SEC Shorts perfectly sums up how SEC fans feel about Texas and Oklahoma joining

SEC Shorts released a hilarious video welcoming Texas and Oklahoma to the SEC, and they nailed how SEC fanbases are reacting to the league's new additions.
Texas v Oklahoma
Texas v Oklahoma / Ronald Martinez/GettyImages

Today, college sports officially changed forever. The Texas Longhorns and Oklahoma Sooners formally joined the SEC. While we've known this day was coming for a few years now, it's still odd to see it actually happen. These are two of the biggest brands in all of college sports, and they're now joining the premier conference in all of college sports.

Naturally, there has been plenty of reactions online today to the move being made official. But SEC Shorts may have had the best.

SEC Shorts nails how SEC fans feel about Texas and Oklahoma joining the league

SEC Shorts' latest skit shows the members of the conference gathering around for lunch in a school cafeteria when their "new classmates", Texas and Oklahoma, are introduced. The league members then attempt to work through their differences.

Mississippi State isn't heavily featured in the skit, though the Bulldogs' actor does find himself shunned by Alabama when attempting to grab a seat at the lunch table. It's also Mississippi State that leads the conference to "drink" when Texas, predictably, claims they would've beaten Alabama in the 2010 National Championship had Colt McCoy not gotten hurt.

What is SEC Shorts?

SEC Shorts is a Birmingham-based sketch comedy show that, in their words, "explores the crazy world of college football in the South." They hilariously highlight the biggest news around SEC football, react to the season, and put the experience of SEC fandom into a humorous perspective.

How should we feel about the SEC's new additions?

On the positive side, bringing Texas and Oklahoma into the SEC creates plenty of high-profile matchups across all sports during the season. And the biggest benefit of all is the insane amount of money that will be coming in from the move and then distributed out the league's schools. Mississippi State is about to get a whole lot richer with even more money available to pump into growing athletics.

On the flip side, life get's harder for everyone in the league. Both the Longhorns and Sooners are high-level programs capable of contending for titles. Adding them to the schedule means more chances at taking losses, especially if the SEC adopts a 9-game conference schedule for football.

More than anything, having these massive conferences filled with teams that neither make geographical sense or have history in their new leagues can't be what's best in college sports. There's a lot of tradition being thrown by the wayside.

That being said, it's sure to be entertaining.