Post-Draft Dynasty Rookie Rankings
Rookie drafts are as wide open this year as they’ve ever been. Look around at different rankings and you’ll see very little consensus outside of the top 2.
And it makes sense. It’s a weaker rookie class to begin with. And the NFL Draft just muddied the waters, with many guys landing in tough spots, getting picked later than expected, or both.
What does that mean for you? First, you should be looking to trade down to acquire more picks — either for this year or, ideally, for what looks like a loaded 2020 rookie draft. If you’re unable to move down, don’t be afraid to ignore ADP and go get your guy. The makeup of this class means that guy you expect to drop into the mid-2nd might fly off the board in the middle of the 1st.
Here are our post-draft top 60 rookies for half-PPR dynasty leagues. Below that you’ll find the QB, RB, WR and TE rankings.
Top 60 Overall
1. N’Keal Harry, WR, Patriots
The consensus #1 player in our Pre-Draft Rookie Rankings landed in the 1st round as the 2nd WR off the board. He’ll be catching passes from Tom Brady in the short term for a Patriots team that lost 229 targets from last year. Harry has a good shot to make an immediate fantasy impact and projects as the long-term #1 WR in New England.
2. Josh Jacobs, RB, Raiders
He was the only 1st-round RB in this year’s class and the 9th 1st-round RB over the last 6 drafts. The previous 8 averaged 248 touches as rookies — a fair starting point for Jacobs’ 2019 projection. The smooth and powerful 5’10, 220-pounder has the skill set to be a 3-down back and a RB1 for fantasy squads.
3. J.J. Arcega-Whiteside, WR, Eagles
We were higher than most on Arcega-Whiteside pre-draft, so it was nice to see him come off the board in the 2nd round as WR6. He joins a currently crowded Eagles WR corps, but Nelson Agholor has been the subject of trade rumors and DeSean Jackson is 32. Arcega-Whiteside has the size (6’2, 225 lbs.) and talent to quickly zoom up the depth chart. Being tied to QB Carson Wentz and HC Doug Pederson is good news for his long-term fantasy value.
4. D.K. Metcalf, WR, Seahawks
Metcalf dropped to the late 2nd round of the NFL Draft but landed in a nice spot. He’ll be catching passes from the ultra-efficient Russell Wilson and might see a nice chunk of targets freed up if Doug Baldwin is forced to retire. The freakishly athletic 6’3, 228-pound Metcalf boasts as much upside as anyone in this rookie class.
5. Marquise Brown, WR, Ravens
This doesn’t look like an ideal landing spot on a run-heavy offense with an unproven passer. But Brown has a clear path to #1 WR duties right out of the gate. And 22-year-old Lamar Jackson is certainly capable of taking a big step forward. Despite his 166-pound frame and Lisfranc injury, Brown was the 1st WR off the board in Nashville. His combination of elite speed and quickness will give him a lofty weekly ceiling.
6. A.J. Brown, WR, Titans
The Titans have talked up a run-focused offense this offseason. But they also handed Adam Humphries a 4-year, $36 million deal and then spent the 51st overall pick on Brown. So perhaps Tennessee will throw it more than they’ve been letting on. Regardless, Brown remains 1 of the safest prospects in this draft class, putting checkmarks in the production, athleticism and tape boxes. He could quickly challenge Corey Davis for the #1 WR spot.
7. David Montgomery, RB, Bears
Chicago traded up 14 spots in the 3rd round to secure Montgomery, who led this year’s RB class in missed tackled forced per attempt last year, according to Pro Football Focus. HC Matt Nagy has already called him a 3-down back and said he sees similarities between Montgomery and Kareem Hunt, who won the rushing title as a rookie in 2017 with Nagy as his OC.
8. Miles Sanders, RB, Eagles
The Eagles made Sanders the 2nd RB off the board, selecting him with the 53rd overall pick. He got just 1 season as lead back at Penn State after sitting behind Saquon Barkley but impressed with 5.8 yards per carry and 24 catches. At 5’11, 211 pounds with 73rd percentile athleticism, Sanders should quickly emerge as Philly’s lead back.
9. Kyler Murray, QB, Cardinals
Landing in HC Kliff Kingsbury’s Air Raid offense boosts Murray’s chances of NFL success. And he’ll be working with a talented group of pass-catchers in fellow rookies Andy Isabella, Hakeem Butler and KeeSean Johnson, plus future Hall-of-Famer Larry Fitzgerald, 2018 second-rounder Christian Kirk and 27-year-old David Johnson. But it’s Murray’s elite athleticism that lands him this high in the rankings. He popped off 1,001 rushing yards and 12 TDs at Oklahoma last year and will be an annual threat for 500+ rushing yards as a pro.
10. T.J. Hockenson, TE, Lions
He became the 1st TE since 2014 and just the 4th since 2000 to be a top-10 pick in the NFL Draft. That basically guarantees Hockenson a big role right out of the gate. And he’s a good bet to take advantage. On top of being an excellent blocker, the Iowa product averaged 14.8 yards per catch over the past 2 seasons and tested as an 85th percentile athlete.
11. Parris Campbell, WR, Colts
He was almost exclusively a short-range target at Ohio State, but the Colts have already talked up his downfield ability at 6’0, 205 pounds with 4.3 speed. Landing with HC Frank Reich and 29-year-old Andrew Luck boosts Campbell’s dynasty stock.
12. Noah Fant, TE, Broncos
You can bet OC Rich Scangarello played a part in Denver grabbing Fant in the 1st round. Scangarello spent the past 2 years in San Francisco, where Iowa alum George Kittle quickly emerged as 1 of the league’s best TEs. Fant finished his Hawkeye career with more catches, yards and TDs than Kittle (in 1 fewer season) and bested Kittle in SPARQ score (98th to 97th percentile). Fant has perennial top-5 fantasy potential.
13. Andy Isabella, WR, Cardinals
Despite going just 5’9, 188 pounds and hailing from UMass, Isabella landed in the 2nd round of the NFL Draft as the 8th WR off the board. It was well-deserved. Isabella posted elite career and 2018 market shares, led the entire WR class in yards per route run last year and blazed a 4.31-second 40 time at the Combine. He’s capable of playing outside or in the slot and should fit nicely in HC Kliff Kingsbury’s wide-open passing attack.
14. Mecole Hardman, WR, Chiefs
The biggest riser from our pre-draft to post-draft rookie rankings. The Chiefs traded up 5 spots to grab Hardman with the 56th overall pick of the draft, so they’re clearly high on him. It’s safe to assume Kansas City hopes the Georgia product — at 5’10, 183 pounds with 4.3 speed — can step into Tyreek Hill’s role. If he proves capable, he’ll be a big-time fantasy asset. But with just 60 college catches, Hardman is more project than NFL-ready prospect.
15. Deebo Samuel, WR, 49ers
The ‘Niners made him the 3rd WR off the board with the 36th overall pick. A physical 5’11, 214-pounder with strong route-running and run-after-catch skills, Samuel looks like 1 of the more pro-ready WRs in this class. And there’s plenty of opportunity in San Francisco’s WR corps. The risk with Samuel is durability — he missed 7 games in 2015 with a hamstring injury, 3 games in 2016 with more hamstring trouble and 10 games in 2017 with a broken leg
16. Darrell Henderson, RB, Rams
This doesn’t look like a great landing spot at 1st glance. But the fact that the Rams traded up 24 spots in the 3rd round to snag Henderson might hint at further concern over Todd Gurley’s troublesome knee. At minimum, Henderson should capture a change-of-pace role in a high-octane offense. The explosive 5’8, 208-pounder averaged 8.2 yards per carry and 12.0 yards per catch over his 3-year Memphis career.
17. Hakeem Butler, WR, Cardinals
Butler surprisingly slid to the 4th round of the NFL Draft — but he landed in a nice spot. Arizona is clearly rebuilding its WR corps, adding Butler, Andy Isabella and KeeSean Johnson in this year’s draft to go with 2018 second-rounder Christian Kirk. The 6’5, 227-pound Butler easily beats his new teammates in size and rocked an 81st percentile SPARQ score at the Combine. The concerns: His lone big college season came as a 22-year-old redshirt junior … and it included an ugly 16.7% drop rate.
18. Jace Sternberger, TE, Packers
The guy who drew a Travis Kelce comparison from the great Greg Cosell lands with 1 of the best QBs of the generation. Sternberger looks capable of pushing a fading Jimmy Graham this season and is a good bet to take over as Green Bay’s starter come 2020. The 6’4, 251-pounder averaged 17.3 yards per catch with 10 TDs on 48 grabs at Texas A&M last year.
19. Irv Smith, TE, Vikings
The ‘Bama product went in the middle of Round 2 as the 3rd TE off the board. That followed a breakout 2018 campaign that saw Smith tally a 44-710-7 line as a 20-year-old junior. The 6’2, 242-pounder is a smooth-moving, catch-first TE and is penciled in as Minnesota’s 2020 starter. Incumbent Kyle Rudolph is set to hit free agency next offseason.
20. Devin Singletary, RB, Bills
It was encouraging to see Singletary drafted in the 3rd round, despite hailing from Florida Atlantic and testing as an 8th percentile athlete. The Bills clearly liked what they saw on tape, which shows a stoutly built back with elite balance and tackle-breaking ability. Singletary ranked 3rd in this RB class in Pro Football Focus’ Elusive Rating and 2nd in missed tackles forced per attempt. He joins a Bills backfield that’s quantity over quality with LeSean McCoy, Frank Gore and T.J. Yeldon. Singletary has a shot to quickly carve out a significant role.
21. Justice Hill, RB, Ravens
Hill spent 3 years putting explosive speed on tape while leading the Oklahoma State backfield. Then he tested as a fast, explosive athlete at the Scouting Combine. No RB delivered a faster 40 time this February (4.4), and Hill posted a 93rd-percentile vertical and 96th-percentile broad jump. Mark Ingram figures to control the backfield early, but Hill’s skills should at least make him an attractive complement -- if not the backfield’s next leader.
22. Miles Boykin, WR, Ravens
Marquise Brown is the favorite to lead the Ravens’ rebuilt receiving corps (soon), but there’s room for Brown and Boykin to emerge as the top 2. Boykin ran well at the Combine and tested wonderfully -- arguably better than he showed on tape at Notre Dame. Lamar Jackson will need to develop his passing to help either young wideout approach his ceiling.
23. Damien Harris, RB, Patriots
New England clearly liked Harris when he reached them in Round 3, because he certainly didn’t address a need. Even if the backfield crowd mutes his 2019 impact, Rex Burkhead will be no lock to stick around through 2020. Significant injury histories for Burkhead and Sony Michel add potential for opportunity.
24. Bryce Love, RB, Redskins
The late-season ACL tear probably keeps Love from making much 2019 impact. But Chris Thompson’s in the final year of his contract and has struggled to stay healthy. By 2020, Love could look like a better version of Thompson. He delivered big time in his lone full season as Stanford’s workhorse (2017) and flashed his receiving ability on tape despite limited passing-game opportunities.
25. Terry McLaurin, WR, Redskins
There’s not much certain about this Washington team. Jordan Reed is the only returning player who has topped 80 targets in a season. HC Jay Gruden seems to be living on a hot seat at this point. And it’s only a matter of time before the offense gets turned over to Dwayne Haskins. That’s good news for McLaurin, an Ohio State teammate of Haskins. McLaurin looks capable of delivering the downfield production the team has been hoping to get (but not getting enough) from Josh Doctson. McLaurin averaged a team-high 20.0 yards per catch in Haskins’ lone starting season at OSU.
26. Diontae Johnson, WR, Steelers
Pro Football Focus ranked Johnson 11th among this class of WRs heading into the draft, and the Steelers have certainly earned benefit of the doubt with their scouting of college receivers during Mike Tomlin’s tenure. Johnson’s biggest Toledo season came as a sophomore, when he caught 74 balls for 1,278 yards and 13 TDs. The return skills that produced 2 TDs on kickoffs and 2 more on punts bode well for his run-after-catch ability.
27. Dwayne Haskins, QB, Redskins
Haskins vs. Daniel Jones is close. The former spent just 1 year starting but beat the latter on accuracy. Jones, on the other hand, sports the rushing upside. Neither thrills us as a fantasy option at this point. But what Haskins has over the mid-round wideouts and RBs is that you know he’ll get a starting shot and almost definitely reach the end of his rookie deal. If he can turn into a Philip Rivers type of fantasy contributor, Haskins would help out plenty of dynasty rosters.
28. Daniel Jones, QB, Giants
Jones ran for 1,323 yards and 17 TDs across his 3 starting years at Duke -- and that includes yards lost to sacks. Jones has taken plenty of heat for his passing, though. The 59.9% career completion rate and mere 6.4 yards per attempt don’t bode well.
29. Gary Jennings, WR, Seahawks
According to Pro Football Focus, Jennings checked in 22nd in yards per route run in 2018, 12th in deep receptions (20+ yards downfield), 11th in deep yards and 10th in deep catch rate. He also produced in the slot: 18th most receptions and 7th most yards. Will Grier’s lead wideout snagged 150 balls over the past 2 seasons while averaging 83.9 yards per game. Top that off with terrific speed and athleticism testing at the Combine, and we might have the heir to Doug Baldwin in the Seattle slot.
30. Kelvin Harmon, WR, Redskins
An inconsistent but productive 3 years at N.C. State gave way to disappointing testing and then a surprising slide to the NFL Draft’s 6th round. But Harmon landed in a Washington offense with little locked in at WR. By the middle of Round 3, that opportunity is worth a look.
31. Alexander Mattison, RB, Vikings
Minnesota jumped surprisingly early on a runner with good size and tape but a below-average speed score. We didn’t mind, though. We enjoyed Mattison’s hard running and like the short path to opportunity behind a starter, Dalvin Cook, who has struggled to stay on the field through 2 seasons. Mattison spent the past 2 years as Boise State's workhorse, amassing 514 carries and 55 receptions.
32. Dexter Williams, RB, Packers
A 6th-round pick arriving behind a pair of established, 3rd-year backs might not seem overly attractive. But Aaron Jones has yet to prove he’s in charge of this backfield, Jamaal Williams has proved himself pedestrian and both will head into their 1st season under a new coaching staff this fall. Dexter Williams brings a still-developing 3-down skill set that could push past Jamaal by 2020.
33. Darwin Thompson, RB, Chiefs
Damien Williams had no one’s attention before the final quarter of last season (including Andy Reid). Carlos Hyde got the boot from 2 teams within the past year. The last pick of Round 6 might not be a good bet to pass either veteran, but Thompson’s got a chance. Pro Football Focus ranked him #1 in the class in elusive rating, #7 in breakaway percentage, #8 in yards per route run and #7 in avoiding going down on 1st contact. Thompson’s a strong runner in a small package who just landed in 1 of the league’s most exciting offenses.
34. Drew Lock, QB, Broncos
The big difference between Lock and the previous 2 QBs on this list: He lasted until Round 2. That simply means he’s not as sure a bet as Jones or Haskins to get a true starting shot. We’d still bet on him getting such an opportunity in Denver, which has some nice pieces around the offense (Noah Fant, Courtland Sutton, Daesean Hamilton, a pair of 2nd-year RBs).
35. Josh Oliver, TE, Jaguars
Oliver ranked 2nd among this TE class in slot receptions, 1st in slot yards and 1st in yardage on deep catches (20+ yards downfield), according to Pro Football Focus. It’s tough to bet on him -- or pretty much any rookie TE -- to produce right away. But Jacksonville looks like the right place for such an opportunity to arise.
36. Ryquell Armstead, RB, Jaguars
Speaking of Jacksonville: We’d bet on some bounce back for Leonard Fournette in 2019. But he has missed 11 of a possible 32 games so far and had some issues with management late in 2018. It’s not hard to envision a path to at least some fill-in work for Armstead. The former Temple RB didn't post any special production for the Owls but followed a solid career with the Combine's best speed score for the position.
37. Trayveon Williams, RB, Bengals
38. Rodney Anderson, RB, Bengals
Either Williams or Anderson would look more attractive if the Bengals hadn’t drafted both of them in Round 6. Gio Bernard is headed for free agency in spring 2020. Joe Mixon, however, has 2 more years on a contract that should find him continuing to control the workload. A healthy Anderson might be the higher-upside bet here. Williams, however, did stay healthy across 3 seasons of strong usage at Texas A&M. He also produced 6.0 yards per carry for his college career and averaged 8.5 yards per catch over 66 receptions. Williams is the safer bet. Either is fine at this stage.
39. Tony Pollard, RB, Cowboys
Cowboys COO Stephen Jones made it clear he wasn’t putting them on the same level, but he described Pollard as having “a little Kamara to him, as to how he complements Ingram down in New Orleans.” Jones also called Pollard a “home run threat.” We’ll see just how much Dallas plans to work the complementary back into the offense and how soon. Ezekiel Elliot, of course, hasn’t left the field much so far unless the Cowboys clinching or a league suspension has forced him out.
40. Jalen Hurd, WR, 49ers
Hurd is a fun player who began his college career as a Tennessee RB -- playing ahead of Alvin Kamara -- and finished it as a Baylor wideout. Although he’ll certainly need further development, Hurd looked on tape like a guy finally in the right position, rather than a RB trying to play receiver. The Niners reportedly might be considering a move to TE if he bulks up further. That would probably knock Hurd’s dynasty value a bit if it comes to fruition. San Francisco’s crowded WR depth chart helps keep the outlook cloudy as well. But the talent is worth a shot in Round 4 of rookie drafts.
41. Riley Ridley, WR, Bears
Ridley was praised in the scouting community for his route-running and contested-catch ability. He’s simply not a plus athlete, and he showed it at the Combine with an 8th percentile 3-cone drill, a 5th percentile vertical jump and a 22nd percentile 40-yard dash. We have no problem with Ridley’s landing spot; Chicago’s offense is an innovative one, and top target Allen Robinson is only signed through 2020. A healthy Anthony Miller won’t be easy to pass for #2 duties, though, while the Bears also inked Emmanuel Hall as a UDFA.
42. KeeSean Johnson, WR, Cardinals
KeeSean was the third WR selected by the Cardinals; he came off the board in Round 6 after Andy Isabella and Hakeem Butler. A 4-year contributor at Fresno State, Johnson tallied 1,013 and 1,340 yards over the past 2 seasons. Speed is the question mark, but he’s a fine route runner and strong after the catch. The issue here is a crowded depth chart, although much of his competition is also unproven in the pros.
43. Emanuel Hall, WR, Bears
A day 2 talent, Hall went undrafted because of his attitude, per NFL.com’s Lance Zierlein. Perhaps injuries played a role, too, as he missed time with hamstring and groin trouble over the past 2 seasons. Still, this is someone to highlight in drafts given his size (6’2, 201), incredible Combine performance (99% SPARQ) and college yards per catch (20.8).
44. Kahale Warring, TE, Texans
Houston selected 2 TEs last year — Jordan Akins and Jordan Thomas — but used a 3rd rounder on Warring in the 2019 draft. He has prototypical size at 6’5, 252 pounds and tested well at the Combine. Still raw, Warring has enticing long-term upside — especially if he can clean up the drops.
45. Dillon Mitchell, WR, Vikings
Mitchell set an Oregon record with 1,184 yards in 2018. He added 75 grabs and 10 TDs while playing with future 1st-round QB Justin Herbert. Minnesota’s a fine landing spot — at least for earning the #3 role. Stefon Diggs is signed through 2023; Adam Thielen is under team control through 2024.
46. Darius Slayton, WR, Giants
With a career-best 35-670-5 line coming last year, Slayton never truly broke out at Auburn. The Giants took a Round 5 flier because he can burn (4.39 forty-time) and showed explosive traits (40.5-inch vertical, 135-inch broad jump). The Giants signed Golden Tate to a 4-year deal in free agency and Sterling Shepard to a 4-year extension earlier this month, but the #3 WR spot is up for grabs.
47. Benny Snell, RB, Steelers
Snell was highly productive at Kentucky, racking up 3,873 yards (5.3 per carry) and 48 TDs in 3 seasons. He brings lead back size at 223 pounds but flunked the Combine and brings questionable pro-level receiving ability. Pittsburgh’s also set at RB with 2018 breakout James Conner and upside backup/committee piece Jaylen Samuels.
48. Myles Gaskin, RB, Dolphins
Gaskin’s small frame likely limits his long-term upside. But his pass-catching ability should draw the attention of PPR owners. So too should the fact that Miami brought in a new coaching staff this offseason. Presumed lead back Kenyan Drake enters a contract year.
49. Devine Ozigbo, RB, Saints
A Combine snub, Ozigbo is one of our favorite UDFAs. He broke out in 2018 with a 155-1,082-12 rushing line, plus 23 grabs for 203 yards. He earned strong tackle-breaking marks from Pro Football Focus and showed better-than-expected movement skills on tape. He has the tools to become Alvin Kamara’s long-term complement.
50. Dawson Knox, TE, Bills
You rarely see impressive receiving numbers from college TEs. But Knox exits Ole Miss on the extreme side, totaling just 39 grabs and 0 TDs over the last 2 seasons. He at least notched 15.5 yards per catch. Buffalo clearly has plans for him after investing a 3rd-round pick, and there’s enough athleticism here for a potential TE1 future. Opportunity is clearly present with only Tyler Kroft and Jason Croom posing competition.
51. Foster Moreau, TE, Raiders
Moreau tested exceptionally at the Combine (85th percentile SPARQ) and brings decent size (6’4, 253 pounds) to Oakland. Although on a small sample — 52 grabs — he tallied an 11.5% TD rate at LSU. With a massive wingspan, Moreau could develop into a red zone factor. There are certainly year 1 snaps available after Oakland lost Jared Cook in free agency.
52. Alize Mack, TE, Saints
One scout criticized Mack for his “work ethic, maturity and grasp of [Notre Dame’s] system,” per insider Bob McGinn. We heard similar gripes elsewhere. Mack is also on the small side and doesn’t offer much as a blocker. He’s an athletic project for the Saints, who have Jared Cook under contract for 2 seasons.
53. Greg Dortch, WR, Jets
Dortch totaled 142-1,800-17 over the past 2 seasons but went undrafted due to durability questions and size (5’7, 173). He carries a low-upside fantasy outlook despite signing with a potential breakout offense.
54. Hunter Renfrow, WR, Raiders
Renfrow was a clutch player for Clemson but scattered mediocre production across 4 years. Short arms and an overall poor athletic profile bode ominously for his future production. Oakland did trade up to select him in Round 5, but we anticipate his contributions meaning more for the Raiders than they do for fantasy owners.
55. Antoine Wesley, WR, Ravens
A one-year producer, Wesley made it count with 88-1,410-9 at Texas Tech. He’s a potential mismatch at 6’4 and 206 pounds, but a lack of speed likely caused him to go undrafted. Baltimore drafted 2 WRs in Oklahoma’s Marquise Brown (Round 1) and Notre Dame’s Miles Boykin (Round 3).
56. Stanley Morgan, WR, Bengals
Ultra-productive in college, Morgan proceeded to record an 81st percentile SPARQ score at the Combine. Averaged sized at 6’0, 202 pounds, Morgan will turn 23 around Week 1 of the 2019 regular season. He’s still a sleeper to watch given Cincinnati’s thin WR corps.
57. Alex Barnes, RB, Titans
Barnes checks boxes for production, size and athleticism. But the NFL wasn’t impressed with the tape, as he went undrafted. We tend to agree, while his PFF numbers show a lack of power and elusiveness. Barnes also turns 23 in October.
58. Caleb Wilson, TE, Cardinals
Wilson is more of a “big slot” at 6’4, 240 pounds. He ran a 4.56-second 40 at the Combine and erupted for 60-965-4 during his final year at UCLA. There’s enough to get excited about here — at least relative to other late-round picks — especially if new HC Kliff Kingsbury finds success.
59. Preston Williams, WR, Dolphins
Williams emerged in 2018, snatching 96 balls for 1,345 yards and 14 TDs. The former 5-star recruit is a downfield threat at 6’4, 211 pounds. But a flurry of character concerns — including a domestic violence arrest and several failed drug tests — caused him to go undrafted. A mid-round talent, Williams could develop into a future starter if he grows up. Miami’s WR depth remains unimpressive.
60. Travis Fulgham, WR, Lions
Coming from small-school Old Dominion, Fulgham broke out as a senior in 2018 (63-1,083-9). He’s a fine athlete at 6’2, 215 pounds, but there’s no particular trait that gets us excited. While Detroit is a fine landing spot to stick as a long-term contributor, he's not someone we’re circling as a late-round rookie pick.
1. Kyler Murray, Cardinals
2. Dwayne Haskins, Redskins
3. Daniel Jones, Giants
4. Drew Lock, Broncos
5. Ryan Finley, Bengals
6. Will Grier, Panthers
7. Easton Stick, Chargers
8. Tyree Jackson, Bills
9. Jarrett Stidham, Patriots
10. Gardner Minshew, Jaguars
11. Trace McSorley, Ravens
12. Brett Rypien, Broncos
13. Clayton Thorson, Eagles
1. Josh Jacobs, Raiders
2. David Montgomery, Bears
3. Miles Sanders, Eagles
4. Darrell Henderson, Rams
5. Devin Singletary, Bills
6. Justice Hill, Ravens
7. Damien Harris, Patriots
8. Bryce Love, Redskins
9. Alexander Mattison, Vikings
10. Dexter Williams, Packers
11. Darwin Thompson, Chiefs
12. Ryquell Armstead, Jaguars
13. Trayveon Williams, Bengals
14. Rodney Anderson, Bengals
15. Tony Pollard, Cowboys
16. Benny Snell, Steelers
17. Myles Gaskin, Dolphins
18. Devine Ozigbo, Saints
19. Alex Barnes, Titans
20. Mike Weber, Cowboys
21. Jordan Scarlett, Panthers
22. Qadree Ollison, Falcons
23. Travis Homer, Seahawks
24. Ty Johnson, Lions
25. Karan Higdon, Texans
26. James Williams, Chiefs
27. Elijah Holyfield, Panthers
28. Bruce Anderson, Bucs
1. N’Keal Harry, Patriots
2. J.J. Arcega-Whiteside, Eagles
3. D.K. Metcalf, Seahawks
4. Marquise Brown, Ravens
5. A.J. Brown, Titans
6. Parris Campbell, Colts
7. Andy Isabella, Cardinals
8. Mecole Hardman, Chiefs
9. Deebo Samuel, 49ers
10. Hakeem Butler, Cardinals
11. Miles Boykin, Ravens
12. Terry McLaurin, Redskins
13. Diontae Johnson, Steelers
14. Gary Jennings, Seahawks
15. Kelvin Harmon, Redskins
16. Jalen Hurd, 49ers
17. Riley Ridley, Bears
18. KeeSean Johnson, Cardinals
19. Emanuel Hall, Bears
20. Dillon Mitchell, Vikings
21. Darius Slayton, Giants
22. Greg Dortch, Jets
23. Hunter Renfrow, Raiders
24. Antoine Wesley, Ravens
25. Stanley Morgan, Bengals
26. Preston Williams, Dolphins
27. Travis Fulgham, Lions
28. Ashton Dulin, Colts
29. Jakobi Meyers, Patriots
30. Anthony Johnson, Bucs
31. David Sills, Bills
32. Keelan Doss, Raiders
33. Penny Hart, Colts
34. DaMarkus Lodge, Bucs
35. Lil’Jordan Humphrey, Saints
36. Olabisi Johnson, Vikings
37. Terry Godwin, Panthers
38. Jazz Ferguson, Seahawks
39. John Ursua, Seahawks
40. Scott Miller, Bucs
41. Juwann Winfree, Broncos
42. Anthony Ratliff-Williams, Titans
43. Tyre Brady, Jaguars
1. T.J. Hockenson, Lions
2. Noah Fant, Broncos
3. Jace Sternberger, Packers
4. Irv Smith, Vikings
5. Josh Oliver, Jaguars
6. Kahale Warring, Texans
7. Dawson Knox, Bills
8. Foster Moreau, Raiders
9. Alize Mack, Saints
10. Caleb Wilson, Cardinals
11. Drew Sample, Bengals
12. Kaden Smith, 49ers
13. Trevon Wesco, Jets
14. Dax Raymond, Bears