There has been plenty of talk about the possibility of the Washington Redskins trading back their first-round draft pick, the tenth overall, in order to add additional selections later in the draft.They may not be able to execute such a trade for a number of reasons. They have to find another team to deal with and that means that a player that the other team desperately wants has to be on the board. With nine teams picking in front of them a lot could happen to torpedo any deals that the Redskins may have worked out with potential trading partners. In addition, the Redskins might have a player who they have rated as a top-five talent fall to them at 10. With so many needs, it seems that virtually any of the top players could fit in and they might have to abandon any thoughts of moving down to take advantage of the value on the board. Being unable to move down in the first round, however, does not squash any chances that they may have of picking up additional picks in this draft or in a future draft. Their second-round pick, the 41st overall, could be quite attractive to another team that couldn't quite get what it wanted in the first round. Using the draft trade value chart (not always adhered to completely, but useful as a guideline) and some past history, we can take an educated guess at what the Redskins might be able to get in exchange for their second rounder. A first-round pick in 2012--This happens with some degree of frequency. Any pick in the following drafted traded one-for-one for a pick in the current draft is generally one round better. It seems unlikely that the Redskins would pull the trigger on such a deal unless they were pretty confident that the result would be a top-five pick. A later second and a third--If they drop back into the range of picks 20-30 (picks 52-62 overall) they could pick up a pick somewhere in the middle of the third round. The Chargers have multiple picks in the second and third round and while they don't have the exact picks that would make such a deal work they could make up the difference by swapping around some other later selections. With as many needs as the Redskins have they certainly could find a player who would represent good value a dozen or so slots back. A later second and a second next year--The same deal described above could be done with a second-rounder for next year as compensation instead of the 2010 third. This scenario might be a little more attractive than taking a first next year as it will not have the Redskins sitting out rounds two through four this year. A later second and a fourth--If there are six players or so who the Redskins would like when pick 41 rolls around, they could go back five or six spots and pick up a fourth-round pick. A later second and a fifth--Moving down three spots would still net the Redskins enough value to get another pick in the fifth round. Again, if there are a few players with whom they'd be happy there, why not trade back. It may be difficult to find a trade partner here but if the chips fall right and, say, the Lions at 44 want a player who they think theTexans or Vikings might take, they might spend the fifth to ensure that they can get their guy. Should the Redskins move back? Stand pat? Would would your draft strategy be?