Show Navigation
Show Menu

Draft Strategy

Post-Draft Dynasty Rookie Rankings

By Draft Sharks Staff 1:05pm EDT 5/3/17

A fantasy football draft broke out in Philly last Thursday night. Eight of the first 12 picks were a QB, RB or WR. Things cooled off after that, with 3 TEs being the only skill-position guys to come off the board over the final 20 picks of the opening round.

We know where these guys land is important. Competition for touches, supporting cast and coaching staff all impact short- and long-term fantasy production.

But when a player is picked also matters. It gives us a glimpse into how the NFL values each prospect (the league is higher on Kenny Golladay, lower on Jeremy McNichols than we were). Plus, earlier picks are generally given a quicker and more extended opportunity to earn playing time.

So we took our Pre-Draft Rankings, factored in draft position and landing spot and settled on these Post-Draft Rankings for your dynasty rookie drafts.

Top 60 Overall

1. Corey Davis, WR, Titans

Arguably the easiest pick on the board. Davis left Western Michigan as FBS’ all-time leader in receiving yards and #2 in TD catches. He shows Terrell Owens flashes after the catch, and displayed his ability to work multiple areas of the field with 15.9 yards per reception for his career. Tennessee clearly didn’t care about his minor ankle injury. Now we expect Davis to quickly become the top target for 3rd-year passer Marcus Mariota.

2. Christian McCaffrey, RB, Panthers

There’s not much difference between the 1st 2 backs on this list. McCaffrey gets the nod because he brings the highest receiving ceiling of any RB in the class. Plus, his inside running is good enough that GM Dave Gettleman compared him to former Patriot and Jet Curtis Martin—whom Gettleman called the best he’s seen in that area. With Jonathan Stewart repelling down his career cliff and nothing else worthwhile in the Carolina backfield, we should see quick return on this fantasy investment.

3. Leonard Fournette, RB, Jaguars

We wouldn’t fault you for favoring this guy, especially in a non-PPR format. The only knock on Fournette: He doesn’t match McCaffrey as a receiver. (Because no RB in this class does; heck few already in the league do.) But it’s clear from the #4 overall draft position and Tom Coughlin’s words – “I really don’t have any question if he can play all three downs.” – that Jacksonville plans to make Fournett the workhorse—and quickly.

4. Joe Mixon, RB, Bengals

The off-field stuff is Mixon’s only issue. On the field, he reminds us of Le’Veon Bell. And he lands in a Cincinnati backfield that should shed Jeremy Hill after this season. Gio Bernard’s coming off the 2nd ACL tear of his football career, and his contract carries cuttable money beyond 2017. Mixon brings 3-down talent to 1 of the perennially more run-friendly NFL offenses.

5. Dalvin Cook, RB, Vikings

Cook didn’t land in an immediately attractive situation. But the Vikings have clearly given up on developing Jerick McKinnon. Latavius Murray will be coming off ankle surgery as he heads into his 1st Minnesota season. His 2nd and 3rd years on his contract carry large base salaries ($6.35 million in 2018, $5.6 million in 2019), with cuttable dead-cap numbers. It’s not hard to envision Cook quickly climbing to the top of the depth chart. Once there, the skill set that produced 6.5 yards per rush and 11.8 per reception in college should deliver attractive PPR numbers.

6. Mike Williams, WR, Chargers

There were better landing spots than this crowded L.A. pass-catching corps. But Williams should shove his way into the top 3 at WR this season and benefit from working with Philip Rivers for as long as the QB sticks around. Williams is also good enough to challenge Keenan Allen’s perch as top target within the next couple of years, especially given Allen’s durability woes. We’d bet on WR Travis Benjamin leaving the picture after 2017. We’ll see about Tyrell Williams, who will be a restricted free agent after this season.

7. John Ross, WR, Bengals

Bye, Brandon LaFell. His $3.3 million cap number will probably keep him from getting dumped this summer. But the lack of penalty for doing so in 2018 all but guarantees he’ll go. Right away, Ross becomes Cincinnati’s 2nd-biggest talent at the position, and he just might actually benefit from having A.J. Green around. Ross is a bit slight for a true #1 role and dealt with multiple injuries in college. His best bet in the pros looks like efficient fantasy scoring on lower target numbers.

8. O.J. Howard, TE, Buccaneers

The Bucs staff said they “love” Cameron Brate, but the tiny 1-year contract he got as an exclusive-rights free agent this offseason suggests otherwise. Howard brings more experience and proven ability as a blocker than pretty much all the other TEs in this class. That will help him get onto and stay on the field. Standing 6’6 and 251 pounds when he’s there will give 3rd-year QB Jameis Winston an attractive red-zone target. Playing between Mike Evans and DeSean Jackson (and, later, classmate Chris Godwin) should help create space for Howard to flex his run-after-catch muscles.

9. Zay Jones, WR, Bills

Jones probably could have found better volume situations elsewhere, but it’s also tough to get a long-term read in Buffalo. The new staff is only committed to Tyrod Taylor through 2018. And we’ll see where the play-calling leans. But the WR corps boasts little beyond Sammy Watkins—who’s such a durability risk that the Bills declined his 5th-year option. Senior Bowl week and the Scouting Combine suggest that there’s a higher athletic ceiling than Jones displayed on his college tape. Even if he continues to fall short of that, though, the floor should be a strong possession WR, as you’d expect from the FBS career receptions leader.

10. Curtis Samuel, WR, Panthers

Samuel’s an odd prospect in that he spent all 3 years at Ohio State moving between WR and RB. He delivered strong market share numbers on the receiving side last season, though, snaring 42 more passes than his nearest teammate. The Panthers have also already tabbed him a slot man. We’ll see how Samuel and Christian McCaffrey fit together in an offense that’s trying to transform this offseason. But we’re not seeing signs of development from Kelvin Benjamin or Devin Funchess so far, which creates opportunity for the new guys. It certainly doesn’t hurt that Samuel has yet to turn 21.

11. Chris Godwin, WR, Buccaneers

Don’t look for big numbers right away. The Bucs already sport target hog Mike Evans, and they signed DeSean Jackson to a 2-year deal. O.J. Howard should claim a nice share of targets annually as well. But Godwin shouldn’t take long to become the 3rd wideout in Tampa Bay. And we wouldn’t bet on the 30-year-old Jackson getting a 2nd contract from the team. Godwin combines solid size (6’1, 209 pounds) with terrific athleticism (95th percentile SPARQ) and just turned 21 in February.

12. JuJu Smith-Schuster, WR, Steelers

Smith-Schuster’s production dipped in his junior season after an impressive sophomore campaign. A back issue and QB change didn’t help. Still, the 3-year all-conference performer has drawn comparisons to Anquan Boldin and lands in a strong pass offense. We’ll see if there’s enough work early to feed him between Antonio Brown and Martavis Bryant. But Bryant’s far from a sure thing to stay on the field.

13. Kareem Hunt, RB, Chiefs

Moving up to draft Hunt in Round 3 indicates that the Chiefs probably aren’t satisfied with Spencer Ware leading the backfield. Even if Ware leads the touch count this fall, opportunities should come right away. Jamaal Charles is gone, and Charcandrick West showed in 2016 that he shouldn’t be heavily involved. Hunt caught a career-high 41 passes in his senior season and topped 1,400 yards rushing 2 of the past 3 years.

14. Alvin Kamara, RB, Saints

Kamara probably couldn’t have landed in a better spot. Concerned about the fact that he carried just 210 total times over 2 seasons at Tennessee? Well, how about the “joker” role for the Saints, which helped Darren Sproles post seasons of 86, 75 and 71 catches and Reggie Bush average 4.9 receptions per game over 5 years. Heck, even Travaris Cadet collected 38 catches in 2014 and 40 last year (with 34 from C.J. Spiller in between). At 5’10 and 214 pounds, Kamara sports better pro RB size than those other players, and he notched the position’s 4th-best SPARQ score this spring. Mark Ingram and Adrian Peterson carry contracts that end after 2018 but could also be candidates to terminate before that season. The departure of Brandin Cooks leaves targets on the field for everyone.

15. David Njoku, TE, Browns

In any other year, Njoku’s athleticism would stand out more among TEs. He ranks 79th percentile or better in the 40-yard dash, vertical, broad and 3-cone drill, among Combine competitors dating back to 1999. PlayerProfiler lists Travis Kelce as his top NFL comparison. Landing in Cleveland – which traded up to get him – puts the 20-year-old in a building offense where basically no skill-position role has yet been locked down.

16. Evan Engram, TE, Giants

The Giants say they plan to move Engram around to various spots just like Ole Miss did. We don’t like his chances at big immediate target volume, with WR Brandon Marshall around. But a little time to develop his NFL strength and the departure of Marshall (33 in March) could lead to Engram jockeying for the 2nd/3rd spot in a top-10 pass offense.

17. Taywan Taylor, WR, Titans

You want college production? Taylor set school records for catches, receiving yards and TD receptions in a season each of the past 2 years. No player in the country tallied more yardage or TDs over that span. You want athleticism? How about the position’s 4th-best SPARQ score in this class. You want market share? We have 32.3% of his team’s receptions, 33.3% of receiving yards and 40.5% of TDs last year. You want tape? Go ahead and watch Taylor win at multiple levels. Taylor came off the board 8th among wideouts in the NFL Draft and lands in a situation that could see him quickly grab the #2 receiver role with a young, already-producing QB.

18. Jeremy McNichols, RB, Buccaneers

We’d have liked to see McNichols go earlier in the draft (5th round, 17th among RBs). But he landed in a situation with opportunity. In the near future, he might most challenge the role of top receiving back Charles Sims. McNichols snagged 88 catches over just the past 2 seasons. But Doug Martin’s also suspended for the 1st 3 games this fall. He’s added a drug issue to durability woes and has no guaranteed money on his contract beyond 2017. We’d bet on McNichols finding a role early in this ascending offense, with the upside to become a 3-down backfield leader.

19. Samaje Perine, RB, Washington

HC Jay Gruden has already raved about the power, which you’d expect in a 233-pound back. Perine didn’t score well in his agility testing, which also isn’t surprising at his size. But he notched a 1,713-yard freshman season before Joe Mixon started to eat into touches and finishes his Oklahoma career with 6.0 yards per rush. Perine can also contribute to the pass offense both as a receiver (40 college receptions) and a pass protector. That’s more than we can say for Rob Kelley, who arrived as an undrafted free agent just last spring. Look for Perine to challenge for the top job in the Washington backfield right away. That said, he’s not the kind of knockout talent that would keep the Washington from adding/upgrading in ensuing offseasons.

20. Marlon Mack, RB, Colts

The opportunity in Indy is obvious. Frank Gore will turn 34 in May. The rest of the backfield’s so weak that Robert Turbin grew his role late last season and then got a raise in his 2nd contract with the team. Mack needs quality blocking to find his yardage, and we’re not sure the Colts O-line is ready to contribute that yet. But Mack’s a big-play guy when he gets that space, and he caught 65 passes over 3 seasons at South Florida. At the least, he should find opportunities in that role by this fall.

21. Kenny Golladay, WR, Lions

Detroit surprisingly made Golladay the 12th WR off the board, selecting him 98th overall. Or maybe we shouldn’t have been so surprised. Golladay goes 6’4 and 218 pounds, racked up 2,285 yards and 18 scores in 2 years at Northern Illinois and tested as a 66th percentile athlete for his position. There’s opportunity for him to quickly become the Lions’ #3 WR. Long term, there might be a #1 WR skill set here.

22. Josh Reynolds, WR, Rams

The Rams haven’t really hit on a WR draft pick since Torry Holt way back in 1999. The arrival of bright, young HC Sean McVay inspires some confidence, though. And the 6’3 Reynolds has a shot to quickly emerge as the team’s top outside WR. He set Texas A&M’s single-season TD record as a sophomore and posted a big 61-1,039-12 line this past year.

23. Carlos Henderson, WR, Broncos

Henderson will struggle for 2017 fantasy value behind target hogs Demaryius Thomas and Emmanuel Sanders. But both of those guys will be into their 30s by the end of this year, so there will be room for Henderson’s role to grow. He’s the most dangerous after-the-catch WR in this draft class.

24. D’Onta Foreman, RB, Texans

There doesn’t appear to be much immediate opportunity for playing time for Foreman. He probably isn’t ready for that anyway, considering he had just 1 big season of college production and struggles in pass protection. Lamar Miller struggled to hold up under a big workload last season, though. Patient dynasty owners could be rewarded with a busy Foreman in 2-3 years.

25. Jamaal Williams, RB, Packers

Ty Montgomery was impressive in limited action last year and should theoretically be on the rise as he settles into the RB position. But he’s far from locked in as Green Bay’s lead back. The 6’0, 212-pound Williams could at least earn short-yardage and goal-line work as early as this season.

26. Joe Williams, RB, 49ers

HC Kyle Shanahan reportedly banged the table for this kid. No surprise considering we saw shades of Tevin Coleman in Williams’ college tape. He’s a bit straight-linish, has limited experience in the passing game and some character red flags. But Williams is a home-run threat at 5’11, 210 pounds with a 4.41-second 40 time.

27. Chad Hansen, WR, Jets

Hansen joins an unsettled WR corps led by a 30-year-old recovering from a pair of offseason surgeries. There’s plenty of room for the rookie to carve out a role. He doesn’t project as a high-upside fantasy prospect, though. And who the hell knows who will be throwing him the ball.

28. Dede Westbrook, WR, Jaguars

The Biletnikoff Award winner waited until the 4th round to hear his name called. He’s undersized (6’0, 174 pounds) and comes with character concerns. But Westbrook also plays bigger than his frame and boasts 4.3 speed. He’s capable of pushing Marqise Lee and/or Allen Hurns for snaps.

29. Chad Williams, WR, Cardinals

The Cards hit on John Brown and are betting a 3rd-round pick on another small-school receiver here. Williams tallied 154 catches, 2,349 yards and 21 TDs over the past 2 years at Grambling. Then the 6’1, 204-pounder registered a 67th percentile SPARQ score. He could eventually help Arizona replace the 33-year-old Larry Fitzgerald.

30. Cooper Kupp, WR, Rams

Kupp was selected a round ahead of new teammate Josh Reynolds, but we’re sticking with our pre-draft evaluation of Reynolds as the superior prospect. Kupp, despite going 6’2 and 204 pounds, might be best as a big slot receiver for Los Angeles. He’s also making a huge jump up in competition and turns 24 in June.

31. ArDarius Stewart, WR, Jets

Chad Hansen is a big-bodied, downfield receiver. Stewart projects as more of a short-yardage weapon who can pick up chunk yardage after the catch. He averaged 16.0 yards per grab and even carried 8 times at Alabama last year.

32. DeAngelo Yancey, WR, Packers

Full disclosure: Yancey was not on our pre-draft radar. But we’ve come to trust Green Bay’s WR evaluations. Yancey left Purdue with a career 16.6 yards-per-catch average. He checked into his Pro Day at 6'2, 220 pounds and clocked a 4.53-second 40 time. Davante Adams is a free agent next offseason, Randall Cobb is signed through only 2018 and Jordy Nelson turns 32 later this month.

33. Josh Malone, WR, Bengals

Malone looks like 4th-round insurance in case John Ross doesn’t work out. The Tennessee product has field-stretching potential at 6’3, 208 pounds with 4.4 speed.

34. Wayne Gallman, RB, Giants

Unexciting prospect, sorta exciting landing spot. Paul Perkins will get the 1st crack at the Giants’ starting RB job. But he averaged just 4.1 yards per carry after being a 5th-round pick last year. Gallman was actually selected 9 spots earlier this spring than Perkins was last.

35. Patrick Mahomes, QB, Chiefs

Our top QB lands in late-3rd-round territory in the overall ranks. Mahomes will spend most or all of 2017 backing up Alex Smith before likely being handed the reins the following year. His combination of big arm, gunslinger’s mentality and athleticism gives him the highest fantasy ceiling in this year’s QB class.

36. Deshaun Watson, QB, Texans

If Mahomes boasts the highest ceiling among rookie QBs, Watson gives you the highest floor. He started 35 games at Clemson, including 2 National Championships. Now he’ll get to work with highly touted HC Bill O’Brien and throw passes to WR DeAndre Hopkins. Watson also brings 1,934 college rushing yards and an 83rd percentile SPARQ score. We’d bet on him starting the majority of Houston’s games this year.

37. De’Angelo Henderson, RB, Broncos

Henderson was a 6th-rounder. But the fact that he was drafted at all is encouraging considering he hails from Coastal Carolina and garnered little buzz in the pre-draft process. We’re fans of his game. The 5’8, 208-pounder packs a punch and plenty of burst. He ran for 4,635 yards and caught 97 balls over the past 4 seasons. Denver’s backfield is far from settled — short term or long.

38. Aaron Jones, RB, Packers

Jones was the 2nd of 3 RBs drafted by the Packers last week (behind Jamaal Williams, ahead of Devante Mays). The UTEP product enjoyed a massive senior season: 2,006 total yards and 20 TDs. Then he led all RBs at the Combine with an 88th percentile SPARQ score. It’s crowded in Green Bay’s backfield now, but Jones has the skill set to eventually emerge with a role.

39. Mack Hollins, WR, Eagles

Hollins is a classic size/athleticism prospect: 6’4, 221 pounds with 4.5 speed. Alshon Jeffery and Jordan Matthews are both set to hit free agency next offseason.

40. Shelton Gibson, WR, Eagles

Gibson was actually higher than Mack in our pre-draft rankings, but the latter was selected more than a round earlier than this West Virginia product. Gibson will remind Eagles fans of DeSean Jackson. He’s just 5’11, 191 pounds but can fly, averaging 22.6 yards per catch over 3 college seasons.

41. Donnel Pumphrey, RB, Eagles

Pumphrey dominated at San Diego State, exiting school with the all-time FBS rushing record. Just one problem: Pumphrey stands 5’8 and maybe 180 pounds. That’ll surely limit his touch upside in the NFL. The Eagles’ wide-open backfield at least provides a chance for year 1 touches.

42. James Conner, RB, Steelers

At first glance, it looks like Conner landed in a poor fantasy situation. Perhaps for 2017, but consider that Le’Veon Bell isn’t signed beyond this season. Bell’s durability issues also make it possible the powerful Conner — likely an instant handcuff — garners early playing time.

43. DeShone Kizer, QB, Browns

Kizer brings the size, mobility and arm strength to someday become a solId fantasy QB. And he’s surrounded by young and veteran talent: Corey Coleman, David Njoku and Kenny Britt. Still, we wonder if he’ll be Cleveland’s long-term answer — especially if they’re positioned to draft 1 of the top QBs in 2018 (Josh Rosen, Sam Darnold or Josh Allen).

44. Amara Darboh, WR, Seahawks

Playing for a balanced Michigan offense, Darboh didn’t really pop on tape. But he fared well at the Combine with a 4.45 forty-time, a 36-inch vertical and a 124-inch broad jump. While the 23-year-old needs to clean up the drops, Seattle provides a sneaky-good landing spot for opportunity.

45. Malachi Dupre, WR, Packers

Dupre wasn’t a standout performer at LSU, falling shy of 700 yards in each of his 3 seasons. Poor QB play certainly played a role, though. And a strong Combine showed that we shouldn’t discount him as a dynasty prospect. That notion’s amplified when the Packers draft you — even in the 7th round. Note that Davante Adams is slated to hit free agency in 2018.

46. Mitchell Trubisky, QB, Bears

Trubisky enters the NFL with requisite accuracy and arm strength. But a lack of experience — 1 year starting — is a concern. Chicago doesn’t trot out much proven talent at WR, either: Cam Meredith, Kevin White, Markus Wheaton and Kendall Wright, plus rookie Adam Shaheen at TE.

47. Gerald Everett, TE, Rams

Everett enters the league a bit raw, as he played just 1 year of high school football. But he excelled in his 2 years at South Alabama, tallying 90 catches, 1,292 yards and 12 TDs. The Rams salivated over 2nd-year TE Tyler Higbee earlier this offseason, and his presence clouds the outlook for Everett. At minimum, we’re intrigued to see more creativity in this offense, led by new HC Sean McVay.

48. Adam Shaheen, TE, Bears

The Bears saw enough in this small school product to take him 45th overall. Shaheen dominated at Ashland (Division II), showing a unique blend of size (6’6, 278 pounds) and movement skills. Chicago’s starved for playmakers, and they might have found their franchise QB after trading up for UNC’s Mitchell Trubisky.

49. Jonnu Smith, TE, Titans

A Combine warrior, Smith has the blocking ability to win over a coaching staff. He proved plenty productive at Florida International, too, snagging 178 balls in 4 seasons. Delanie Walker is signed through 2018 but turns 33 in August.

50. KD Cannon, WR, 49ers

Cannon went undrafted despite blazing 4.42 speed and strong 3-year production at Baylor. Sure, his route tree needs developing, but San Francisco’s wide open depth chart could lead to early-career snaps.

51. Ish Zamora, WR, Raiders

Zamora went undrafted due to off-field concerns. He’ll face a big learning curve on the field coming from a Baylor offense that didn’t require him to run a variety of routes. Still, he packs intrigue into a 6’3, 224-pound frame that notched a 40-inch vertical and clocked between a 4.4 and 4.5-second 40 at his Pro Day.

52. Jake Butt, TE, Broncos

Following his 2nd career right ACL tear in December, Butt will almost certainly be a rookie-year non-factor. (The Broncos are hoping he’ll gain medical clearance in August.) Boasting plus size and a productive 4-year career at Michigan, Butt could develop into a low-end TE1. He doesn’t turn 22 until July.

53. Stacy Coley, WR, Vikings

Brad Kaaya’s go-to target last season, Coley posted a ho hum 63-754-9 line. With average size (6’0, 195 pounds) and mediocre athleticism, the 22-year-old doesn’t profile as an exciting long-term prospect. Minnesota also selected him in the 7th round, behind 5th-round WR Rodney Adams.

54. Tarik Cohen, RB, Bears

Only 5’6 and 180 pounds, feature back isn’t in Cohen’s range of outcomes. But he can make waves in PPR leagues given plus receiving skills. He posted 61 career receptions over 3 years at North Carolina A&T.

55. Jordan Leggett, TE, Jets

Leggett, at 6’5, 258 pounds with 33½ arms, has the physical tools to eventually enter the fantasy radar. While the Jets have ignored the TE position in recent years, they simply didn’t have anyone worthy of a consistent role. Plus, the team moved on from old OC Chan Gailey, hiring former Saints WR coach John Morton.

56. Bucky Hodges, TE, Vikings

At 6’6, 257 pounds, Hodges is a physical freak. He ripped up the Combine with a 4.57-second 40 time, a 39-inch vertical and a 134-inch broad jump. Raw on the field, though, Hodges dropped to the 6th round of the draft. He’s a major project — albeit 1 with fantasy upside.

57. Isaiah Ford, WR, Dolphins

The 6’1 Ford surprisingly dropped to the 7th round. He’s a well-balanced prospect but landed on a team flush with WR talent. We don’t see a high ceiling here.

58. Robert Davis, WR, Redskins

Davis dominated the Combine at 6’3, 220 pounds, showing speed, strength and explosion. But he proved inconsistent on tape. Consider Davis — who’s related to Carolina Panther Thomas Davis — a long-term project.

59. Elijah Hood, RB, Raiders

Weighing 232 pounds, Hood’s your classic 2-down thumper. With Marshawn Lynch highly questionable to play beyond 2017, Hood could fill a big back role as soon as 2018.

60. Brian Hill, RB, Falcons

Hill posted eye-popping numbers in 2016, including 1,860 rushing yards and 22 TDs. He got there on a whopping 349 carries, though. The Wyoming product at least landed on a great offense. Devonta Freeman is also ticketed for free agency after the season, but the team has said they’re optimistic about an extension. Tevin Coleman won’t hit free agency until 2019.


1. Patrick Mahomes, Chiefs

2. Deshaun Watson, Texans

3. DeShone Kizer, Browns

4. Mitchell Trubisky, Bears

5. Josh Dobbs, Steelers

6. Nathan Peterman, Bills

7. Davis Webb, Giants

8. C.J. Beathard, 49ers

9. Chad Kelly, Broncos

10. Brad Kaaya, Lions


1. Christian McCaffrey, Panthers

2. Leonard Fournette, Jaguars

3. Joe Mixon, Bengals

4. Dalvin Cook, Vikings

5. Kareem Hunt, Chiefs

6. Alvin Kamara, Saints

7. Jeremy McNichols, Bucs

8. Samaje Perine, Redskins

9. Marlon Mack, Colts

10. D’Onta Foreman, Texans

11. Jamaal Williams, Packers

12. Joe Williams, 49ers

13. Wayne Gallman, Giants

14. De’Angelo Henderson, Broncos

15. Aaron Jones, Packers

16. Donnel Pumphrey, Eagles

17. James Conner, Steelers

18. Tarik Cohen, Bears

19. Elijah Hood, Raiders

20. Brian Hill, Falcons

21. Elijah McGuire, Jets

22. Matthew Dayes, Browns

23. T.J. Logan, Cardinals

24. Corey Clement, Eagles

25. Christopher Carson, Seahawks


1.Corey Davis, Titans

2. Mike Williams, Chargers

3. John Ross, Bengals

4. Zay Jones, Bills

5. Curtis Samuel, Panthers

6. Chris Godwin, Bucs

7. JuJu Smith-Schuster, Steelers

8. Taywan Taylor, Titans

9. Kenny Golladay, Lions

10. Josh Reynolds, Rams

11. Carlos Henderson, Broncos

12. Chad Hansen, Jets

13. Dede Westbrook, Jaguars

14. Chad Williams, Cardinals

15. Cooper Kupp, Rams

16. ArDarius Stewart, Jets

17. DeAngelo Yancey, Packers

18. Josh Malone, Bengals

19. Mack Hollins, Eagles

20. Shelton Gibson, Eagles

21. Amara Darboh, Seahawks

22. Malachi Dupre, Packers

23. KD Cannon, 49ers

24. Ish Zamora, Raiders

25. Stacy Coley, Vikings

26. Isaiah Ford, Dolphins

27. Robert Davis, Redskins

28. Jehu Chesson, Chiefs

29. Trent Taylor, 49ers

30. Ryan Switzer, Cowboys

31. Krishawn Hogan, Cardinals

32. Travin Dural, Saints

33. Rodney Adams, Vikings

34. Noah Brown, Cowboys

35. Amba Etta-Tawo, Jaguars


1. O.J. Howard, Bucs

2. David Njoku, Browns

3. Evan Engram, Giants

4. Gerald Everett, Rams

5. Adam Shaheen, Bears

6. Jonnu Smith, Titans

7. Jake Butt, Broncos

8. Jordan Leggett, Jets

9. Bucky Hodges, Vikings

10. George Kittle, 49ers

11. Michael Roberts, Lions

12. Jeremy Sprinkle, Redskins

Related Fantasy Football

Podcast: FFPC Playoff Challenge Strategy 1-12-22

Podcast: FFPC Playoff Challenge Strategy 1-12-22

1:40pm EST 1/13/22

How can you win this year's FFPC Playoff Challenge?

Read More »
Premium Content Premium ContentFFPC Playoff Challenge Strategy

FFPC Playoff Challenge Strategy

9:54am EST 1/13/22

$500K is up for grabs in the FFPC's Playoff Challenge. Here's how to attack this unique contest.

Read More »
Premium Content Premium ContentPlayoff IDP Rankings

Playoff IDP Rankings

9:10am EST 1/11/22

Heading into a fantasy football draft for the NFL playoffs ... that includes IDPs? Nice. (And we've got you covered.)

Read More »
Deep End Episode 12: Terminator Draft Recap

Deep End Episode 12: Terminator Draft Recap

11:09am EDT 9/8/21

Adam brings in Louie Gee to recap an FFPC draft for a different kinda format ...

Read More »
Podcast: Draft Movers with Josh Norris 9-3-21

Podcast: Draft Movers with Josh Norris 9-3-21

1:09pm EDT 9/3/21

Josh Norris of Underdog Fantasy joins us to talk about some of the biggest changes to player values and situations that you need to think about before you're on the clock in your fantasy football draft.

Read More »
Premium Content Premium ContentPerfect Draft: 12-Team Non-PPR (Updated Sept. 3)

Perfect Draft: 12-Team Non-PPR (Updated Sept. 3)

11:09am EDT 9/3/21

A round-by-round game plan for your 12-team non-PPR draft.

Read More »
Premium Content Premium ContentPerfect Draft: 14-Team Non-PPR (Updated Sept. 3)

Perfect Draft: 14-Team Non-PPR (Updated Sept. 3)

11:09am EDT 9/3/21

A round-by-round game plan for your 14-team non-PPR draft.

Read More »

Dominate your Fantasy League with

the Ultimate Tool Stack

In the heat of a draft, you want as much intel as possible. The key is integrating that into one simple, powerful tool.

Dominate your Fantasy League with

the Ultimate Tool Stack

In the heat of a draft, you want as much intel as possible. The key is integrating that into one simple, powerful tool.
3D Projections

3D Projections

3D Projections: True Dimension of Every Player’s Potential

Based on our award-winning projections, an axis of data points give insights far deeper than a ranking

View Our Accuracy Awards View Our Accuracy Awards »

Advice Draft Strategy

Advice That’s Actionable on Draft Day

Round-by-Round Draft Strategy Guides, Sleepers, Undervalued Players, Busts and Handcuffs

3D Projections

Draft War Room

Draft War Room: Intel Turned Into Killer Picks

Command your entire draft with a dynamic tool synced to your league. Updating and adapting in real time.

3D Projections

Keep Dominating Throughout The Season

Quickly find the free-agent gems, pull the trigger on the perfect trade & make the right start/sit decisions.

Keep Dominating
Draft Sharks

$6/month thereafter, billed semi-annually, one-click cancel anytime.

Turn your phone into a draft weapon with our FREE APP

Download on the App Store Get It on Google Play