Icon Sportswire via Getty Images)

The Panthers took cornerback Rashard Anderson with the 23rd pick.

(Photo by George Gojkovich/Getty Images)

Anderson lasted just one year in the NFL. He was suspended in 2002 for violating the league's substance-abuse policy, and never returned. In 2015, he was inducted into the Scott County Sports Hall of Fame in Mississippi.

SourceFootball NationMS Now

(Photo credit should read ERIK PEREL/AFP/Getty Images)

The 49ers drafted Ohio State cornerback Ahmed Plummer with the 24th overall pick.

(Photo by Tom Hauck /Allsport via Getty Images)

Plummer played six seasons for the Niners. He is now a motivational speaker, making speeches to high schools around the country.

SourceCincinnati Enquirer

(Photo by Getty Images)

The Vikings drafted defensive tackle Chris Hovan out of Boston College with the 25th pick.

(Photo by Matt A. Brown/Icon Sportswire via Getty Images)

Hovan played 10 seasons in the NFL. He has coached in the Arena Football League and now coaches at a high school in Florida.

SourceLinkedIn

(Photo by NFL via Getty Images)

The Bills drafted ASU defensive end Erik Flowers at No. 26 overall.

(Photo by Rick Stewart /Allsport via Getty Images)

Flowers lasted five seasons and played on five different teams. His son Dimitri Flowers is a fullback currently with the New York Jets.

(Photo by Ronald Martinez/Getty Images)

Anthony Becht, a tight end from West Virginia, went 27th overall to the Jets.

(Photo by Al Bello /Allsport via Getty Images)

Becht retired in 2011. He's now a college football analyst for ESPN and hosts a radio show in Tampa Bay.

(Photo by Slaven Vlasic/Getty Images)

The Colts drafted BYU linebacker Rob Morris at No. 28.

(Photo by Brian Bahr/Getty Images)

Morris won a ring with the Colts in 2006. He retired in 2007 and now works for the cosmetics company Younique Products.

SourceLinkedIn

(Photo by Donald Miralle/Getty Images)

The Jaguars used the 29th pick on USC wide receiver R. Jay Soward.

(Photo by Ronald Martinez/Allsport via Getty Images)

Soward only played on year in the NFL. Between 2004 and 2006, he played on the CFL's Toronto Argonauts, and in 2011 in the Indoor Football League for the Wenatchee Valley Venom.

SourceNew York Times

(Photo via REUTERS/J.P. Moczulski)

The Titans drafted Syracuse linebacker Keith Bulluck with the 30th pick.

(Photo by Craig Jones /Allsport via Getty Images)

Bulluck retired with the Titans after a storied 12-year career that included three All-Pro selections. Bulluck worked in radio and is an entrepreneur and philanthropist, according to his website. In 2016, he was charged with a DUI

SourceKeith BulluckThe Tennessean

(Photo by Jason Kempin/Getty Images for Rush For Literacy)

The Rams picked Arizona running back Trung Canidate with 31st and final pick of the first round.

(Photo by Ezra Shaw/ALLSPORT via Getty Images)

Canidate lasted just four seasons in the NFL, three with St. Louis. As of 2013, Canidate was a personal trainer in Arizona.

SourceTuscon Citizen

(Photo by Preston Keres/The Washington Post/Getty Images)

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