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Dynasty Analysis of My Top 30 Rookies

This is my personal analysis and rankings of the top 30 rookies of this draft class. I’ve studied tape, factored in their team and depth chart situations to project how their careers will play out.

Here are the results:

1. Trent Richardson, RB CLE

Having landed in a Cleveland Browns offense where he’ll be featured as the main (only?) weapon is dynasty gold. This is a perfect case of talent + opportunity = instant dynasty success.

Year 1 projection: RB 2

Year 2 projection: RB 1

Career projection: RB 1

2. Andrew Luck, QB IND

I still can’t believe the Colts were fortunate enough to go from perennial playoff contender to number one draft pick the year the next great quarterback becomes available. The Colts did a good job drafting some young offensive weapons for Luck to throw to as well. The hype on him is legit. If you don’t have a franchise quarterback on your roster, this is the year to make sure you get one. If your team lacks a true QB 1, you need to position Luck at the top of your draft board.

Year 1 projection: QB 2

Year 2 projection: QB 1-2

Career projection: QB 1

3. Robert Griffin III, QB WAS

If you miss out on the chance to draft Luck, RGIII is a nice consolation prize. While I feel he’s QB 1 material, I think it will take him a bit longer to transition and develop into a true QB 1. My reasoning is he needs to learn to be calm and slow down within the pocket. Like any thoroughbred wild stallion, he needs to be broken first before he truly reaches his potential. When he learns not to bail on his pocket at the first sign of trouble it will click for him.

Year 1 projection: QB 2

Year 2 projection: QB 1-2

Career projection: QB 1

4. Doug Martin, RB TB

Martin has a similar skill-set as Mark Ingram does, except he doesn’t have any of the injury issues. He also doesn’t inherit a crowded backfield situation to deal with. He’ll battle LeGarrette Blount for playing time, but eventually it won’t be much of a battle since Blount is both invisible and a liability in the passing game. Martin should have an instant impact in the offense and be able to contribute to your roster immediately.

Year 1 projection: RB 2-3

Year 2 projection: RB 2

Career projection: RB 2

5. Kendall Wright, WR TEN

This year’s wide receiver class is so lumped at the top it’s hard to separate the top three. I went with Wright because I felt he had the best skill set to excel in PPR formats. I project him be a volume pass catcher, playing both the outside and the slot. He’s a playmaker with the ball in his hands. He and Kenny Britt will make a nice duo going forward.

Year 1 projection: WR 3

Year 2 projection: WR 2-3

Career projection: WR 2

6. Michael Floyd, WR ARI

One of the reasons I have Floyd just below Wright is due to his quarterback situation in Arizona. Kevin Kolb (or whoever they settle on) is an average at best quarterback. The other factor is there is Larry Fitzgerald on the other side. One could argue that having a great receiver on the opposite side is actually a good thing, but I make the argument that a par to sub-par quarterback has a hard enough time feeding the ball to one receiver much less trying to consistently feed two of them. See my logic? For that reason I have Floyd just a notch below Wright.

Year 1 projection: WR 3

Year 2 projection: WR 2-3

Career projection: WR 2

7. Lamar Miller, RB MIA

There are two reasons why I have Miller ranked as the third running back, rather than the second. One being his shoulder injury history, and two being it will take him a year or two to develop. To me, Miller is the second most talented running back in this class. He is only 21 years old and definitely raw. His ceiling is very high, but due to his health risk, his floor is also lower. One more injury to that surgically repaired shoulder and it could threaten his career. One thing that does not bother me is his landing spot in Miami. Reggie Bush has one year left on his contract and Daniel Thomas is not even in the ballpark when it comes to talent comparison. It will take some patience, but IF Miller can stay healthy the reward will be great. He’s a high risk, high reward gamble.

Year 1 projection: RB 4-5

Year 2 projection: RB 3

Career projection: RB 2

8. Justin Blackmon, WR JAX

Blaine Gabbert isn’t as bad of a quarterback as we saw last season. So, I’m not overly critical of Blackmon landing in Jacksonville. It factors in, yes, but I think slowly Jacksonville will grow into a respectable offense with this new regime. I never considered Blackmon to be an elite type of receiver, but I do think he’ll make for a very good one.

Year 1 projection: WR 3

Year 2 projection: WR 2-3

Career projection: WR 2

9. David Wilson, RB NYG

When the Giants first selected Wilson at the end of round one, I was a bit disappointed. The reality of him sharing the backfield with an established back like Ahmad Bradshaw was a bit of a downer. After carefully looking at the Giants roster, I realized this will pretty much be the Bradshaw/Wilson show. It also showed that the Giants were preparing to go away from the whole “thunder and lightning” concept to the “speed and speed” concept. In other words, they are shifting to a more explosive approach.

I believe this will be a who’s hot and who’s not injured timeshare. It will diminish the top end value of both players, but still will produce fantasy points to warrant some starts. If Bradshaw’s getting nicked up and his producing at a 3.9 clip becomes a trend, there may be a shift sooner rather than later.

Year 1 projection: RB 2-3

Year 2 projection: RB 2-3

Career projection: RB 2

10. Alshon Jeffery, WR CHI

Jeffery was one of the players who climbed my board after seeing his landing spot. Jay Cutler is a solid quarterback, and being able to line up on the opposite side of a receiver that has demanded double teams his whole career in Brandon Marshall is also a huge factor. I believe no team improved their offensive attack more than the Bears this offseason (offensive line is still a concern, though). I don’t think it will be automatic for Jeffery to jump right in as the number two, but by the end of the year he will be getting those targets.

Year 1 projection: WR 3-4

Year 2 projection: WR 2-3

Career projection: WR 2

11. Coby Fleener, TE IND

One major reason I have Fleener ranked this high is because he’s joining his college teammate, Andrew Luck, in Indianapolis. You can’t discount the natural chemistry they developed in college. It also helps that Fleener is a very gifted pass catching tight end. He’ll struggle on the blocking side early on, but on this rebuilt roster, his primary role will be to catch passes from Luck. He’ll receive early playing time and should have an impact rookie season.

Year 1 projection: TE 2

Year 2 projection: TE 1

Career projection: TE 1

12. Marvin Jones, WR CIN

You’ll be hard pressed to find anyone rank Jones this high. I may be the crazy one, but I have to trust what I’ve seen with my own eyes both in person and on film. He has the best combination of hands and technique in this draft class. He’s a very polished route runner and I absolutely love that he almost always avoids catching the ball with his body. He tracks the ball with his hands in a similar manner that you see from Larry Fitzgerald. Receivers like that have a high success rate, and while the early spot in the lineup may go to Mohamed Sanu, ultimately I project Jones to beat him out and  be the Bengals number two wide receiver.

Year 1 projection: WR 3-4

Year 2 projection: WR 3

Career projection: WR 2

13. AJ Jenkins, WR SF

While I was surprised the 49ers drafted Jenkins in the first round, I wasn’t surprised he went high. I pegged him as a late second or early third rounder, so I wouldn’t quite call it a reach. I project Jenkins to be a very consistent receiver in his NFL career. I describe him as a Reggie Wayne-lite. He’s a bit faster than Wayne, but Wayne is a better run after the catch receiver. Draft Jenkins for his consistency and solid production.

Year 1 projection: WR 3-4

Year 2 projection: WR 3-4

Career projection: WR 3

14. Chris Givens, WR STL

While all the publicity goes to Brian Quick, the receiver I want on my team is Givens. He’s a deep threat, but can also beat you on posts, screens, and slants. He has great agility and can stop/start on a dime. His play style is a cross between Greg Jennings and Torrey Smith. In Brian Schottenheimer’s offense, he will certainly take on the Santonio Holmes role for the Rams.

Year 1 projection: WR 4

Year 2 projection: WR 3-4

Career projection: WR 3

15. Devon Wylie, WR KC

Every year, there’s a new player who draws comparisons to Wes Welker. This year Wylie is that guy. Unlike year’s past, however, this comparison is actually on point. Scott Pioli (former Patriot exec and current Chiefs head) agreed, proving it by drafting him in the fourth round. I project Wylie as the eventual starting slot receiver, with Dwayne Bowe and Jon Baldwin on the outside.

Year 1 projection: WR 4-5

Year 2 projection: WR 3-4

Career projection: WR 3

16. Ryan Tannehill, QB MIA

I’ve always been a fan of Tannehill’s game. He reminds me of a lot of Aaron Rodgers. Now, he has a long way before we can even make the comparison, but it gives you a visual of his style of play. The term “raw” has been way overemphasized when describing him. I believe Tannehill is just as ready to play on day one as RGIII is. It’s likely the Dolphins will sit him in year one, but I wouldn’t shut the door on him all the way. He’s the franchise quarterback for a team that has lacked one for a very long time. I think they have found a solid starter.

Year 1 projection: QB 3

Year 2 projection: QB 2

Career projection: QB 1-2

17. Tommy Streeter, WR BAL

If you want to talk about a raw player, look no further than Streeter. At 6’ 5” , 215 lbs and clocking a 4.40 on the forty, he’s an absolute freak physically. Unfortunately, he didn’t get any real coaching until his junior year. In his only year as a starter, Streeter grew quite a bit from game one of the season to the end of the season. To me he’s one of best sleeper candidates in this class at the receiver position. He has the physical potential to be a number one receiver, but because he’s so raw, he also could be a career backup. I tend to believe the growth I saw last season is a sign of things to come. He’s a project receiver with a huge upside.

Year 1 projection: WR 5

Year 2 projection: WR 4

Career projection: WR 2-3

18. Brian Quick, WR STL

I am not a big fan of Brain Quick’s game. I think he’s been overhyped because of his measurables. Because of his competition level, it’s hard to really pick up much in game film. I’m judging him on what I saw with my own eyes at the Senior Bowl practices. He struggled with separation and was slow in and out of breaks on his routes. Maybe it was a bad week, but it’s the best competition he’s faced yet, and he didn’t deliver. He’ll get every opportunity with the Rams, but eventually I feel he’ll be just another receiver. He’ll contribute right away but I don’t see his production ascending much with experience.

Year 1 projection: WR 3-4

Year 2 projection: WR 3-4

Career projection: WR 3-4

19. Cyrus Gray, RB KC

The addition of Gray has placed Dexter McCluster’s spot on the roster in jeopardy. The Chiefs have moved him from running back to slot receiver, and believe me, it’s because of the Gray addition. I am a huge fan of Gray’s game as a running back and he’s a good insurance policy in case Jamaal Charles doesn’t regain his pre-knee injury form. Peyton Hillis is a one year band-aid for a team that had huge injury issues at the position last year. At worst, Gray will be a backup to Charles. At best, he’ll get a chance at some touches if Charles goes down or isn’t up to par. Charles owners should figure out a way to handcuff him for insurance purposes.

Year 1 projection: RB 4-5

Year 2 projection: RB 3-4

Career projection: RB 3

20. Ronnie Hillman, RB DEN

Hillman has some potential to be a starter in the Broncos offense, but I feel his limitations as a running back will keep him from ever being an undisputed starter. He’s a one cut runner with good hands. Where he struggles as a runner is in being indecisive, not diagnosing the running lanes very well, and often being too hesitant. Some of that can be coached out of him. The fact that he ended up on a good run blocking team helps his cause. His weaknesses will be better hidden in this offense, so there’s a shot he can stick. At least he’s a better running back prospect than Knowshon Moreno.

Year 1 projection: RB 4

Year 2 projection: RB 3-4

Career projection: RB 3-4

21. Stephen Hill, WR NYJ

Hill’s another product of the hype machine. He gets mentioned in the same breath as former Georgia Tech alums, Calvin Johnson and Demaryius Thomas, but he’s nowhere near the receiver they were in college. Yes, he’ll catch the occasional vertical route, but overall he’s a slightly better version of Ted Ginn Jr. for fantasy teams. He’ll sprinkle in three or four big games a year with big catches to bloat his overall fantasy numbers.

Year 1 projection: WR 3-4

Year 2 projection: WR 3-4

Career projection: WR 3-4

22. LaMichael James, RB SF

I was surprised the 49ers drafted James. I was even more surprised at the reason that Jim Harbaugh gave. His reasoning was while at Stanford, they had a hard time stopping him. That’s out of the Pete Carroll and Nick Saban playbook for drafting players. Familiarity within the conference is generally a recipe for failure. I like James, but I don’t like his fit in the 49er offense. I feel like he’ll struggle to make a consistent enough impact to warrant a starting spot. He has upside and playmaking ability in the right system. For all I know, the Niners could be tweaking their system to have some spread concepts, but James doesn’t fit the offense they ran last year.

Year 1 projection: RB 4-5

Year 2 projection: RB 4

Career projection: RB 4

23. Isaiah Pead, RB STL

I think Pead will be a good returner and a third down back when it’s all said and done. Steven Jackson will be the team’s starter for the next year or two, and over that time Pead will have cemented his role as a specialty back, but not a starting caliber back. Nice weapon to have in real football, but not a consistent starter in fantasy football.

Year 1 projection: RB 4

Year 2 projection: RB 4

Career projection: RB 4

24. Nick Toon, WR NO

I wasn’t a big fan of Toon’s game on his college film, but I admit I’m intrigued about his potential within the Saints offense. Plain and simple, in this offense, average talent can be transformed into fantasy production. If he learns the system and develops some chemistry with Drew Brees, this could turn into something. It’s a long shot, but there is that chance. My projection is directly attributed to his talent level. Just know that could change if he gets an opportunity. This offensive system inflates the fantasy points of its players. Good players can become great and average players can become good.

Year 1 projection: WR 5

Year 2 projection: WR 4-5

Career projection: WR 4

25. Brandon Weeden, QB CLE

Weeden landed in a good situation where he has a realistic shot as a starter right away. If you have a bad quarterback situation on your roster, you could do far worse than Weeden. He’s a worthy low risk acquisition at this point. Don’t worry about his age. It’s a non-issue if he steps in as the starter right away.

Year 1 projection: QB 3

Year 2 projection: QB 2

Career projection: QB 2

26. Rueben Randle, WR NYG

The acquisition of Randle is much better news for the Giants than it is for dynasty owners. I projected Randle as an average-to-solid receiver prior to knowing what team he’d land on. He’ll be hard pressed to make any consistent impact for dynasty owners given how much he’ll fight for targets on this team. His ceiling is somewhere in-between what Mario Manningham produced for this team the last two seasons, which is anywhere from 600-900 yards and 4 to 9 touchdowns.

Year 1 projection: WR 5-6

Year 2 projection: WR 4-5

Career projection: WR 4-5

27. T.Y. Hilton, WR IND

Hilton would be a little higher on this list if it weren’t for his constant battles with injuries. I really feel like he’s got a great chance of being a decent slot receiver and a returner. He’s in a good situation with a young team around him and has a chance to grow into a playmaker if he can stay on the field. He is lightning fast and possesses great open field vision to turn short routes into homeruns. He’s a low risk pick with some fantasy potential.

Year 1 projection: WR 5-6

Year 2 projection: WR 5

Career projection: WR 4-5

28. Jeff Fuller, WR MIA

Fuller is the only guy on this list who wasn’t drafted. He’s also another guy that got my attention at the Senior Bowl practices. People think I’m crazy, but I saw so many similarities in his game and body type to compare to Brandon Marshall. He’ll have to make the team first, but I think between his talent and chemistry with college quarterback, Ryan Tannehill, he’ll make it.

He’ll never be a technically great pass catcher (neither is Marshall), but he has enough ability to warrant a roster spot. He has a bigger upside than my projections, but I have to account for his battle to make the roster. Snag him this far down in your draft and you could hit on a legit low cost sleeper.

Year 1 projection: WR 5-6

Year 2 projection: WR 5

Career projection: WR 4-5

29. Dwayne Allen, TE IND

I tabbed two tight ends with in this class with TE 1 ability. Those were Fleener and Allen. I didn’t anticipate the Colts pulling a Bill Belichick and grabbing both of them. I know that’s the new fad in the NFL, but very few teams are going to be able to pull off what the Patriots do with Rob Gronkowski and Aaron Hernandez. Given that factor, I had to lower my expectations of what kind of fantasy career I should expect from Allen. Is it possible he’s better? Yes, but it’s not likely.

Year 1 projection: TE 2

Year 2 projection: TE 2

Career projection: TE 2

30. Russell Wilson, QB SEA

I’ve loved watching Wilson play since his freshman season at NC State. There are a few coaches in the NFL who are open minded enough to overlook the fact that he’s shorter than six feet – Pete Carroll is one of them. We all know the quarterback situation in Seattle is far from resolved. This is the perfect landing spot for him – he has first round talent with a coach who will give him a shot.

Year 1 projection: QB 3

Year 2 projection: QB 2

Career projection: QB 2

34 Comments
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Kwil
9 years ago

Great job on article. What are your thoughts on Broyles, Criner, and Childs? A couple of these guys are getting much love lately.

Rob
9 years ago

Took both Childs & Criner late, so I’d be interested in your take on those two as well.

Nick
9 years ago

What about Bernard Pierce? I understand Rice is and always will be the number 1 in Baltimore as long as he is there and healthy but to me Pierce already has a defined role and if anything happens to Rice he should be ready to step in since it looks like he will get plenty of reps with Rice holding out. His ceiling might not be as high but it seems he is a better prospect than some of these guys. Is there something I’m missing?

sean mcguigan
9 years ago

Wow thought provoking article nice job…..looks very different than the consensus views out there, still shocked by how much higher everyone in this site is on Marvin Jones Vs Sanu. Makes we want to stay away from both as I am a believer in Sanu(saw him alot at Rutgers) but sounds like they could be in rotation and doubt Dalton is able to make both of them solid fantasy starters. Thanks for great article

sean mcguigan
Reply to  Paymon Shokoohi
9 years ago

Here is deal with Sanu he has probably the best hands at WR in this draft(literally catches everything) not a speedster but decent combo of ok speed and good size makes him tough and he can get the yards after catch you crave…..as I said I saw him a ton at Rutgers(I am a NY guy) and with marginal QB’s he did alot….reminds me a ton of how Boldin looked coming out Florida St…..don’t know anything about Jones but he seems to be more polished….I guarantee you this, he doesn’ have anywhere near the heart Sanu has…..that is a big plus but unless he clearly wins the number 2 WR spot in camp I will stay away from both as I am not sold on Dalton at all.

Ryan Krcil
9 years ago

Anyone else think these are a bit too “positive” projections?

AuctionLeaguer
9 years ago

Mohammed Sanu WR CIN…. not in top 30???

david collins
Reply to  Paymon Shokoohi
9 years ago

You are making some bold claims. There are no RB1’s outside of TRich, no WR1’s at all. This is kind of a depressing article actually. Makes me want to trade away all of my draft picks and stay home.

tebow
9 years ago

what about turbin? beast mode might go into eat mode and get lazy after he got paid. he would get a lot of touches on a running team if lynch sucks/gets hurt

Beefcake
9 years ago

Great article, first time I saw someone as high on Jones as I am. As well as some thought provoking deeper prospect opportunities (Streeter, Fuller)

Chris R.
9 years ago

Tommy Streeter over Stephen Hill & Brian Quick? Are we not taking landing spots/draft position into stock here or no? Streeter is a guy who is a project, was drafted as such, and nobody would be surprised if he never amounted to anything.

Quick was drafted as a #1 WR, starter, and instant producer on a team void of WR talent, especially with size. While all of that could still mean he ends up a bust, I’m not seeing the rationale in ranking Streeter high at this point. There is a reason both guys were drafted where they were, and that not 1 team wanted to draft Streeter as a starter yet multiple would have taken Quick early in the 2nd.

Same for Stephen Hill. He’s already starting, and is easily the future #1 guy there. He’s got the same attributes as Streeter, yet somehow he’s only Ted Ginn. The same Ted Ginn that was 180lbs soaking wet, we are going to call a 215lb WR the same that is faster then Ginn at that size.

It’s funny to hear now that he’s not “the same WR that Thomas was” which to me, IMO is a lazy knock on a player. Thomas was scrutinized all through the process for literally everything that Hill is now. He was far from a sure thing, all you heard was no route tree, runs the same route, not polished, only ran deep, etc. Now that Hill is the one coming out all of a sudden it’s like Thomas was some sort of incredible WR prospect that was as polished as they come.

I like rankings that have some change to them. But no clue how or why someone would put Streeter above those two. While it’s possible that Streeter is the only 1 who ends up any good out of the bunch there is nothing to go off of to sway rankings that heavily. And you can’t praise Streeter for the same things you knock Hill for.

JohnnyBlaze
Reply to  Chris R.
9 years ago

I will have to agree with Chris R. here, but I would also have to say Chris sounds a little disgruntled. I personally hope Mr. Shokooi is correct in his projections seeing as how I just drafted Miller (#7), Streeter (#17), and Quick (#18), in the first four rounds of our 12 team rookie draft.

Admin
Reply to  JohnnyBlaze
9 years ago

I personally like this type of article because it’s a take based almost soley on watching the games and seeing how the prospect fits within the system. Instead of looking at the round drafted as the measuring stick, Paymon’s focusing on the player’s attributes and fit.

There are several on here I disagree w/ him on, but I’ll be the first to tell you that he watches a ton more tape than myself (and that’s saying quite a bit). What I like about that is that it forces me to do my due diligence and go back to see what I missed or evaluated differently than he did.

Hawks Nest 12th Man
9 years ago

I have a hard time not seeing Ronnie Hillman end up being a solid rb2 by next season. He just seems to have great skill set in a Peyton Manning lead offense.

Territdown
9 years ago

Streeter was the 27th overall WR taken in the 6th round of the draft if I remember correctly. You have him ranked over Hill and Quick? Interesting you have him as your 9th best WR. What did you see that the NFL scouts miss on this kid? I hear nothing but good things about Hill from the Jets Org. The only news I read on Streeter is that he can’t get off a jam on press coverage. Really, what did the NFL scouts miss?

joepesci004
9 years ago

I like your style paymon. Keep on being informative and outside the box man. I didnt pay money to read the damn ESPN computer generated rankings that every site has. As far as scouts and drafted position these toolbags complaining have no clue. Looking at drafted positions of Jerry Rice vs Ryan Leaf is an easy off the top example. Man those scouts are the S%$& and hit the nail on the head with those 2 guys. Wake up people and realize that players coming out of college are human. Give me 25 million when im 21 and see how i respond to the sitch im makin it rain at the strip club but put me at rookie minimum and my motivation level is through the roof to get that money. It’s all relative and you have at least one DFL subscriber that appreciates your time P.

Ken Widerka
Reply to  joepesci004
9 years ago

I agree 100%. The reason I love this site is because it is not just a regurgitation of what all the other talking heads are saying. I may be a bit biased because I am also higher than most on Streeter. I am also pretty high on Childs, who is not listed, but has the size/speed combo of Streeter, and is in a great spot.

Eric
9 years ago

A bit out there, but Chris Polk? I can’t see him being worse than Dion Lewis, and I like his upside should LeSean McCoy get injured. I think he has the potential to be a Ben Tate quality back-up. Thoughts?

James Kozola
9 years ago

I don’t think anyone is complaining Tiedemann. Also everyone has the right to their own opinion. Who are you to call someone a toolbag? Do you get paid to evaluate NFL talent? No I think not. Scouts are wrong all the time, but they have a better percentage of hitting on 1st and 2nd round picks. Are there some exceptions like Leaf…yup they got that one wrong. Can you find a diamond in the later rounds sure (Foster, Brady etc.) but I wouldn’t make my living betting on 5th and 6th round picks. I think that’s all people are trying to say. Are you ready to trade a late 1st rd early second (where Hill and Quick have been going in rookie drafts) for Streeter. I don’t think anyone in their right mind would do that. I think thats all that is being expressed. No disrespect just Quick and Hill have higher preceived values, but who really knows? Only time will tell.

joepesci004
9 years ago

Sorry for terming anyone on this site. I enjoy dynasty football just as much as the next guy and it’s just a game but unfortunately that was my opinion on the guy questioning the rankings and I prob should’ve just kept them to myself. And I’m sure some of would’ve appreciated him keeping them to himself. We can go ANYWHERE and find out where the players where drafted. But to actually get a little insight from a guy who actually gets paid as you pointed out is a privledge and if you don’t appreciate it then keep it to yourself. Especially if you don’t like my opinion that he was a toolbar.

Have a good one gentlemen. And for the record I just made out pretty well in my 12 team PPR IDP dynasty draft according to you Paymon

1-4 A Luck
1-7 D Wilson
1-8 C Fleener
1-12 I Pead
2-1 A Jeffery
2-12 C Upshaw
3-12 Marvin Jones
4-12 N toon
5-4 T Steeter

joepesci004
9 years ago

* some of us

and

* toolbag

Just in case someone decides to be the spelling police

Eric Steick
9 years ago

Great article !!! The things that make you go hmmmm. I have the 1.01 and 1.04 in a 12 team PPR/IDP league and was targeting RGIII and Doug Martin, but now wondering if I should take Luke after reading this !?!? lol

I also have the 2.01 and 2.02

Flacco, Joe BAL QB
Flynn, Matt SEA QB
Johnson, Josh SFO QB
Kaepernick, Colin SFO QB

Murray, DeMarco DAL RB
Rice, Ray BAL RB
Rodgers, Jacquizz ATL RB

Crabtree, Michael SFO WR
Gettis, David CAR WR
Johnson, Steve BUF WR
Jones, Julio ATL WR
Wallace, Mike PIT WR

Dickson, Ed BAL TE
Dreessen, Joel DEN TE
Kendricks, Lance STL TE
Lewis, Marcedes JAC TE

Eric Steick
Reply to  Eric Steick
9 years ago

Roster will be trimmed before our draft btw … only reason for a ‘lil fat!!

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